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Why Its Normal to Dislike Exercise

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53:53 min | Last week

Why Its Normal to Dislike Exercise

"Hi i'm elise lunen co host with gwyneth of the podcast. Today's guest is daniel lieberman but before we get to our conversation. I wanna thank our friends at kara who helped make today's episode possible car. Life as best known for delivering prepared organic plant based meals. Pack with superfoods straight to your door. It's a simple way to make sure you're getting variety of nutrients every day without all the prepping trips to the grocery store. More recently sakari came out with the line of daily supplement. Packs called the foundation like their meal program. The daily supplement hawks provide the advanced nutritional support. You need every day for gut. Health immunity energy healthy skin and overall the tally. If you've been hoping to do a little reset the new year to set some new habits and motion supercar lights programs are perfect place to start for more had to sikora dot com and enter code goop twenty at checkout. That's s. a. K. a. r. a. dot com to get twenty percent off your first order. Don't hold anything too tightly. Just wish for want it. Let it come from the intention of real truth for you and then let it go. The mayo soul is like. It's it's limitless but we will use words to limit ourselves when people stop believing that. Somebody's got your back or superman's coming. We turn ourselves and that's where you become. Empowered courageous participation attracts positive things. I'm gonna paltrow. This is the goop podcast bringing together. Thought leaders color changers creatives founders and ceo scientists doctors healers seekers here to start conversations because simply asking questions and listening has the power to change the way we see the world. Today is no exception a letter lease fill you in on her extraordinary guest all right over to elise daniel. Lieberman is a professor of human evolutionary biology at harvard university a pioneering researcher on the evolution of human physical activity and the author of a fascinating new book called exercised. Why something we never evolved to do is healthy and rewarding. Today we talk about why. It's so very natural to dislike exercise. Even though it's good for us lieberman explains how the instinct to avoid. It is normal which to be honest. I found very validating he also shares some ways. We can be more compassionate to that voice in our head. Badgering us to work out more. He explained some of the conflicting information around how exercise and diet interact and talk about different social motivators. That help get people out the door. We also talk about why there is no universal prescription and how much exercise a person should get despite how you've been inclined to medical. Is it in the culture. He offers one simple. But profound truth instead. Psalm is always better than none. Even if that psalm is very little and it's never too late to start. There is no one dose of exercise. Let's say how much happiness should we have right. It's it doesn't work that way right. Some is better than none. And moore's with look better but it all depends on who you are and what your goals are you. Are you old or young. Are you super-busy. Do you have two jobs. Kids are you worried about alzheimer's or your world about heart disease. Are you worried about diabetes. Are you worried about osteoporosis. I mean you know. We're all different and so trying to come up with a simple prescription is not gonna work. And furthermore what really matters is what you enjoy okay. Let's get to my chat with daniel lieberman. I would not classify myself as a lazy person. But since covid i feel like there two camps of people those who have embraced exercise like it's a full time job and have the six packs to prove it and then those of us who are staring at our fitbit's and the lake and really aggrieved by the fact that we've managed to only walk to the kitchen four times and that's it and i'm in the latter camp i just want. I'm just giving up right here. But it was very nice to read that that's my biological imperative. And why waste energy if you don't have to Think we're often very compassionate both to others as well as to ourselves. I mean it's it's an instinct to avoid unnecessary exertion and and it takes a lot of willpower and and skill and help from you know we have to help each other in order to do this because we we live in a world. That's that's very weird. We have to now choose to exercise and that's not an easy thing to do. Yeah no absolutely. I loved this particular paragraph. Up don't mind if i read it where you write beyond spreading confusion and doubt the most pernicious consequence of many myths about exercise. Especially the one about how it's normal to exercise is that we failed to help people to exercise and then unfairly shame and blame them for not doing it. Everyone knows they should exercise but few things are more irritating than being told to exercise. How much and in. What way extorting us adjust do. It is about as helpful as telling a drug addict to just say no if exercises supposedly natural. Why is it. The no one despite years of effort has found an effective way to help more people to overcome deep-seated natural instincts to avoid optional exertion and that was very comforting to say because it's true if given the choice unless i'm in a phase of being exercised addicted which is certainly happen to me. Then i i don't wanna go anywhere. No well i mean. That's you know that's what we evolved to do. I mean you know until. Recently people had to be physically active. Because that's that's how we live. That's how we survived. Every day you had to go out and hunted gather and and get food and take care of your kids and you know there were no machines to do work for you and there are no cars. There is no public transportation. There's no retirement. There was no weekends. And so that's how we lived our lives and but but but the energy that we acquired we just barely got enough right and it was hard to get a surplus and so under those kinds of conditions spending energy needlessly for you know say a five mile jog in the morning is was a bad idea right. It doesn't help you sir. Do what nature really cares about which is having babies right. that's ultimately what life is about that food in babies out that's the equation of life and so it's it's normal. It's natural to you. Know that little that little voice in your head that says take your elevator or you know or don't go for that run. It's no fun out there right. That's a normal instinct and we need help understanding them voice and also helping being compassionate about it rather than judgmental about it right. So i thought that that was very comforting and assuring thank you very much for not necessarily condoning my inertia but recognizing it as a basic human instinct. But i also thought it was so clarifying sort of the exploration of the evidence that we have about modern hunter gatherers or people who still are subsistence hunters et cetera. And the fact that there's they also tried to conserve energy and it's not. I think we've all been sort of bomb bartered with this idea that our ancestors were constantly moving climbing rock climbing. Who knows what they were throwing rocks. Essentially a modern olympics every single day and the reality is that they're more active but not substantially more active. That's right yeah. I call it. The myth of the of the athletic savage rafter rousseau's myths of the of the noble savage right. And this idea that you know. Our ancestors were jacked through super athletes. Who just got out of that and just ran ultramarathons and lifted giant rocks over their heads. All that and it's just not true. In fact it would disadvantages for them to be super strong and and disadvantages for them to to kind of waste too much. Needless energy which is doesn't mean that they didn't occasionally do it but they did it when it was important valuable to them and reporting for them so so basically i think we evolved to be physically active for two reasons right when it was necessary and when it was rewarding and you look at the vast sweep of human evolution and you look across different cultures. That's when people generally do it in into that and we're actually no different insists that we've come up with some very strange ways to make it necessary and and rewarding so. Can you explain this fascinating that this is the idea of powell's an how. What are powell likely. Looks like versus our ancestors versus the people who are the most active so a powell is just the physical activity level pal. And it's a it's a very simple way of measuring how active someone is or a species is so it's it's it's the ratio of how much energy you spending in a in a day. Your total energy budget right divided. By how much energy would spend if you were just in bed doing nothing right. What we call your basal metabolic rate and if you are you know if you're if you're purely in bed basically doing almost nothing right just like with the remote control and you never get out of bed all day long. Your your pal. What might be about one point two. That's very very very inactive. Typically physically inactive american typically sedentary. Prison has a paolo about one point. Six one point seven hundred gathers have pows of the we were all hunter gatherers until recently until six hundred generations ago before farming. Everybody was on. Together hunter-gatherers have that one point eight one point nine to two point one something like that. So we're about fifteen percent less physically active than typical togethers. Which is way less than say. France athlete or know michael phelps or somebody like that who they have house of like three or something like that crazy right so so the important point about that is that oh and by the way chimpanzees house of like one point five zoa sedentary american is still actually more active than typical wild chimpanzee. So that's i think an interesting fact but but physically active people until recently were at crazy active. I mean they're they're average. You actually measure how much time. They're they're active in a day. It's like to three hours right. Moderate to vigorous activity there. It's not like they're they're going crazy all day long. You know doing really really hard activity. I mean they're working. They're walking and they're carrying and they're digging and they're doing all kinds of sorts of things like that but they're not you know crazy physically active or cross type workouts every day. And so if you do one hour of exercise a day you you'd be the equivalent pretty much have your typical sort of reasonably inactive american managed to excise about an hour a day. You'd be pretty much up to the level of hunter gather. Yeah so interesting. And then obviously powell's of men are slightly higher than women as that just because they're they're bigger and they're burning more calories just men tend to be a little bit more active. It's it's it's sort of it standardizes for for body size. That's what that because basal metabolic rate is really essentially a function of how big you are. There's a slight difference between men and women in terms of how much of our wait. We are as fat versus versus muscle but and that has an effect some metabolism. But that's a that's kinda complicated issue. We don't wanna get into all those details. Well could if you want to probably probably in the weeds although not to do. A total sidetracked. But i'm sure you saw the new york times article this week. That was talking or last week. That was talking about discovering grades of women who were. Oh yes. I read that article. It was very cool article in in the in the in the andes there. You know we have this idea that only men hunt but now if you start looking in the graphic record is plenty of evidence that women live in hunt and all kinds of different societies and is a really korcula glove that from the andes that women have played important roles hunters and i seen that neth niagara fay's in in other parts of the world in australia and africa. You know some of the gender roles that we You know stereotyped gender roles are are just that they're stereotypes gender alster. The the truth is always much more complicated than the than the stereotype. I know and it's interesting. Just thinking about how dominant that those gender. Stereotypes are in the programming. And the way that we now socialize children rape. Women tend and befriend and gather and manhunt. It's so pernicious particularly if it turns out that not true you you know. It really does have enormous effects on how kids grow up and what. They're what they think is expected of them. It's we we really do. Need to fight these stereotypes. Yeah which. I also thought it was fascinating that you included you know whole chapter and fighting and aggression. Because that's probably aware socially we see the biggest distinction you boys more aggressive and physical with each other girls socialize to be not aggressive at all to the point of sort of it coming out sideways right and right and of course what. We often equate as the those kinds of aggressive interactions with exercise which they're not right and so you know if you look at a lot of sports. A lot of sports their evolutionary history. Their their social history isn't about getting physical activity. It's about teaching combat skills. Think about the olympics. That all the things that we really care about in the olympics faster higher stronger. You know a lot of those. Those those those competitions evolved to to help distinguish who the best warriors right back in the bronze age right and you know we tend to value human physical characteristics. That aren't necessarily all that important for health or survival in sort of normal sense but rather but they they do have important affects in in in the used to in in combat. of course. That's all been changed by by weaponry and fill a lot of sports. I think also argue are really about teaching people good sportsmanship which is really about controlling aggressive aggression. Right you know. The other team scores the goal. It's not appropriate to beat them up right. Yeah i mean we're sort of socializing are it's how did you describe it. It's we are reactively. No we're not reactively. Aggressive where proactively aggressive. Yes correct. yes so so so. There's two kinds of aggression reactive aggression which is when you just kind of spontaneously react to something like if you stole my book. I i'd smack you right without thinking right. That's reactive. Aggression and proactive. Aggression is what it's premeditated and planned and and what what what we are really good at. His is controlling reactive. Aggression and we use proactive aggression. Right that's what war is about. That's what sports are often about. And and i think sports one of the roles of sports societies. Teach people not to be reactively aggressive. It's not appropriate to to bash somebody. If they score a goal on you. Right or hitler referee or to complain that you lost the game instead you you you you behave honourably right you in your work together as a team to defeat to defeat the enemy. Let's take a quick break. Sticking to new habits can be pretty difficult. Which is something that i. A lot of us are reminded of around this time of year. It's also one of the reasons the team car. Life set out to create their programs whether it's through their chef crafted organic meals or their new line of supplements. Their goal is to make wellness. Feel a little more tangible by doing some of the heavy lifting for you. There supplement line called the foundation in is available as a thirty day. Supply with daily packs consisting of five supplements superfood multi maga- macro minerals complete probiotic and adapted genetic because complex like their nutrition programs. Car leans on the power plants to deliver support for gut health immunity energy and healthy skin there formulas include ingredients and botanical that are vegan friendly in organic and non gmo. They are completely free. Fillers preservatives added sugar artificial color and flavors to try it out had disa- car site right. Now they're offering twenty percents off your order. Just go to sikora dot com and enter code goop twenty at checkout. That's s. a. K. a. r. a. dot com and code gupta zero to get twenty percent off your first order and now back to today's conversation so going back to the beginning of the book the basics of exercise. When we we think about you know obviously the book in a way is a petition or it stressing as much as we are loads to do it. How important it is to move our bodies in a moderate way right. We don't need to over exert ourselves or kill ourselves on the daily but we need to walk or run. I know you're a runner. I'm a terrible runner. So i took your tips in the book to heart. And i'm going to try and figure out how to run like a normal person but and is the idea you know. Obviously we have an obesity epidemic rampant metabolic syndrome etc. Is that just simply being outpaced by the food system and the way that we're living as modern humans rather than as much emphasis being put on being sedentary. 'cause i feel like that seems to be what what commonly pointed to well right now. We're suffering from just a raft of chronic illnesses right high heart disease and cancers and obesity and metabolic disease like diabetes and and this is really very long and extremely depressing and and of course like all these their multiple causes right their interactions between the genes that we inherit and the environments that we live in and a major component of of of the environment of course is to food that we eat right eat too much are the some people eat too much. And they get foods that are aren't particularly healthy very process and they're loaded with sugar and fat and things like that and and it doesn't do anybody good. Everybody knows that that's not like a surprise right. You don't need you know muted professor to tell you that but physical activity also plays a role and and it's you know it's been known for thousands of years and you don't you don't need to tweet a fancy book to realize that exercise is good for you but in terms of a lot of these. These conic illnesses turns out the physical activity. Exercise is really important for reducing our vulnerability and it does so in many different ways. One is it. It doesn't so much excise not the best way to lose weight. But i think we spend too much time thinking about exercise in relationship to weight loss if you if you really wanted to. A diet is the best way to go right. Nicest extraordinarily important in helping you prevent weight regain. Which is the big problem with most diets. If will lose the weight. It's not easy but they do the weight and then it comes back again but study after study has shown that if you exercise and you continue to excise after the diet is over it helps you. Prevent weight. regain and exercise helps prevent weight gain in the first by so. That's probably one of the big benefits of exercise but but it also has all kinds of myriad other benefits because it turns on all kinds of of repair and maintenance mechanisms. That are good for us. It turns on molecules like this one called beady enough brain derived neurotrophic factor which is like has been described as miracle. Gro for the brain. You know helps keep your brain cells. Happy and healthy helps may in may help prevent alzheimer's for example exercises by far the the best way for alzheimer's exercise is really important for preventing heart disease. And and it it kind of recharges your muscles so that you can regain the sensitivity to insulin. Which is the problem and diabetes. The list is long and very very very extraordinary but but physical activity is important component. It's not the only component of a healthy lifestyle but it's it is an important component and we don't need to distinguishing versus diet. We should be talking about exercise and diet but we need to do something in a compassionate way to recognize that that you know it's not easy to do and people have people struggle to lose weight and they struggled to exercise. And that's not because there's anything wrong with them. That's because it's it's it's we never evolved to lose weight. We never evolved to to to exercise. Which is needless discretionary physical activity riot and i think it has been presented culturally as a panacea and something that should be enjoyed. You know that something. They're not speculation of enjoyment. And my dad is a retired but he was a pulmonologist primary care. Physician for a lot of people who are aging had a lot of chronic diseases and his point was people would were so confused right. They'd be like. I don't understand like i walk on a treadmill for twenty five minutes a day. And he's and he's like but that that's like not even a snickers i in minds we. We think you know that we've exerted ourselves and thus we can eat whatever we want and it's kind of unfortunate that are. Yeah so if you if you walk a mile you spend about fifty calories and if you run that mile you spend about one hundred calories that sister a rough approximation course. It depends on your and how much way but you know. Fifty calories is is like nothing right. you know. it's i don't know what a snickers bar. But it's it's it's probably several hundred calories. There's no way so if if it's just about calories in calories out is not is not going to really do it. But and furthermore exercise is not gonna completely prevent you from getting heart disease and you know completely prevent you from getting other diseases but the evidence is unquestionable it lowers your risk lowers your vulnerability to a wide range of diseases. We have study after study after study. Which shows that your chances of living longer in your chances of the more importantly your chances of staying healthy right preserving your health of maintaining vitality and vigor go way up as cise and those benefits get more important as we get older and it's never too late to start like as you know. My dad obviously was big into the preventing or stopping smoking movement in some ways. And i'm like you're the way that everyone talks about smoking cessation. I don't i think it's kind of wrong. Which is it's not too late to stop. Your lungs will recover and they feel like people were always loathe to share that message because somehow felt like they were condoning. Smoking and obviously things can happen in the time that you're smoking where you're increasing risk and i'm not. I'm not an expert in this. Whoever i'm like you're you're burying the lead. Which is that if you're thirty five and you've been smoking for ten years. Yes you need to stop your. Your lungs will rebuild themselves and same with exercise. Like if you're older and you start exercising for the first time in your life you're still gonna reap a lot of the rewards right. We sort of we think things are zero. Sum games like i've been lazy there. For irredeemable absolutely so one of the famous studies on on this topic was the aerobics center. Longitudinal study so kenneth cooper clinic. He's the guy who invented the term a rooks and his a center has been tracking people for i think since the nineteen seventies the thousands and thousands of people. They've studied and and they've shown that that people who who are regularly fit in exercise have much much much lower rates mortality than people who never exercise but people who start exercising later on in life get a lot of benefit from it and they do much much much better and study after study. Shows the same thing and and the important to recognize. If you're if you're one of those folks out there like let's let's face it. Eighty percent of americans don't get the minimum levels of exercise that are recommended by the government. Right so so. our government. The world health organization the american heart association every major organization on the planet recomend that we try to get one hundred fifty minutes a week and estimates. Maybe quarter of americans do that. So so one out of four. So for the rest of the seventy five percent and they're like well. They're obviously struggling to exercise. But it turns out that you know even a little bit has enormous benefit if you just exercise an hour a week that can lower your rate of of getting a mortality age adjusted mortality by about thirty to forty percent. That's just an hour a week and one hundred fifty minutes a week which is just twenty one minutes a day can lower your rate of death by about fifty percent. That's an enormous benefit from really a pretty modest amount of exercise. Of course more will give you more benefit so but you don't need to do crazy amounts to get an enormous wonderful benefit. It's twenty one minutes. A day is not a lot most people can do. it is just. They're just kind of unmotivated and confused and lacks the kind of support to get started in what qualifies. What's that in that twenty. One minutes is a brisk walk enough or knowing waste motor. Yeah if you're if you're very unfit anything has been you know. Walk you know going around the block a few times as great. And you know as you get fitter you can you can increase your intensity. The important point is that some is better than none and and we don't have to be super prescriptive about it. It depends on who you are and what your your health state is. There's there's no point of. There's no kind of excise that's you know. If you're at that level there's nothing that's not going to be beneficial and if selected that you're sort of you reach a pretty good level of fitness and wet in your. I know you're not a medical doctor. But what would you prescribe a couple of days of weights and a little brisk jogger wa or well. yeah so. I really avoid those kinds of prescriptions. Not only because. I'm not a doctor because i don't think doctors should be making those kinds of prescriptions. Because there is no. There is no one dose of exercise. But that's like saying. How happy should we have right. It's it doesn't work that way right. Some is better than none. And moore's look better but it all depends on who you are. What you goals are are you. Are you old. Are you young you do. You have two jobs. You have lots of kids. Are you worried about alzheimer's or your world about heart disease. Are you worried about diabetes. Are you worried about osteoporosis. We're all different and so trying to come up with a simple prescription is not gonna work. And furthermore what really matters is what you enjoy and ultimately if you don't enjoy it you're not going to do it right so again. I i think that you know. I don i understand why we've medicalising exercise it. You know. we live in a world where we medically a lot of stuff and we've commodified. We've commercialized it. But but clearly medicalising exercise has not worked right. If three quarters of americans don't do it then we're not working you know we're not we're not doing it effectively. So i think the you know the this kind of notion that we should prescribe. Certain amounts doses of an exercise is not really helpful for most individuals. I loved the this the harvard. Study that you cited where they looked at alumni. Because i thought it was really interesting because there's sort of a bell curve right like there's there is an optimal amount and then if you get more than that that's great it's not necessarily gonna limb. It's not like you can limit your risk to the point of zero. Yeah no i mean no. I mean you can't. Exercise is not the fountain of youth. It's not a magic bullets from getting old and dying. We're all that that's like death and taxes. It's all gonna happen to us. Well i to most of us at least in terms of taxes but no that that harvard study that alumni study was the first really major epidemiological study on on on exercise and and was clever. Study because pathan burger path and burger. Who was prisoner. Did it realize that alumni from a place like harvard. Fantastic group to study. Because because you know harvard never lets them go right. 'cause they're always asking. They're always asking their lumps for money. Right so so they. They're in constant contact with these people right and he realize we got the harvard alumni office to let them let them ask a is alums about their health on their exercise habits and then he followed them for for decades and found that the ones who exercised more were healthier and live longer than the ones who excise less and the really key thing that path number found. Was that the older. You were the board. The benefit was so we didn't really find an optimum. What he found was that as you got older at basic level was even more important and you know the and there is no simple optimum. You can't calculate that. No one debate out there as if if you can exercise too much and there's a lot of back and forth about that is particularly in terms of carts but you know the fact of the matter is there's we're talking about a tiny tiny tiny fraction of humanity. That's at risk of exercising too much. You know the the vast majority of are at risk of exercising too little. And it's not really a a major medical concern for for for most of humanity riot. I love in terms of sort of finding finding finding the carrots and the sticks for getting people to exercise. And you know obviously talk a lot about how communal it is and how important that can be because when someone's waiting for you at the gym you're much less likely to show them up. But i loved the story of your friend. I'd never heard of this website stick k. e. s. dot com. That's a story. I love it. Will you tell it sure. So it's a friend of mine who was struggling to walk and to get more walking in and so she you know there's there's it's a it's called a commitment contract. Commitment contract is when you when you you commit to doing something. You have a referee or you put some you have some stakes at it right. So education is kind of a commitment contract. People pay money for me to force them to learn stuff and to give them exams and stuff like that right. They're they're paying for me to torture that right so in this particular kind of commitment contract would you can do through a website called stick dot com with a stick with two case she. I think gave like two thousand dollars to this website and her husband was referee and if she didn't walk i don't remember how many miles a week as her husband tested. The website would automatically send fifty dollars that week to the nra and hates the nra this like of all organizations on the planet. It's like it's like nath about right and so it was very powerful stick right. It was a motivator for her not to miss a week of of of her ever walking. And and it's worked really well for her and then you now you could. You can pick whatever stick you on or whatever carrot you want. But that's a kind of in a way how exercise always worked right. If you didn't do you weren't physically active while i mean it wasn't like you. Know hunter-gatherers have money from their bank accounts sent to the nra. But you wouldn't get enough food right. You wouldn't have enough to eat you. Your family would suffer so so we've been exercising because it sticks for years and i think the trick for us to find something like you know where you donate money the nra if you don't like the nra might be a little bit extreme but all of us can find various other kinds of commitment contracts that we could that we could use to help us top motivated theirselves for me. That's why i signed up races. It's not that. I love races but it forces me to train. I also have a running buddy in you. Know often meet him in the morning on. It's cold dark can miserable. And i never want to be out there at six in the morning ever. You know no way. I'd rather be in bed with my wife. But but if i don't go leave him standing on the corner and so i have to go and and that's another kind of commitment contract and and i think people who are really effective at exercising find all kinds of ways to get them to get going because once you get started than the benefits start to kick in right so going exactly the dopamine. That makes you feel like you had a great time doing it. Sadly that doesn't occur before you exercise that only occurs after exercise. We need to get ourselves out the door. But then i always know that when i come back from that run or going to the gym. Whatever that i'm glad. I did it and so and so. That's the reward afterwards totally but you know it's obviously it's the very beginning of january and we're all in new year's resolution land although i i stopped setting those long ago in part because they're not concrete and so i love the idea of stick dot com like as a family. I've told the story before but my dad the one who was you know. He's laser focused on weight almost to the point of being really annoying but he would see and his practice. Patients would gain five ten pounds a year until suddenly they're in a little bit of trouble and then it's very hard to lose forty pounds and he and my mom signed. They made a co- commitment to each other when they got married that they would weigh in every year the same weight and then they had this like discretionary pool of money that they would get and so they kind of gave it up eventually but it worked so they're very whatever works. Whatever it's everybody's different right. We all have different ways to motivate each other. But i but again. I think it's but you've given another example in which social in this case. It's it's been into wife. And i think that you know we you know so often are image of exercising as you go to the gym and you plug yourself in with your ipod or you know you're listening to a podcast or like maybe this one you watch something on tv. Whatever and your free solitary but you know thinking about the things that give us most of us pleasure. I mean it could be fun to meditate on iran or a walk and whatever but a lot of the ways that we help each other things is is by his is socially doing them in groups and of course in this in this pandemic where we're all isolated is become super hard and we have to find new and creative ways like you know like my wife has been exercising on zoom with with people right you know i mean who'd thunk that she would have exercised on zoom but you know it works and they interact and have fun and it helps them motivate each other. And that's great. Yeah now totally. And i think i need to find my path clearly because i was a big like dance cardio person with friends and so that was my cathartic release and i did it as much because it was fun as i did for the conversations after so i need to. It's been nine months. I can probably figure out how to how to find that sense of community online but it certainly hard and at i doubt i'm malone and and not really moving. No it's hard. I mean like i have in my my my phone right has one of those little step counters right and you know. I'm reasonably physically active person but my my average daily steps plunged by more than fifty resent. 'cause you know i'm not going anywhere right. So the only physical activity. I'm getting is when i basically had out the door and go for a run. You know what kind the machine or whatever and if you know you're missing that you're you know you're going to become very very physically inactive because a lot of activities not about exercise that all the other stuff that we do right. No certainly i mean i think in a normal moving around you get what like five thousand six thousand steps. It depends on the person. The average american gets about four thousand steps a day. Not exercise right so absent absent going going anywhere. It's it is really hard to do that. So i thought it was really helpful at the end when you break down by disease and i know we talked a little bit about metabolic syndrome but can we talk a bit about cancer and specifically that study of six hundred and fifty thousand adults. Well i mean. I think you know of all the diseases. That strikes terror into many people's hearts in certainly mine is no exception. Cancer is number one right. That's the one disease i'm most worried about. And and you know we we. We think so much about getting when we get cancer on a nuke you want to cheat it with chemotherapy etcetera but but the other approach that we really need to take more to cancer is to prevent it in the first place and i know that people like me sound like a broken record but this is really where the some of the huge benefits of exercise are. As is. it's very preventative for for a number of forms of cancer and and the numbers are all over the place. And you can't give exact number because it depends on on your sex and age etc but but breast cancer rates for example just moderate just one hundred fifty minutes. A week of physical activity can by some estimates can lower your risk of breast cancer by thirty percent or more. That's huge right. If you can lower breast cancer by getting out and walking twenty thirty minutes a day. I mean i'm not not enough. People know that colon cancer and prostate cancer and the list goes on. It's it's really quite remarkable and we even know. Some of the mechanisms by by which exercise is beneficial in terms of preventing or helping to prevent cuts again. It's not a magic bullets. Totally prevent it but it really does reduce people's risks and and so you know there's lots and lots of epidemiological studies there's method there's there's there's hardcore sort of mechanistic studies you know. We have an abundant amount of evidence that you know part of our armament terrorism to fight cancer is to prevent it and a chief way of doing that is to is to stay physically active right and we we sort of started talking about chronic diseases at the beginning of the conversation but what we're experiencing collectively as that. Our life expectancy will theoretically our life expectancy is is kind of typical with hunter gathers right there was just a lot. More childhood mortality. There were in so it brought that the average down now that were sort of over that hump we. We're not essentially living longer. And not only are we not living longer. Were spending the last. What ten years of our life. Battling multiple chronic diseases yeah big misconception about about hunter gatherer in our ancestors is of is about by expectancy. So it's true that until recently people didn't live as long as we did today and that's partly because of of agriculture once farming was invented and people started living in villages and towns and didn't have good sanitation. And and and you know. The disease was rampant you know smallpox to brick yellow sus. And you know the list goes on of course now seeing that again with covid but but hunter-gatherers if they survive infancy and childhood they tend to live about you know two decades after after. They stopped reproducing. So they live into their seventies. And you know we're a little higher than that. The united states today most americans course depending upon on where you live. What zip code is and and how much money you have. and so. There's a lot of inequalities in terms of health health span and Lifespan but the the other distinction is that is that we often measure life span. But we don't really measure health span and as we are living longer but we also living a longer portion of that life with chronic diseases. And so i think it's important to distinguish chain health span lifespan and again. That's where he comes in because physical activity extends your health span so that you spend less of your time towards the end of your life morbidly ill. There's a very famous physician researcher. At stanford they jim freeze who the kerm compression of morbidity morbidity is illness and so what exercise does is it compresses shortens the time at which were were ill towards the end of our lives and it means that we spend more of your life vital and vigorous and healthy and enjoying yourself And partly you know. That's the we we touched on it a little bit but that when you stress your muscles or or you know stress your body it goes into repair mode. It's similar to like a a medical fast right like your body sort of jumps to start cleaning itself up. Yeah i mean it's fascinating if you're really you know why is it that exercise so so healthy and the answer is it's it's stressful but it's a normal kind of stress. It's a stress that our bodies expect what we call a use stress. And you know so when you exercise your your kind of you know you're producing your mitochondria. Which the little sort of a kind of energy the batteries of your of your cells. They're producing was called reactive oxygen species they're producing models that that kind of rest. Your your body right. And you're producing causing inflammation in your tearing your muscles and cracking your bones and you know denatured protein to all kinds of bad stuff when you exercise your body temperature goes out but but our bodies are adapted to that and so we turn on all kinds of repair and maintenance mechanisms that that not only fight those stresses but actually keep keep your body's going really well so it's like the medallions like if you spill something on the floor and then you clean it up the floors and cleaner after the initial spill right and and the thing is we didn't evolve turn on a lot of those repair and maintenance mechanisms in the absence of exercise because we didn't evolve not to be physically active on a regular basis right. So so you got to turn on those stresses in order to turn on your get your to produce its own anti-oxidants to get your body to produce anti-inflammatories to get your at your muscles or the major producer of anti-inflammatories. Yeah people are taking garlic and turmeric and all kinds of stuff the best way to prove inflammation your might turn on your muscles. You don't need to spend anything. There's also interesting experiments to show that you know if you if you go out and buy antioxidants you actually blunt the response of your body to exercise in terms of its producing anti-oxidants on you get less less benefit says it turned out to be just a you know it's free there's no side effects and it's hasn't manifold benefits you turn on thousands of genes that have all kinds of positive beneficial effects. I know you're a runner in the buckets. Really does have to make a very compelling case for running and i need to i need to rethink my relationship with running but i thought it was really helpful that you you punctured the myth about running and which is something. I've always believed that it sort of wears out your body. So can you talk a little bit about that now. We have this wear and tear myths with running right that it's you know it's like like using your car too much right. You know you like you wear out the shock absorbers and that you like wearing out. The shock absorbs in your joints which are the just the cartilage but turns out. That's a myth. It's not true. It's should runners do injure their knees. Sometimes it's the most common sight of injury. I mean you can't you. Can't you know everything has costs and benefits and exercise does risk injury. We all know that but but the idea that it wears out your joints is just not true and in fact the studies show that many studies show that runners are not more likely to get arthritis in their knees in fact if anything is slightly less likely to get a threat. It's in their news. The problem is once you do get a threat is running really will exacerbate it's excruciating. It's painful and difficult so we shouldn't blame running on people getting neo a if anything running may help you prevent it but once you get near th- rightous than than that's challenging and and we need to find ways to help people get physically active because then you get into that kind of classic you know vicious cycle. When 'cause you can't exercise and then and then and then your body rep more rapidly deteriorates. So i know you don't want to be prescriptive but it someone say someone like me is going to start running. The idea is to add a tiny that at a distance at a time right and then to sort of explain those four sort of the four elements of good running for. Yeah so i think part of the problem with running that it's a skill and we don't teach people how to run anymore you know. They're they're great ways to swim their ways to climb a tree and the rick wasted to play tennis and all that and running. I don't think it's any different. I think there's good running form in bad running for him and we just kind of tell people just put on a pair of shoes and go run and and sometimes actually issues might be part of the problem because they're so cushioned. You can't really feel what you're doing so to me good. Running form involves a few elements. The first is you should have good. Posture shouldn't be leaning forward too much. You want to have a high cadence. Oh so good. Runners get run about one hundred and seventy two hundred and eighty steps and minute. You can use your iphone or a metronome or something like to can get you to do that. You wanna you wanna not overstride so you wanna stick your leg out too much so good if you get your knees up that that problem and then finally you want to land with relatively flat foot and if you're barefoot you're gonna you're gonna definitely on the ball of your foot if you wearing a cushioned shoe. You might like he'll strike but you're not gonna land really hard right so you don't crash into the ground if somebody's like sounds like an elephant when they're running that's not a good soundtrack. That's that's a. That's a collision happening with each step right in that collision can't be good right. So you the lightly and gently. And i think that's one of the reasons why you know i don't i don't think barefoot running as a panacea that we learn about just taking your shoes off every once in a while because you can't run you can't run that way when you're barefoot right. It's hurts right and so learning some of those barefoot running. I can help people some of the skills of running which you can apply to your self either whether whether wearing a show or not. Yeah so interesting. Because i as a tall person with long legs i think. Just i'm sure i over stride. I think thought that that was what i was supposed to do. So you mentioned posture and just like a few more mess in the book that i think are really interesting. You talk about the set sitting obviously because the book is partly about how we are sedentary but that sitting is part of hunter gatherer life as well and that this idea that our posture is responsible for back. Pain is not correct. Just that you know that totally surprised me when i was working on that section of the book. That's not a. That's not something i work on and when i started reading the literature i was just amazed. Start reading that. There's you know when people slouch in. Yeah we're all told sit up straight and you know have good posture. We've kind of confused cause and effect. It turns out that the reason people slouches that their backs aren't very strong. And so it's you know slouching. Basically makes you basically spending less muscular effort to sit. So which is why. it's why we like to slouch. But it turns out that slouching itself doesn cause back pain is study after study after study rather slouching is a is a kind of a like a a symbol as signal that maybe you have a week back and it's and it's back strength particularly back endurance. That seems to be really important in terms of preventing burning a lot of kinds of back pain. so so. don't blame if if you're if you're slouching in your chair that's not going to give you a backache but if you're if you're back is really week which which is why you app slouching while that might be. That might be a problem. Got it and then the other. I love to sleep and prioritize it and have been very happy that everyone's suggesting that we get bar to less. But i thought that was also fascinating. That hunter gatherers or forager's the they get like six hours a night. So you know. I think again. We have this very on compassionate stressful way of anxiety provoking way of dealing with health issues in society. And that's part of this prescriptive commodification of of health right and and one of them. Is you need eight hours of sleep. And i always thought you needed our asleep and i actually started that chapter because i was curious now for told us it last why we talk to sleep more. That was really what what what got me interested in that topic and i was fascinated to read that. You know just contrary to what we're told. Which is that you know in the modern world. Because of thomas edison electric light bulbs and computers and tv and cell phones at robbed us of our sleep. Turns out that people don't have any of those things who don't have electricity and cell phones. Tv's the asleep anymore than we do. Right they sleep. You know six seven hours. Max and so so. There's really no evidence that that that we've actually were sleeping less now because of all this of all this technology and then to my surprise when i start looking at the epidemiological literature. There's no evidence that eight hours is optimal. If you look at curves that plot you know. Essentially hours of sleep on the on the on the horizontal axis and and your likelihood of heart disease for example on the on the on the vertical axis right and this is sleep. That's been measured rather than self reported. 'cause you know if you tell if i told you how much i slept last night i i'd be wrong right asleep. How would i know right but if you actually use measured sleep it turns out that there's a u shaped curve and the bottom of that curve is if you know. This population is about seven hours so so more people do better on seven hours than any other amount rights. Of course there are probably some people who do best on eight and some people may be who can just get by just fine with six but seven turns out to be for most people. The sweet spot well. I am recovering from cova. But i slept nine hours last night. Sure when you're sick you're using your immune system is using a lot of energy right and so that's that's an important time to get a lot of sleep absolutely and and the other thing is that's exercise helps asleep right. You see her. We all know that you sleep. Because here's the other pernicious thing about all the sleep stuff is that we we make people stressed about it right. We tell them that you're not getting enough sleep right. So what does that do. It makes you psychosocial. He stressed psychosocial stress causes cortisol levels to rise cortisol. It doesn't cost. Us it's released by stress but cortisol keeps you alert and so cortisol prevents you from sleeping. And and and then we end up treating the symptoms of the of the stress rather than the causes and and driving system forward. And so we we. Now we know we spend a fortune on sleeping stuff. You know we have these super comfortable mattresses and you know and we have. We isolate ourselves in these dark rooms with thick curtains in no noise and devices we clip on our noses and god knows what right and and and yet others managed to sleep know in the saddle or an like leaps on the floor in the ground. You know without any of the stuff you know you can sleep in all kinds of Environments if you're not stressed about it but we make ourselves stressed it's funny to me how we sort of romanticize our ancestors and adopt certain things that we maintain our like you have to eat like this you have to but we but we are also prioritize our comfort in a way that wasn't available or i don't know it's funny. It's like it. I don't we liked to pick and choose. I guess i mean glorify comfort. I mean look everybody like i always prefer flying business class economy right. I mean comfort is nice but comfort isn't necessarily good for us but lack of effort isn't necessarily virtuous either or necessarily good for us we. We have a very bizarre relationship to or attitude towards comfort. It's true so what are you as someone who thinks about this and studies you know sort of modern day the people who are closest to our ancestors in the way that they live how would you what what do you think is essential for bringing forward. I know you don't want to be prescriptive. But i guess the instinct to override our instinct to set the just like we need to be. We need to be sort of kind to ourselves and realize that we didn't have to be healthy to have lots of offspring and we have all kinds of insects that we that we inherited from our ancestors that that made sense in a very different kind of world where we had to be physically active where we didn't have access to to to abundant in our calories. Lots of salt. And you know fiber free foods and all that and today now because of the world that we've created for ourselves which is replete with abundance and comfort and all kinds of other wonderful things. We now have to choose to do various things. Do choose various behaviors that benefit us but aren't necessarily instinctive so you know when you're in next year in a mall and there's an escalator and a stairway right your instinct is going to be to take the escalator. Even though of course there were no escalators in the stone age right but it's an instinct to to save that energy right and that little voice that tells you take the escalator right. We have to listen to his sales realized that that instinct is normal and natural. But it's our job if we you know to override that and that there are benefits over-riding that but there's nothing wrong with you if you wanna take the escalator. There's nothing wrong with you. You don't need to exercise. You know hours and hours a day and and you don't have to throw away all the chairs in your house and only use a standing desk but a little bit goes a long way. Yeah i loved that. I know we're out of time. But i loved that sort of the study that you did at the convention for people like you and found that people like you take the escalator at the same rate as average sure so human beings. Well thank you so much for your book and for your time today and stay. Well thanks for listening to my conversation with daniel lieberman for more from daniel. Please check out. His book exercised why something we never evolved to do is healthy and rewarding. That's it for today's episode. If you have a chance please. Rate and review hit subscribe to keep up with new episodes and pass it along to a friend. Thanks again for joining. I hope you'll come back for more. And in the meantime you can check out. Dot com slash the podcast.

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176: Apple Watch Nike+ Series 4 Review

Vector Podcast

08:37 min | 2 years ago

176: Apple Watch Nike+ Series 4 Review

"There's a whole new apple watch series for, and that means a whole new apple watch. Nike plus series for I'm Rene Richie. Welcome back to vector, so great to have you here. Let's get running. Nike is one of the two big brands that apple has partnered with for the watch. The other being her MS, talk about opposite ends of the spectrum. I'll have a fashionable hermit stainless steel and leather review up for you as soon as possible. But right now I wanna get some fitness on with the aluminum and polyester, Nike plus apple, watch Nike plus always been a very of what apple used to call the sport. And now simply classifies as the aluminum watch starting at three ninety nine for the forty millimeter and four twenty nine for the forty four millimeter. It comes in silver or space, gray because ain't no Nike plus got no time for the new gold with an ion exchange glass on the front and the new sapphire in black ceramic back. But under that ion XE glass is the new forty millimeter or forty four millimeter edge to edge, curved display. It's one of the biggest new features of this series. For and Nike plus carries it off with volt green style, or if you prefer white white volt celestial -til smokey mauve, all of flack. Cargo khaki, obsidian, indigo, anthracite, gray, wolf, gray, light, silver particle. Bait, Lightbown, terra blush, total orange, bright, crimson barely rose light. Violet violent dust, indigo, blue, orbit, or Aurora green analog has twelve dots four numbers eight Dodds six numbers and six dots four big numbers or for big numbers inverted. If you go inverted though, aka full screen, you don't get the additional complications in the top corners and bottom row. Digital has filled half ILD, half outline and all outline, and you get to size and one bottom complication for all of them. Both digital and analog have permanent, Nike run club complication, no extra charge, but also chance to change all series four. It's slightly bigger but thinner and flatter. So it sits better on the wrist even and especially during workouts when you want those now clustered in the middle optical heart rate sensors to me. Retain the best contact possible. And because aluminum is still a lighter than steel. The Nike plus goes from being less noticeable to almost barely there. You can get it paired with a Nike sport banned in pure platinum, black or anthracite block, or the Nike black or summer white sport loops that are reflective to help you stand out when you're walking running or otherwise be more visible for those between sunset and sunrise street sessions. In other words, far fewer words, it looks like it works absolutely bad ass now, watch OS five is watch OS five and runs on every apple watch from series. One to series for only the original series. Zero is left out RIP, but since I haven't really covered all the new fitness features, I'm going to do that here and now with the Nike plus now I've always liked the coaching aspect of apple, watch part that tells you to stand up, get out and get moving to close your rings, and it just keeps learning and getting smarter. But I've always been more extremely motivated intrinsically. That's why I like actively sharing in the past. And why. I love activity competitions. Now you can challenge a friend from the activity app or right from the notification, and then you have a week to beat them and beat them. I mean, either persevere to exceed that attainments in the most sportsmanlike manner, possible auto cross them to see them driven before you to hear the limitation of their rings, whatever motivates you best and protect instead of just sending burger and fry emoji reactions. So their fitness achievements like I've been doing for years, you can now trash talk, live using walkie talkie, just tap the button and say, hey, keep up with man. Ahead of you. Oh awkward. You can also set yourself to unavailable during a workout to prevent just such interruptions and have the added benefit of turning off that bright, yellow, walkie-talkie notification. You get every time you turn your wrist. You know the one that's meant to remind you that you are available for walkie-talkie and can be interrupted that one. One of the things that can help you win is automatic workout -tection. I've mentioned it before, so I'll keep this brief. But basically if you start running without starting a workout, you're watch will prompt you to start it and give you credit for what you've racked up so far. Likewise, if you hit the Gatorade before you hit the stop button, it'll prompt you to stop. You don't trash the stats being stationary. They're also new hiking, and yoga workouts nothing for Taiji or going yet. So more downward dog less swimming dragon, but baby steps. If you're a runner, you can now choose target pace and get an alert. If you get ahead of or behind yourself, there's also. Rolling mile or click. So you can tell just how fast you around the last stretch and cadence. So you can glance at your current steps permit all of those are invaluable untold. And of course there's an updated Nike run club out an all new Nike training club app. If you use them and like them, if you working out because you're worried about your heart, there's still high heart rate warnings and you low heart rate warnings as well and coming soon irregular heart rate warnings and even an e c for a single paddock, quivalent electrocardiogram right on your wrist. Then there's fall detection which is only on by default for people who've entered in age of over sixty five in the health app, but which anybody can talk on now I've taken enough dumb spills in falls off bikes while hiking to fear and appreciate the dangers of being injured and alone, getting an alert to call emergency services and notify your contact and having it done automatically. If you don't get up and start moving after a minute, could literally be a lifesaver. That's why I've already bought almost everyone in my family. Series four and not even bothered to wait for the holidays. There's much much more to apple watch series for and you can find almost all of it in my original deep dive review and my two weeks later updates I've been wearing when paired with air pods, and that's absolutely the way recommend them for almost a month now. And yeah, sure. It's still not perfect. Even the cellular version still can't roam internationally and those terrific new reflective sport loops. I mentioned they aren't sold separately at least not yet. And yeah, missing messages and mail complications on the info graph always on watch faces, sleep tracking and everything else I've complained about over the course of the last few videos, all of that and more. But here's the thing you're after your apple watch in general and lanky plus in particular, are feeling not only better around out, but also more focused series for is a leap forward in terms of not only design, but performance. Rumor has it. You have full blown apple efficiency cores in them now. And the Nike plus version really brings that to bear on perhaps the most popular aspect of the watch. It's health and fitness features a month later. And I'm still sticking to my original opinion if you have an iphone, but you don't have an apple watch. You should get one because it's really still the only device on the market that repeatedly over and over again saves lives and now in more ways than ever before. But if you're interested not just in that you live, but in how you live and fitness is a key part of that for you. Then you should get the apple watch Nike plus series for. And of course, if you want to get your mind in good shape as your body. Well, that's what brilliant is for. It's a problem solving website and app that teaches you to think better. Instead of passively listening to lectures, you get to master concepts by solving fun and challenging problems and brilliant provides the tools and the frameworks you need to tackle those challenges. Brilliant thought, thought-provoking content based around breaking up complexities into bite sized understandable chunks will lead you from curiosity to mastery. So what are you waiting for checkout, brilliant dot, org slash vector. Thanks, brilliant. I like to listen to podcasts while I walk hike. So I'm. Super happy. Apple podcast is finally on the watch as a watch OS five powered overcast and hopefully more to come. My point is because Nike plus is an apple. It can do everything apple watch can do as well including all the notifications, remote control Apple Pay. And even the just launched student ID cards, which I hope will eventually let all of us buzzer cells into everywhere. That's why I think if you want an apple watch series for and you want aluminum, but not gold, you might as well go for the Nike. Plus it has everything. The base model has just some extra cool extra watch faces, bans and Nike apps. Now I'd love to hear what you think. Have you been waiting on the Nike plus series for if so, what tracks you to it? If not, what would Nike an apple have to do to make it stand out better for you hit like hit subscribe and then hit up the comments below and let me know what you think. And thank you so much for watching.

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Will $9,000 Prove Too Much For Bitcoin?

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

07:39 min | 11 months ago

Will $9,000 Prove Too Much For Bitcoin?

"They tried to call crypto show talking business influx Jane. Can I let us and gentlemen with the trunk of Kryptonite? Podcast and we have grain back in the room. Yes first day of suggest that would be a pretty important wake full. Bitcoin Lodge markets has started with a big grain. Candle across the entire. Talk Ten. Now I have teiken to note What's been going on in other markets as well of light and the reason that I've been watching What has been going on of light in other. The markets is quite simply that I want to say. Is bitcoin going to remain a correlated asset class to other markets over lit so to skew off and do it signed thing lock? It was a surprising. Ten suppose intended to do back in the During inception period so on one looking at now is You know a US. Market that is is very buoyant on the dyes obviously has big full. But we've got we've got things like the Dow is up five percent. The pay five hundred is a four point six percent. These are very very very significant gains on these markets that you might not sound think that five percent means very much. 'cause y'all use to crip die but it does. It remains an enormous amount because these much more difficult markets to move because they have so much more liquidity so much more value With in these markets than we have in Crypto. A lot going on out there at the moment golden. Do a great deal. I can tell you that. Now it's at one point five percent. Silva's up point three seven percent. It was a global indices. That really did have a big move throughout loss not session. So what does that mean with? Bitcoin well bitcoin also with both the Dow. And the S&P WILL. This is about the same sort of area but four point seven percent which is where we sit right now on. Bitcoin. I- thousand nine hundred thirty two dollars. We are Joss shy all that nine thousand barrier. Will we break through? This is what's going to become very interesting for me as we have had. This push Now I'll say the market go into this. Non Thousand Air Inlet daily cradles on and then decline once again all is this gonNA be working to their weekly trend loving talking. Of course a weekly trend will always say. There is a pool by into that cradles Excuse me and it's holding route smack bang in the middle of that so as a guide to continue on that I certainly hope so because if we do get this little pull back and we do push to when you high then we are in really really good territory on the weekly so coming back to the daily of course as I said we moving up towards dawn thousands. GonNa be very interesting. Dichotomy Cinema. Can't just go in a straight line more or less at It's done from Wolfowitz. Lo Let's just talk. She's three this. It's low is about eighty four hundred four dollars to the high We were up. You know moved up. Five hundred. Sixty dollars already has a pullback of look at the lower timeframe so interesting to say. I'll we're going to save him a blow cell or are we gonNA see continued on with theorem now. It's higher than Bitcoin is up. Two hundred thirty starts at two hundred thirty one dollars and thirty four cents up six point three two percent and once again holding its ground a pretty straight round straight up on that weekly shot which is robin focusing a lot of my attention recently. Because that's where the trends bane. The weekly chart is looking very very nice indeed right now but of course it is just the first day of the wake conqueror myself just yet if the Kennels close like these are the analytic one it will be very boring like attracting. I'll tell you that much but it's It's looking very very nice. Six point two two percent up there on a theme with move across to pay next time pay did have quite a slide. Lost Weight Down Twenty percent but now it's helps a little bit rough five point. Two full percentage starting to try and claw back some of what it gave wide. Twenty three point nine cents right now again. Nothing really tribal. They're familiar be staring at on. These low timeframe are moving on bitcoin. Cash that three hundred thirty six dollars and ten cents up seven point. Seven four percent in that cradles on on the weekly found some pretty solo support three hundred dollars on the noise And has since moved? You know a good thirty six dollars above the rage and we'll see how a guy if we do get a higher lower their little pullback Really need to really look for opportunities to try this via big win today Currently the largest move in the top ten at two hundred and fifty two dollars on fifty one sense. It's up ten point three four percents every little bit of the trend there and I will be keeping a close eye on that to save is Pharma so little module and tried long movie becky in and around that to full he region. I'm still at the saw a wedding. See how that shot comes about to set up but it certainly looking a little bit better than it has done for quite some time lot. Coin Perpetual Right now. Sixty one dollars six cents. It's up five point eight two percent. It's not the greatest looking chart on the lower timeframes to be fed. We have a low low in the high on county. Do much with that. He has petrol three dollars and sixty nine cents up five point three percent and a guy in back in that cradles on the way clay looking to see if that's going to play not much more to say because it doesn't look right. Barnett's is a nineteen dollars and ninety three cents up five point three five percent. An arsenal moved once again. Needs to kick on to get about twenty dollars really off for Mehta have any real interest to put that high in will give me something to work with them. We got cow. Don which beautifully sitting on that weekly cradles on its pulled back to that. Full point six cents Support it's held its ground. It is holding. Strong is up eight percent and as full point nine cents a therapy classic as one that. I'm looking for an opportunity for a long today. It's back in that cradles. Once again the wake look much of the top ten right now and there's a four hour trend employer moving to the to our God. I'M GONNA say viscount fall myself. A little module tried long And it's the therion classic idols. Forty five nine point three percent up rounding out the top ten moving onto co two on one point seven cents up six point. Nine percent has been boxed at the moment of the four hours. A great deal going on but what I'm focusing on. Today's will we see a pullback to a high alive that will kick onto a high heart all are we gonna find a struggle around the next push higher goes off and I was going to say I do not know at Toll Butts deny that? I'm going to be patient because you make your money when you're white. That's what try to do more often than not we white and we white and we white and I'm waiting for the opportunity but those of you that are online trading floor. You'll be seeing. How Bane of light and helps you avoid taking crappy tries to get across China Club Dot com have got some big big big stuff coming. God things are about to change. We will let you know we will let you know as against close to the time. But you're going to have one opportunity coming up very soon and we'll be drawing the winner for the competition for the survey very very soon. Thanks very much guys. Fantastic Day five now.

Bitcoin Lodge Thousand Air Inlet US I Silva Toll Butts Joss Wolfowitz China Club Dot robin Pharma Mehta Barnett Don five percent three percent thousand nine hundred thirty t eighty four hundred four dolla three hundred thirty six dolla
Some Are Experiencing 'Chronic COVID' Symptoms for up to Months

Daily Coronavirus Update

09:03 min | 2 months ago

Some Are Experiencing 'Chronic COVID' Symptoms for up to Months

"Support for this podcast comes from. Cdw in dell technologies at cdw. Wg we get the migrating agency to a hyper converged. Infrastructure is challenging decaf. Gotta do it to it. Slowdown frowned. cdw. Jeez experts can help simplify your transition from legacy to hyper converged infrastructure with dell emc solutions that offer speed and agility. Have you done it. Is it done yet annette. It orchestration by cdw people who get it find out more at cdw dot com slash dell emc. It's friday november sixth. I'm oscar mayer's from the daily podcast in los angeles and this is reopening america. Doctors are beginning to figure out why some people have long term symptoms from covid nineteen called post acute covid or chronic covid. Many are continuing to deal with symptoms for weeks or months after they were expected to recover these symptoms range from severe fatigue. Brain fog to digestive problems. Radic heart rates sophy. Ready wall street. Journal's your health columnist joins for what could be causing these long-term effects. Thanks for joining a sufi traveling. Me wanna talk these long haul co vid patients. People that are experiencing symptoms for weeks. Maybe months after they were expected to recover. You know they say mild normal cases of covid nineteen can last about two weeks before you recover. But this is part of what this novel coronaviruses. We're finding out that everybody's responding to this differently and a lot of times. People are experiencing these long symptoms of severe fatigue. Cognitive issues memory loss. They call it. Fog people are experiencing digestive problems radic heart rates and. There's a lot of stuff that is that is going into this so tell us a little bit more about what we're learning of these. Long term effects people are experiencing. it's really interesting phenomenon. You have people who in many cases that are sort of acute ovid their initial. Kobe is not bad but and just in many cases they're saying there's a couple of weeks they think they've recovered or feel only they have and so for some They're developing new symptoms and weeks later and the peace persist for months and some are going on for now. Six seven eight months and others They're actually getting worse. So what was a mild case of would initially has now evolved into a sort of chronic condition where they're developing new and even worsening symptoms. You know months later and really not getting any better. You spoke to a lot of people that are these. Long haulers are experiencing these types of symptoms and i think One of the people you spoke to put her back and just feel the frustration of it. They said i feel like there has to be some sort of next step. Because i'm not ready to accept that this is my new reality. Basically like there has to be this point. Where i get over it. You know. we can't be like this forever. In many cases these are young and extremely healthy people. you dozens of them. Over the past four months and i've interviewed marathoners. I've interviewed avid skier. Surfers people were extremely active and athletic beforehand. Again that's not everyone but it seems like percentage of my are so to go from having no conditions to being young and healthy and active too sickly being ability to the point. Where you know. A lot of them can't walk more than five blocks down the street or even at all without a wheelchair or a cane sport then it's quite transform ring and obviously extremely frustrating. Let's try to put some numbers to this and you know it's it's hard to do that. But there was a recent study of more than four thousand covid patients and found out that about ten percent of those they were eighteen to forty nine struggles symptoms for four weeks after becoming sick. That's just one part of it. You know there's people that are obviously experiencing things longer than that. Those numbers prop ball. This the rough estimate that you get from a lot of different places that this affects the seems to about ten to fifteen percent of the population or at least that are still sick after a month. It's hard to know how many of them get better. I mean according to that one sort of symptom tracker it seemed to draw by about half so that by two months You had about four or five percent of people that we're still sick and then after three months it was down to two to three percent but there is a lot of criticism from sort of patient groups about that at just because it's the daily app so obviously some people particularly if they're really stick at sick of sort of logging on every day. They might just stop doing the app. That doesn't mean they're better. Recovered is translated that way so it probably those numbers are very conservative estimate. There's other long-term symptoms associated with other viral outbreaks. Things like sars and mers and all that but what makes cova different is all the different organs that it can affect and the leading explanation for this. The doctors really thing why people get affected so many different ways and then get these longer symptoms. Is they think it has a lot to do with inflammation sort of the leading theory. Is that inflammation and possibly. The body has an autoimmune response. So sort of attacking its own. Tissue in oregon. That might be what's driving the damage you know. It's also obviously under investigation and being researched but it's unclear whether that's being driven by sort of viral fragments that are left in the body. That aren't enough for anyone to be infectious. Triggering inflammation and sort of auto immune response or actual bio traces like lodged in a different part of the body. That could be kind of reactivating. Almost a gorman virus and causing dumbs a lot of patients ju- complain of sort of cyclical. Like feeling better for a couple of weeks and unreal feeling sick. So that sort of theory might jibe with that. And you've been looking into this for a long time like you said you'd spoken to many people even children that come down with covid. Nineteen in some cases are getting some longer term effects. A lot of that has to do with gastrointestinal stuff headache shortness of breath things like that. Yeah yeah i mean. This is really all consuming. I've talked to patients who have severe gi issue severe cognitive issues brain fog rashes hair loss. High very high heart rate very some symptoms and one of the leading sort of theory is bad behavior developing disorder no mea which is sort of a dysfunction of the automatic nervous system and it's an umbrella term and it's commonly triggered by viruses and not just co ed but it's triggered by influenza or sars or other things and it affects different organ systems. So going back your breathing your heart rate. Your blood pressure gestion. So that's some of these patients are starting to get a diagnosis and treated and so our doctors trying to treat these other things. I mean. obviously you have to wait for these symptoms to persist to actually start addressing it. But what are doctors figuring out. What are they going to try to do with it. Caution treat this. I just mentioned this ought to know me disorder. No me You know it causes tax party. I which isn't a radical heart rate. But it's not you don't have damaged your actual heart the way you might treat them like know me. I would be really bad if you did have heart damage. So the patients undergo very careful evaluation. Like before you would treat sarno me. You'd want to get an echocardiogram or or more. I make sure that person didn't have myocarditis or something. You know cardiac problem. That's more cardiac nature that would have to be treated differently. So this is a lot of tests or ruling out of things like to make sure. There's no permanent sort of oregon damage that's going on and they are findings working damage but in a very small minority of patients. Best of luck to these people that do get these long term symptoms and hopefully doctors can get better at treating it and you know. We're we're going through this learning constantly more things about cove in nineteen. So we'll see what happens soon at the ready wall street. Journal's your health columnist. Thank you very much for joining us travel. I'm oscar ramirez and this has been reopening america. Don't forget efforts as big news stories. You can check me out on the daily podcast every monday through friday so follow us on iheartradio or wherever you get your podcast axios. Today is a new podcast featuring a team of award winning axios journalists and hosted by me nylon buddha. We bring the latest on the events and trends shaping our world including some of the biggest scoops from washington. Dc this new ten minute. Daily habit helps keep you informed without feeling overwhelmed. Listen to us today. On the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to podcasts.

dell technologies Radic dell Six seven eight months fatigue oscar mayer Cdw three percent inflammation annette Kobe fifteen percent Journal two weeks los angeles ten percent four months america four weeks five percent
You are dearly loved >> Podcast

Podcasts at Mom On A Spiritual Journey

07:16 min | 5 years ago

You are dearly loved >> Podcast

"Hi, this is Sarah, mama spiritual journey on the eighteenth of March twenty sixteen and this week. I'm going to be talking about crowns, third cosmic law. You are daily loved from the perspective of the Cachique records. So I've heard the phrase you are daily loved many times during crying Chen links both live and on the recordings and you can find those at WWW dot crown K R, Y O, N dot com. For me when I saw to giving a cash records, readings the messages about being daily loved started to come through each and every client during the readings and also for myself when I gave it reading. To me personally that is from perspective the Cachique records. I thought I would ask more about being loved about our struggle with loving ourselves on this planet. That's alone loving each other and how we might get closer to the energetic concept of being daily loved. When I give a reading relaying the words you out daily loved gives the wonderful energy rush in the light of the records. So I feel it a lot in the body and often during readings it just seems to be such a challenge to remember to love ourselves through all of our lives here. And what we go through during our daily struggles in good old three d. So I thought I would ask my master's teaches loved ones. How can we remember that? We are dearly loved. And they say for you the individual, Sarah. It's about staying centered in the body from top to bottom left to right keeping your conscious awareness in the heart center of the body. This gives you access to the heart Chakra and the solar plexus Chakra where the no not is located. This is an energetic aspect of our lattice, universal calibration lattice or UC L. It's located in your solar plexus area. And I was taught by my energy teacher that if you can see your psychic. I it kind of looks like a funnel cake kind of circular. The no not when activated downloads, so memory and life, purpose stay here. And you will always feel daily daily loved. Move out of here, and you are now awash in the planet. Tree see of different energies from everything else, which is very interesting and nice sometimes difficult, but that's his second hand love and not the first hand love, which comes direct from spirit. So stay centered in your own special way, and all will be well, that's also your best place to receive intuitive insights. So next. I thought I'd ask about everyone else. Because it's so very well. Getting the information for me. But what about you guys the listeners all the read is at my block. So how'd you all this remember that they are also dearly? Loved can we all do this? Everyone is different for some. It's important to ground through the feet the gardeners. Geologists the divers for some others. It's important to feel through the creative or sexual centers. Which would be the site crow. Chakra if he would note by the checkers, this will apply to most type of artists except for one for others. Yes. Again to do what was recommended fiv. I of the heart and silo plexus checkers yet, again Abbas will love being focused through the heart Chakra, and this is where they feel most at home and Kandar fulfill universal love the strongest why does a heart surgeon wants to be a heart surgeon because he or she loves the heart area. The body and the related checker or energy center. Many people in the caring professions care if others because to them their heart center is the return home and gives them the strongest sense of being duty loved those who loved the focus of the high heart Chakra or thyroid area are often the ones who loved to be homemakers designers, builders all construct things even architects, this is because the thyroid area of the body is a perfect balance between voice and care. So the ideas can be verbalised and turned into a unit an item a house or an environment. Those with the throat Chakra being energetically designed to connect them to home or spirit. The sing is the toll. 'cause the right is the piece Mike has the mediators. You'll know if you like this one best the third eye Chakra is not only are clever conceit, but the loving location of all lettuce visionary. If you are a visionary. This is the Chakra which brings you home and helps you know, you are daily loved you may have spent many lifetimes favoring this Chakra. So it is highly developed this time around and the connection with spirit is immediate. The crown Chakra think of Mahatma Gandhi, I angle the yoga teacher gurus sages, the Buddha Lee Carroll, the partner crying Haya teaches can reach their sense of self love a know that they are daily loved purely by opening this Chakra. Yet, humans why limit yourselves you have had many lifetimes on the planet where other checkers will your primary connection to source. You can ask if you'll records. How many of these have already been activated in other lifetimes, I'm bringing them forward into this lifetime? Why limit your sense of being daily loved? Why only have a three D cents of it? As cryan would say connect, I with a Chakra that resonates the most for you with the body sense of being daily loved then asked to be guided to a second, then that's it. And so on. The Rita Sarah is already sensing the Tim any lifetime. She worked with heart and soda plexus in the healing professions. Yet, another lifetime still all the other checkers became highly developed so receive our dear love, dear ones through Chakra practice. You all daily loved through each and every Chakra. While discussing chat, Chris with the last thing, I was expecting with this podcast. I hope you enjoyed it. I've also posted the text at mama spiritual journey dot com. If you look in the under these podcasts with Seren friends section on the menu, you'll find it along with the other podcasts in this series. I hope you enjoyed it. Come and visit me on Twitter at Sarah's energy. If you like chats on Twitter, I'm quite chatty. Data all connect with me at mom on a spiritual journey dot com. For blog posts or my services site for readings at new weld, energetic dot com. Until next time.

Rita Sarah Twitter Chen Mahatma Gandhi Seren cryan Lee Carroll Mike Abbas Kandar Chris partner Haya Tim
Binance & Bitcoin - The Week Ahead

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

07:33 min | 2 years ago

Binance & Bitcoin - The Week Ahead

"Today's episode is proudly brought to you by try to cops the double bay dot com. Join up for the free biweekly video newsletter with myself my table, keep you up to date on the moves that are in this crypto market now if you want to learn how to make money with the market goes up or down go to try to call dot com. Now. Vitrey to call crypto show talking business influx. Jane? Everybody weapons the trying to come crypto show. It's really good to have you. It's a Monday here in sunny, Sydney, Australia and a fantastic weekend. Hey, I'm wanting to do a video of this and put it across everything as well. So if you're not following me already get me on Twitter Facebook YouTube, just look for try to call a double bay jump across if you if you can't remember that just going to try to call dot com, and all my socials there on the website too. So make sure you get onto that. Look. I wanted us thought this podcast by going through and talking about the tray of the wake now most of you will many of you will know that. I'd do a biweekly video news nine it's completely free. You just got to go to the website and submit you details and you'll get to emails awake from us with trading related content in the form of videos, not just the verbal. But a video was well now last we could put a video that talking about the bonds against bitcoin tried which was back on the thirty first of January. It has. Since moved onto at least two to one. It's finding a little bit of resistance. There's a thought we smashed through that there's plenty of room to the outside. I really really like the way the bond answers are playing out of the month. And it's just a really lovely train, of course on trend. Follow us some always looking to stick. With those trends, I just like the bonds model as well. It's still got market shift for the most part of real volume across the the crypto spec to so it it does have a good a good business. I don't know how much they spinning off they profitable. But there is a revenue model that is set which is more than can be said for many many tokens now as far as a top ten goes. I mean, if I look at bitcoin rotten now we all sitting in a position where we ought down two point three one percent. And I keep in mind that's on Sunday volume. Ness, Sundays and Saturdays and Sundays I tend to have a little bit less volume a little bit less volatility. And we Quant often see the market do very little now much of the blind that occurred over the way. You can happen. Very very short period of time as you'll note it was a random about non IM. That's Martin will. We saw a move one was a bit. You bet sixty seventy dollars. But let's not forget that the Rangers are getting much much smaller. And since then it has been selling often. It does look quite berry. Still for me. Now, I can still very much C three thousand on the cards. It's only four hundred and eighty dollars away. And it seems to be a magnetism pulling damn with the monthly the weekly. And now, of course, the daily with low Hawes and lower lows the probability is that we may get down two point nine so two point three percent right now a theorem against dole. Also had a very similar to bitcoin, which is really nice surprise whatsoever. We sitting back in that cradles. I in and around at ten and twenty period moving average area, a breakdown of this kennel, probably spill will potentially spawn should say the next wave of selling to the downside. But right now, again, the monthly the weekly and the daily all looking very bearish. So the downturn looks set to continue us is still very much within its range it so in theory was down three point nine two percent AOL is death three point three five very much within that range between look it was roughly. That two dollars thirty two twenty five to about three dollars. That's that's the rough range. We've been sitting in banding between we'd definitely on the lowest sought of that being the prostitute oils forty and it really seems to be having a hard time trying to climb back towards that three door Mark, which of course, is sixty cents away. Still looking quite bearish KC three point six four percent down and still sitting within that range, again, the daily the weekly and monthly all looking quite bearish at the moment. That downtrend still looks pretty strong to me still alumi- husband leading out the ceiling for the most part. It was holding. So well for quite a period last year until of course, November for which we did see still alumi- breakdown. Now we are bit extended. We've sort of held in that Dan would momentum and on Sunday. We did see a break down to new lows for two thousand nine thousand nine and also new lows four two thousand and eighteen so pretty significant in the fact that we pushed down through those levels. Interesting to see how he bounced back if we bounced back at all I also down four point four percent right now looking quite bearish, but nothing really to talk about that other than the daily weekly and monthly all being bearish as well. Again. The whole market swinging mood towards likelihood of moving down that momentum seems to be there at the moment. Ripley's end three point five percent sitting around thirty cent market gain. Roughly around the same point that we saw it bounce from mid September. We did see head back towards at eighty cent. Mark. Obviously a long way from that right now holding in that downtrend continuing to fool the accession to the rule has been lot coin and lot is slightly so enough on the day, but it is slightly up over that same period where everything else is being in more or less down Chen luck one is down three and a half percent tonight. But the interesting point that I want to make he is that whilst everything else has been foaling for the loss of Waco to we've seen like, actually, stabilize. And if I'm honest there is a high low in there is a high heart, and by no means is it a good uptrend for a very good training opportunities. But it's definitely there. And it's looking a lot more bullish than a lot of the other markets at the moment. So that's worth while taking note of bitcoin cash once again still holding in that Dan with momentum a bit of a messy. We instill holding up around the high the of the w- around insider that cradles line, which is in and around that ten twenty period moving average equilibrium point we move in. We move away when moving we move away. And that's why tried from them off. Often. And that's what my causes are bad is by using these zones and increasing your probability of success in those on. So again, you can say it in there, not quite not quite looking all that to the bully sides sitting around that one nine hundred down three point six percent finally Manera sitting on that support a forty three dollars or thereabouts just tapping below at right now we're down to a sample. And watching that if you keep it on that forty three if we do break down probably pullbacks into that level will certainly be able charities for trades for my self. So God if you watching this on Facebook or Twitter or YouTube, please make sure that you get across to the website tried to call dot com that c o double bape register for the free video newsletter each week. And also this is the try to come crypto podcast. So subscribe to the podcast, and I look forward to bringing you more content agent everyday. If you haven't already go and listen to the Vinnie Liam interview I did last week. It's an absolute cracker the man run civic. And he's in a lot of good stuff. You've got to wake all speak to again tomorrow. Boffin? The traded called crypto podcast is hosted by Craig called ultra-cold courses products and tools can be found at Tradenkov dot com. Because experience met is.

bitcoin Twitter YouTube Dan Sydney Australia Jane Rangers Tradenkov dot Facebook Vinnie Liam Ness dole Martin AOL Craig Ripley Mark Chen Waco
Crypto Traders, This Is Heaven!

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

07:28 min | 1 year ago

Crypto Traders, This Is Heaven!

"The show is proudly sponsored by trying to call DOT COM. The leaders in checklist based trading strategy. Yes that's exactly how it sounds. I'll teach you a literal checklist so you can take off autumns and be decisive very quickly. Get across to try to COBB DOT com where there's a bunch of free content there. You'd have a look at and of course if you're interested didn't having may come to your city. Click Register for the live events coming up and feeling fast have a great day visit. TRY TO CALL DOT COM now podcast. You had a great day. I have certainly waking up in a pretty cheerful mood and you know why if you haven't looked at the market just yet. You'll see that are actually doing something indeed. They are for those of you who follow me on facebook twitter and on Youtube where you would say my lava avenge lost little run through the top ten where pointed at the theory was leading the way we've also seen allison lot coined bitcoin cash hadn't caught got there will look tron. Adana exile pay and steelers wealth of trend reversal not so much stiller as a matter of fact but it is up eleven percent today and guess what burn on the money happened very very often awesome very very well. We are up again seven percent on a theory that I- pulling back we have definitely left behind two hundred dollars and guess what that cradle to. I am the triggered at six. I am not yesterday I oh no type of four. Yesterday is now at about five to one reward to risk ratio. I show and if you've got that with margin you laughing old way to the bank. I am not laughing all the way to the bank in fact I did not get that trade raised in time as a matter of fact that was one of the mornings where I was actually feeling completely wrecked and it was traffic so unfortunately a wonderful try that setup kicked on like a boss and unfortunately our was not there to capture that but many of the students were and an amazing move thus far la the odds are on the move on Iran having a good time bitcoin. You're on well bitcoin three fifths of united saying and not a great deal lead really want to see it push up. I gotTa get through ten thousand four hundred ten five and then we'll have a high heart and then we want to see something happen with bitcoin very very interesting right now watching the dynamic in this market because ten thousand two hundred fifty three down point three six of a percent the job to theory at Holy Barging George Ethics Ethic structure exactly what I wanna see to try to exactly the market heavily looking to try to die and throughout the next few weeks hopefully months and hopefully as while this mark continues to elevate on really looking forward to another pullback a two hundred dollars. Give me that pullback in two hundred I it will probably happen on wall. I'm on a flight because it tends to do that while I'm on a flawed a wallow on stage and today on flying to go on stage so it's hardly likely it'll pull back the two hundred and give great setup upset. Keep Your Eyes Open for that was sitting tune twelve dollars and twenty one cents up seven percent else hi look. It's a bit slow. It isn't an option on the daily and it is it photos twenty right now two point two seven percent but not one of my fights there ought now I mean the beauty is that we serve much to choose from so many amazing trends right now that it's really we spoil the choice as for the first time in a long time haven't said for quite a long time still limits up up eleven point two percent six point five cents a very strong there from home still at regaining some momentum. Let's continue to push on a nothing tribal rotten from my point of view but he's my Mac daddy right now. Rip Alexa the site. It's pulled back up in a twenty five. Were above twenty five or twenty eight. Seven just above all support resistance level we broke up through a level of resistance and that was actually potential trading point yesterday as a matter of fact really nice break up through that very very nice move and he is the big one now whether you full me me on the fray subscriber list so the law. I think spoke of this in the law session lasted. Let me just check the time seven. I think it was an absolutely wonderful. BANACCI boost of the fifty percent thirty eight point two as well as back into an old resistance level. It doesn't get much better. It was a cracking opportunity. A huge move in fact the move from other point of entry percentage. Wise Sipho has been the twelve percents. It's been absolutely wonderful die for those trading ex outpa- and a very very good die four x up in general long may continue and hold off twenty five with currently early on X. up. Oh what have I done that I do pay. I accidentally deleted it from my list. Pecking a I would. That guy that to watch list is good okay so ex pace shock. It's currently they get twenty eight point. Seven cents up nine point six percents today lot coin another really ready steady move on locking it a lot more now that shot structure on a daily with a high highs and the hi. Lo's is looking very very tasty inundate moving down the timeframes. I am looking at this for a long day a dog to the four that sort of thing where it's seventy five dollars and sixty six cents and we're up three point six seven percent which is pretty about with sorry. I'm pretty happy about rotten out. Yes less black about bitcoin. Cash is well breaking up into an uptrend food is set that new high high and and we did God damn it we didn't we did it with as were three twenty three sixty seven and when I asked 'cause we got another market that has another gripe trend and another one that I'm looking to be trading. Guess what leverage is available onto by good diets at twenty one thirty nine up five point six seven percent still the flash off the lot moving moving to try on a guy in another strong die seven point one percent the whole markets kicking bitcoins bought wrought now. It's at one point seven. Senate is in an uptrend Katana boob serve another one in an upturn another drivable market. Yes you river. We finally got some great trends. We've finally got up as we finally getting. These bloody tries setting up winning league margin in the top ten. Mike US good bank Goddamn and on pumped. Bs Nah not so good but out of all of those top ten guys you've pretty much just go you exclude bitcoin and excludes. Dila finance exclude bonnets because there is a trend the but the rest of these markets will have fantastic trends guards if you are trading get your head down. Get your window sold at no the windows you trading no when you're going to be in and out of the market as far as the Tom if you don't need heaps of time you just need to know what you're doing structures auction strategy follow up and make sure that you goddamn disciplined guys get involved. Get in this market. Get to try to call dot com speech. You will again very soon for those coming to Melbourne to not I I look forward to sitting down having a Chin Wag and bid probably a piece of pizza with you. It's going to be cracking not and what a bloodied I go on. The markets are backed by enjoy. This shows proudly sponsored by tried to call dot com the leaders in checklist based trading strategy. Yes that's exactly how it sounds. I'll teach you a liberal checklist checklist so you can take off autumns and be decisive very quickly. Get across the COBB DOT com where there's a bunch of free content their feud have a look at and of course if you're interested in having me come to your city. Click Register for the live events coming up and filling fast have a great day. TRY TO CALL DOT COM now.

Adana Iran steelers facebook I Senate Holy Barging George Ethics Melbourne stiller Lo Youtube allison Mike US twitter Tom two hundred dollars six seven percent
Good with Powers Of Extortion, Greatest Lo$er 5.9.19

The Daily Zeitgeist

1:06:54 hr | 1 year ago

Good with Powers Of Extortion, Greatest Lo$er 5.9.19

"When Natasha and Daniel meet they're both at a crossroads in life. With just twenty four hours before her family is deported from the US Natasha wrestles between love and logic while the to spend the day together discovering, a magnetic chemistry fall in love at first sight with this modern love story, starring Yara Shahidi from TV's grown ish and Riverdale Charles Melton. Do you think you could fall in love and twenty four hours? The sun is also a star only in theaters may seventeenth fellow the internet and welcome to eighty one episode four guys production of high heart radio does the puck has retained dive into American share consciousness and say officially off the top thoughts. Coke industries and fuck fuck news. This Thursday may nine two thousand eighteen minutes. Jack, O'Brien AK king and his army of zyppah walk sold. And I'm thrilled to be joined by my co host Mr. miles toll. Toko with small in your and your. Smoke. Smooth. That is look I am. I am an arsenal fan. But I have to give it up Liverpool f c did something amazing on Tuesday beating Barcelona four nothing in the Champions League. So that all the liberal out there begrudgingly? But is that a beautiful song? Is that? Why? No, it's another guy from Liverpool. Something Jerry in the heart pacemakers. Yeah. Well, we're thrilled to be joined in our third by the hilarious and talented, a wreath wander said my name correctly. Yeah. Yeah. We're drilling dolphin. Thanks. We're thrilled to have you for having me. Thank you for having. Hello, everyone wars so miles Liverpool. And was that also in honor of the naming of young baby Archie, I don't we'll get into that later. We have what I don't know. I mean, the thing that I'm pissed about is. They were like the name will unify the US que they put a lot of pressure on that. She I don't know one American person named Archie. That is not a fictitious character. Right. There's the actual. Yeah. I don't know a bunch of British people thing. Thing. I know I was saying is the basketball player tiny Nate Archibald. Yeah. That's and those his lesson. That's his last name. Yeah. Even thought of Archie being short for anything, just blew my mind. And that's that's if that's his first name call child protective services because he will be bullied our name. Yeah. There's not a better way to short Archibald. Now Baldy now of all. Yeah. Exactly. She hates Chabad. Alright. Or we going to get to know better in a moment. First we're going to tell our listeners just a few of the things we're talking about. Of course, we're talking about baby bald we're talking about the watchman HBO series, which is looking pretty shoe pretty fucking chill, bro. Yeah. I mean, I I liked the graphic novel. So I was I loved the graphic. Now does not care for the movie. And this looks pretty dope. It looks like it goes away from the graphic novel. But we'll we'll get into a we're gonna talk about the Sultan of Brunei pulling a one eighty on his death penalty policy for holler sexuality. We're going to talk about the president Donald Trump's taxes his sporting taxes. He's either turns out a criminal or the worst businessman of all time or both or both. Yeah. Yeah. Either way even if he's a criminal. He's very bad at doing it 'cause it is even like white collar criminals, really Joe was not subtle. We're gonna talk about the president's claim of executive privilege over the Muller report. Good luck with that. What the fuck we're gonna ask. What the fuck is up with Zillow is up with everybody. You know? Yeah. Indeed. We're going to check back in with Stephen Moore. It would be easy to just let this dude off the and stop paying attention to him. But it is interesting to just get a kind of a look inside the conservative brain at this moment as. It's ugly and terrifying. But you know, some of those find that interesting. It's weird. Like, we're talking off Mike reason about how the same way we will try and rationalize our laziness and create just monumental mental. Gymnastic loops to jump through conservatives do that for things like racism, and such bro. It's nuts. Yeah. So in that sense. I'm like, wow. Yeah. We do have common ground. Wait, what we're both tricking ourselves to bring out the worst of us facts. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. It's like when people who were in colts taking intelligence tests. They always score really high because they're just good at convincing themselves of whatever crazy shit they want. That's what we do with our intelligence is convince ourselves of whatever we want. I convince myself when I was sixteen that was Sean John model. Told that lie. Nobody believes me. Wow. Anyway, that's actually very impressive. That's a metaphor. That's that's that's a new podcast call sheet. We told ourselves and high school is going to be depressing. I wanna hear that train of logic. How you ended up? I was y'all. So I look sidetrack. My had friends who are on the Disney channel growing up, and they were at a celebrity basketball charity game in Saint Louis. Joe Torry and the comedian guy Torry the Tory brothers from Saint Louis they every year to me Jalil white who plays urkel easing. Shiloh buff. My homie might g recipes tech from the real world Hawaii season. Oh, we're going around the city and people in Saint Louis new. There are a lot of people in town for the celebrity basketball tournaments like oh, there's technical. There's there's urkel whatever. And they're like, oh, that's not white boy from holes. And then at the closing like who are you? I was like, yeah. I'm auto for like, Sean, Sean John sweats velour suit on with the fucking headband locate check the check the technique from that year. And I was like, yeah. You know, we're Sean and the oh my God. That's so great. Well, I for a while I had to because then like, you know, like as a you're method about your life. I was method. And then slowly I was like, nah, maybe I am. I. I can't imagine the pressure of being young and having that many famous friend. I'd feel so like unemployed. We're going up in LA. You're just kinda like nam, and these are people who are gonna feed me, right? You're going gonna pay for these drinks. That's the. Sugar. Daddy. Yeah. And then I had enough self delusion tell myself, man, I'm better than these motherfuckers. Anyway, right amount of show. No, right. But I'm better. Yeah. Just wait. You're picking your spot. The egos are amazing. And the last store we're going to talk about is the story. I can't wait to talk about one of my favorite scams that I've heard about dude in Argentina is convincing people. He's a source her and what he's doing with that power is is evil evil, but very basic, very basic, but very basic scam, very effective hang on the lovelorn. But I we like to ask our guests. What is something from your search history? That's revealing about who you are. It's I look up a lot of furniture. Okay. Yeah. Whether it'd be like vintage or just rugs more I just like to make my house look nicer than everyone else. Aesthetic? What's the what you look? What are we talking? Okay. Like mid century modern because everything's tough did. So. Like deep Jim tone fabrics. Okay. Like, but lots of wood and marble got enough marvel to call me Persian. Yeah. You don't have any problems yet. No, God, no doubt. Now, that's a totally different genre mid century modern for love of God. No lions. No, no, no animals in my house alive. He's like a gold. Gold cheetah go play the Cheeto. No, I don't do like hands on the wall. I don't like anything like that. Mid-century? Yeah. Lots of lots of furniture where you buy you buy used you buy new actually I buy new 'cause I'm awful. But so my favorite place, I've been gives HD buttercup and. Yeah. So I I answer there. Hey, I'm gonna sorta gofundme us aren't getting Eames chair holiday the wall. What's your favorite piece of furniture that you have in your house? I'm going to say, it's my couch. It's it's an orange the mid century modern tufted couch, and it's like a giant rectangle. And I hate the legs on it. But I'll change those at some point changeable legs Italian changeable, not on people. Tell me that every time there. What is something you think is overrated overrated? Lou one direction. I said it I understand. And I'm sorry. Let's say wonder pug an overrated. I all right and the podcast. Miles who's booking these people? Right. All right. I mentioned. I got something to say just like, I don't know like a lot of. But it's most of these like contrived bands, like girl bands boy bands. Like, they're not the backstreet, boys. They're not the Spice Girls and call me old school. But it just not there. I'm like, where's the message because it's just falling in love. We've already heard that any something else. So how would you say one direction to make them that group? I don't know about depression. They're actually going through. Yeah. Because I don't really I'm like are we seriously going through this again thousand songs about those even more than a thousand every song is about bucking love. And I'm like can we have a song about my love for fro? Yeah. Right. Like or you thought you don't home rage. Yeah. Where's the student loan because that's the shit? I wanna hear about I would blast that show. I was just talking to somebody about I I saw Harry styles in the wild recently. And this person freaked out what happened. It's Harry styles. I'm like, I don't know what that means. He just any lesbian and west home. I was like the dude from Dunkirk, and then people got up then she got upset and told me about the fan culture around it like the people call Larry's who Louis, and Harry anything there's really long term relationship there. Right. And how motherfuckers go so as far as to like hack family, photos and shit to try and find the proof that these two are together. It's like, I don't have that much energy for anything. Right that much energy for like Zane. But he laughed that was only really hot one. I'm like, okay. The rest of you. I I could pass them on the Zan. Okay. To. I don't know. I think he's just attractive. Gramley dating Hadeed. I don't know. That's all I think anyone knows right. And he has some more tattoos. The most. It's a lot of weed. That's enough being attractive dating had. That's a joke. Rows too. Yeah. Yeah. But do you think I mean, do you think they're worse than the backstreet boys? Are you think we just already had a bag street, boys? We don't need this not that. We don't need anything else. I think there's always room for something more like I love. I'm a big believer in abundance like more and more and more but make it better and make it better. Like do it again, do it better. It's just like these remakes of movies, stop remaking movies that were already fucking good. Everyone's like hocus pocus. I'm like this. Hundred sixteen minutes here. Fucking gold. Even if it's not the original cast coming back for more. I don't want to see it. Jimmy better pull up in that book. I don't wanna see Casey musk grays like pretending. She's fucking. Jessica parker. That's gonna piss me off like Reese Witherspoon who would who would play. The bet. She's got a sharp Chen. She could be a witch easily. Jessica chastain. Who would Reese Witherspoon be is? She this just after the compactor. Okay. Just pretty enough. I love you. But I mean, like she's pretty look she's team training to be like a two witchy witch. Right. We'll have to be the county one. Right. What is something? You think is under rated. I'm gonna go ahead. I'm gonna keep it gay for you guys. I'm gonna say rupaul rupaul. The person is underrated. Yeah. Just because everybody loves to talk shit or drag him about the shitty. Says he or she says, I don't know where I'm going with these Elise. I don't care. I'm like, look, I'm imagining him in and out of drag Nevada. I think he's totally underrated. I think people really don't appreciate Rupa's podcast one. I have to shout that out. He started like a whole culture of like the community because drag used to be made fun of like, I was a drag Queen before I jumped the fence. Hello transgender woman here. I'm right. Hey, no. But I was driving for three and a half years, and it wasn't like a respected profession we'd make when he bucks a gig. Now, these bitches are pulling thousands, gigging flown all over the world. And it is it's like a respected Java yelich if you see a drag Queen out, you're like oh shit. That bitch is going. Work. It's not why is that guy in address? Meter J culture, the way a culture shifted and have a whole con- around like a drag John in both New York and LA. It's nuts. Like how the fuck? Did. You just shift toxic masculinity into everyone went on a fucking dress. And it's kinda working, right and international yet. Just yet we got checks for you all over the world. Exactly, exactly. Because they have like Thailand version too. But it's not just gay people watching this. Oh, and that's the gag because you can't have ninety million people watching a show, and it's all gays because guess what we would run the world at that point. Yes. So it's definitely bigger than that. So I think rupaul super fucking underrated. Yes. Changed the game. And the culture is way way better for you know. Yeah, I'm being a conduit between that culture mainstream cold, and it was one of those things too. Like when when Roo is still doing like doing cameos and things in films people like becoming more and more familiar than like, okay? What's that? And I remember that's when I was like, I forget what I was watching. But someone told me to. Parodies. Burdening? Okay. Well, yeah. When he teachers. Teachers. And then like my dad or someone's like, no you'd see Paris's burning flick is that and you're like, that's like the the the OG documented about ball, culture, and drag culture and all the fuck Mike Willi ninja. And then our voting took my life away. Yeah. Had to get man. Philip haven't seen these battles. Get ready. Fucking amazing. Yeah. We've talked before about how rupaul was part of the Athens. Georgia REM b fifty two's scene like in the eighty eight. And like, yeah. Just always a part of like after after a while when somebody is just a part of like a culture defining seen like multiple times. Like, maybe there's something special about that person. Right. Yeah. Exactly. There's a testament to you know, people who are just gay who are watching because one time I I saw kimchi. And I was like I got a fleet at one time with kimchi. Make up games from another planet kimchi, and she hilarious. She had a really great tweet actually tweet question. But she had a tweet, and it was like she goes, I'm so sick of white people talking about their bowel movements when someone's eating ethnic food. Like, oh, you having curry, oh, you're going to have to go to the bathroom after that. Oh, a burrito you're going to go the bathroom after that. And she said don't be mad at me 'cause you're sensitive. Ask stomach can't handle seasoning. I was such a good comeback. Think something like that. Genius the the whole culture shit. Thank you for the tweets. Thank you for all the queen's day because you're responsible for them essentially homeless slaying to so much slang slang, the best slang. What finally what is a myth? What some of the people think is true, you know, to be false or suspect to bomb something that people think is true. That I noted be false. That milk is good for you. Let's talk about that. I was going to go in when we got to craft services. But like, yeah milk is not fucking good for you adults adult humans are not supposed to drink milk. Like it is food for baby cows to turn into big cows. And so if you're defending Malik, I'm like, okay? Drink your milk, but I don't want. I don't want your titty pus from Kennedy. Fucking pass gusting are you in again, I'm a pesky vegan. So I know ever EV exactly know everyone that lives in LA like doesn't live in LA hates me right now listening to this fucking bitch. I'm like, whatever what's our pesky. Otherwise. Yeah. I do I do like seafood, but I don't do dairy. I don't do. We don't even do bread. I don't eat white food. You just eat tuna and tuna fish, okay? Anybody who does not have dairy in which is easy to come across. Yeah. Especially if you shop at trader Joe's everything's labeled now. Now, there's lots of vegan cheese super, easy, good. Yeah. I'm being string cheese. Emma. Good diet on the pizza though. Diocese on pieces. I can't do you. Gotta find your brand brands at whole foods. You gotta pay a little more. But right right around just right. Fucking god. Which is so funny though, too because like on one hand like some of the best vegan stuff is just so chemically like built in a lab to mimic the thing. And I'm like I like that too. Not not to drag it Doritos. Right. Not to say anything, we aren't. But but I like that how much science goes into making like vegan things. Yeah. Sort of seemingly like 'cause like we eat impossible burgers a lot. And we'd like I'm addicted to them because they're just so good. But I'm like, I'll thank you to all the scientists who put hours in the lab to try and make sure this thing is cooking up a little bit like the beef. Right. Just a full year since it's fun. I think it's a fun game. A flying progress the sixties head the moon landing and we have the impossible. But exactly right. All right, guys. Let's get into the story today of I mean, this is the this is the main story of the day thing. Megan and Harry's baby. Now has a name we have pictures. What is the name is Archie? Please div sorry with the full body talked about Archie is his name Archibald. His name is Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor. That is Anglo Saxon is no like overdoing. Where's Harrison from? I don't know. Probably harry. This is death. Like, literally, Harry's son. Yeah. Oh shit. Fringe orange William about no to. That's that's weird. But Archie, maybe Hayes real name is Harrison, it might be Harris. Oh shame. And what you've gotta take whatever. I mean. I wish I give a fuck about the name because I'm like I said Archie though, there's a black Archie. I hope he has red hair. What is he gonna do right here? Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor gonna join a country club. It is. Well, I don't know Megan's always been like he's going to grow up normal. I mean as normal as you can't be. With those rules like funny, if they're like look at Megan Prince, Harry and Archie, we're at Red Lobster again. It was like that. Then it'd be like, okay. Like over here. I wanna see them eat with their hands. I Red Lobster, right? What I want and then like Megan's like taking shit off other people's play off all the people tables to go. Cheddar biscuit. She's actually really I wanna know. I mean, I'm curious how you could. I mean conceivably raise a child normally given these circumstances where he will be black. So right. It's hard. It's hard to get any privileges. When you're there, but they're gonna straighten his hair and shit. Oh, God me and putting relaxer in or something. Oh god. I hope not. I hope not I wanted to. I have a feeling Bill read for they're gonna let they're going to let that shit fly. But I I just don't know. How you tell a kid is like look you're the fuck your seventh in line to the throne. Right. But a pickup your goddamn toys. I don't know. You know? Yeah. Where do they land? Because I know that they've insisted they wanna stay out of like the capital and just kind of keep it quiet because there that's how they do it. But we'll see are they moving to America. When that rumor at one point. Yeah. But look we get all of our racer from town. So now, I want that reality show if they are shoot. Want the valley living next door to Drake in in calabash? Oh shit hills out of suits. Right. Right. Right. And then I can finally do my buddy comedy with Harry. But like you'll get the same fucking birthday bro you ever smoke backwoods before. I don't like miles coming around so much hairy. He's a cool. He's a cool bloke? Gary CHU this name though. I mean after promising to unite the UK and America with a name, and then giving the child de most British name that I could possibly conceive of. I don't know. Is it the most what's the most British name? You think I mean if they if they put Fontell ROY in there? I would have I would say Harry Potter Harry got I would have got they even have a Harry in their Harry's relied more Harris Hogwarts Harrison Potter how warped Windsor. Yes. Dumbledore? I'm glad that I'm reducing all the things I know about the UK down to Harry Potter. Honestly, that's another movement. Crump? It would be from Trump alley is now it's really we're doing the stereotypical. What america? Crush it took you. Right. All right. Let's talk about something that highs to win about someone. We can't speak knowledgeable. Yes. Watchmen HBO series, looking solid. Yeah. I mean, we've seen a lot of montages where it's coming soon or this year glimpses. But now we have a full minute twenty teaser. I didn't know there's like an army of rohrschack. Yeah. And this thing, but the one things, you know, even if you're not a fan will local Jeremy Irons as elderly Ozzy, Mandy ass-. Yeah. Because it wasn't Ozzy Mandy kinda younger like thirty. But this is like he's apparently it was described as an older age or ladder day as he Mandy o or the character was his real name. So is this after the events of the graphic novel possibly it must be. Yeah. And I don't and I haven't looked into it enough to know how it actually relates to I because it's not a direct adaptation. But it has a lot of the stuff in it. Yeah. So I don't know. And Trent Resonator is doing the score. So that's that's good for about fifty percent. On your rotten tomato meter, you'll yet with Atticus because I mean, the the social network don't you? Remember that score the hell, yes. It was really good. That movie is. Marvel though this is neither neither. Wow. Okay. This is because if it was DC, it's guaranteed like rotten tomatoes. Okay. Let's let's not put all our eggs in this band. Wait a minute. We'll see a dude's name who wrote all those comics Frank Miller. Now, the the guy wrote watchmen is sorry. I almost all do that without like DC or marvel Alan more alum more. Yeah. Yeah. So this is my bad. It is DC is good luck. Watchman? You got a lot to live up to see. They're doing it. Right. Because they're like don't fucking make a movie out of this. What I'm sorry engineer. Dan is over here throwing his hands up in a nerd Ville across the way. Big mad at my factor. You can't look it up. I just doing it real time. But yeah, I mean, it's I think it would be tough to I don't know if they if they've fully fucked it up like Warner Brothers DC style. Well, Moore was all about like he didn't use any of the pre existing characters like he made up his own, right? Right. Like in. He would always you know, when he would rewrite something or write a series. It would always be like something that was in the public domain. He didn't wanna fuck with other people's properties. So like watchmen is basically all characters that he created unlike there's there's like the hour or some shit. That's like kind of like Batman. But not really God. Yeah. Night. Al. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, look, I always identify with doctor Manhattan. Yeah. Dr Manhattan's one of the great care. Just overly logical superman lost is humanity. Because he doesn't his his like, I don't understand. It's like superman and take into his logical extreme get where like he just can't think as a human being. Yeah. And also gives everybody cancer when he has sex with them. Yeah. And finally, the Brunei so George Clooney stuck his chest out. And was like, I'm not gonna have drinks at this dudes hotels, and yeah. Well, this alternate Brunei, you know, came out with some fuck in medieval punishment, basically saying that people who were, you know, found to be engaged in any kind of homosexual activity would be stoned to death. And. Yeah, that was when George Clooney I and like Elton, John they're all like, we're not dealing with any of their hotels because in LA like the Beverly Hills hotel, and what's other when the Bel Air hotel. I think are both owned by. This can't go on transgender Valencia is I'm just like, you know, that the ownership. All right. I'm going to be stoned. Yeah. This, but then on top of that actually J P Morgan and Deutsche Bank actually told their staff to not to completely cut ties from the the those banks doing business with those hotels in any capacity to get any change you have to hit people in the wall. That's the only color that really matters. No one's really racist. Because it'd be rich. No, one has a heart or morals. They just have a wallet. Exactly. That's really look like they said, what was it an Vanilla Sky? There's a quote, he's like my dad said they answered in ninety nine out of one hundred questions is money. Well, it's I love it. You can quote Vanilla Sky. That's that's one of the great pool. I can quote like Cameron Diaz. I'm like you came in me. We're in. That's trash. Yeah. Well, that's all. That's the only part. I remember actually and the soundtrack it was better than what I remembered. I think as I saw when I was like a teenager, and I was like damn this deep one of the most expensive shots in the history of movies is the shot at the beginning empty New York where he runs around through an empty New York. And that was like they had to go in like six in the morning empty out time square. Just so Tom Cruise could run around like a dalmatian. Yeah. Is even worth it. Yeah. Alright, tom. Yeah. Not for that now. But that's not to say that even despite the announcement though in Brunei like they're still like LGBT citizens in Brunei, still face all kinds of punish course. Like, it's never out of the woods. Like, I'm to start like a charity where I just pluck LGBT people from around the world and bring them to like an island. It sounds like a concentration camp. Only. There's there's a Tiki bar or like you want like fantasy island you ever gonna make it way radiator everyone's a designer, right? You know, it's it's going to the front going to solve itself. We're gonna take your gaze, and we're gonna make wherever we live better. Yeah. Gimme your sick. You're tired your gaze. Yes. Gimme your. That. All right. We're gonna take a quick break. We'll be right back. Hey miles. Are you in the mood for sport? God to the forces impacting your world. Let me stop right there. Jack, are you speaking about the economist e Kana missed business Smith, so weekly magazine that offers, oh, guess what? Insight and opinion on not just international news, but Bala chicks business, finance and science and technology. I still can't stop thinking about the September nine two thousand seven she coverage of facial recognition technology in China, it, Google my mind and scared. My foot right off my buddy, you got that. Right. For me. It had to be April six issue when they discussed the booming industrial cannabis industry. Also in soy, they've got you covered showing you could get a free copy of the economists just text it's like to ninety nine thousand nine nine zero zero zero that's right for your free copy of the economists Bex site guys. To nine nine zero zero zero the economists Opie your pie hole gets smart. And we're back and the New York Times has been digging. And they finally got some of Trump's tax returns. They got ten years in a row. So this is this is pretty important because we've had like one isolated one or a couple isolated ones in the air partial yet. Yeah, they got ten years straight. And it was the ten years when Trump was like, basically becoming famous for being a rich person in being a very successful businessperson. Right. So what's the late eighties to into the mid eighties? Mid ninety got you. And what they found is basically when he was becoming famous for being one of the richest people in the world, he was actually losing more money than any American way than any American on paper. Like he has he has the title in nine hundred ninety nine hundred ninety one he lost in excess of two hundred and fifty. Fifty million dollars which appears to be quote, more than double any other individual US tax payer in an annual IRS sampling. So he was twice as bad at making money as the second worst business person. So it's just yeah, he got famous for being the opposite of what he actually is. He's like the perfect example of fake it till you make it right? He hasn't really made it. But I'd like my mom taught me this when I was younger and being made fun of before I got popular. Yeah. Because I listened her. She said Honey people believe what you want them to believe if you start acting Colville, they'll think you're cool. And just you don't you will really just not care what they think. And then they'll just start thinking of you. And so that literally worked for Donald Trump like he's just I'm rich, I'm rich. And everyone's like, he's a rich. Are we just pair, right? Like fucking morons. Nobody thinks on their own or things to fact check anything these days. But luckily that we live in the age of the internet, and people are fact checking, and we are finding his taxes. Yeah. So luckily, we're. The truth. But how many people are going to listen to the truth? And it comes election time like the terrible with money and every day he's terrible with his own money. Why the fuck are we giving him our taxes? This is awful like just for him to give it away to other rich people. So I mean xactly he's he's helping the wealthy out. Maybe because he's he's always wanted to be one of them. And he's like, hey, you see what it did? Right. Maybe I'll be as rich. Now that is maybe not. I know you guys are still laughing me when I would steal dinner rolls, right? Right. Like that. But I mean, it really it does blow up the whole myth about him being a successful business person. I mean, the fact that you would lose what they said over this hope here is like a billion billion and a half dollars over a billion dollars. And then what's one Billy? So despite that, right. We're looking these tax returns dead in the fucking. I what the explanation is what I would says he's doing it for sport. So he wouldn't have to pay taxes basic. Okay. So on one hand, you're either admitting your job, right? Yeah. Fuck dollars fucking billion and a half dollars. Or you're saying I defrauded the government. So I didn't have to pay taxes, right? So bad at it would go with the the loss billion dollars thing. So I would have jail time. Right. Right. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Off I'm terrible, man. I'm the word absolutely garbage my gold toilet. Now. Now, we are saying that you know, we have this. We can look at it. Like, how does anybody deny this? How do his supporters like get their mind around? The fact that this person who they've just thought, you know, was Kim. Midas everything he touches turns to gold. How do they get their mind around the fact that he is a complete fuck up and bad at the exact thing they gave him credit for being good at we have a clip from Fox News. Yeah. Here we go. They realize he's a billionaire. He was campaigning on the trail with his plane behind it. That's as big as a delta jet with his name on it. It is we can't even fathom that kind of money. So I'm sure that they if you have that kind of money you look at tax laws, you you buy things to take a loss. So that you make more the next year. But that's not how most of us think. So I think it's interesting to read this article it's interesting to see that he had a twenty nine million dollar boat or that he had this big boat. Yeah. But I don't think it's going to sway anyone the poll. More actually these figures twenty and thirty years ago. I think you know, when you hear people in congress say we were trying to get ten years worth of his tax returns. It's the last ten years to figure out, you know, was there any involvement with anybody and eruptions any anything like that. How did he make his money? Did he pay any taxes? That's what a lot of people would wonder about. It is an interesting look, though, it how New York City real estate developers worked in the eighties in the nineteen thing you read this. And you're like, wow, it's pretty impressive all the things that he's done. It. But what most of us could ever so many people love white people. If he was Mexican or. Asian like I thought they knew they were good at math. It was the same. Hey, I'm thinking that joke. But hey, what are you gonna do? He's it's pretty impressive was was how they chose to make sense of that because he has big planes in big boat. That was there on opening gambit is we're so broke bright. We can't even understand what it means to lose a billion dollars. So that's not really a bad thing because they kept saying like, we'll never know. And then they posited this version where he like would lose money this year, presumably, so he could then make more money next. Sure. But we have ten years in a row. That's that's the problem with that theory. We're consistently losing money. Every year every year, he's losing more and more money than anybody else in the country. He is bad. But he's then he's gonna make more the next year. No. This is going down until the early nineties when he had to declare bankruptcy. I just don't understand how people like that stay afloat. Because if I lose I don't know my rent, really, I don't know how the hell did he have any place to Golic? If all of your is caught up in assets because he's clearly cash poor because you're in slick billion a billion dollars worth of debt. So it doesn't I don't understand how that still works for you. What I think that's where he's able to either. Some, you know, dark financial maneuvering is gonna say the thing is these are just the taxes that are reported. I like all the embezzlements that happened. Right. You to able to keep everything that you own. Let's really talk about that. Also, how'd you get onto that billion and a half dollar hole? Right. You know, like weird that that revenue from Dade? He has the apprentice wasn't that good? Well, you know, when you see him like selling, you know, mansions to Russians for like double the value and things like that. You're like, oh, very standard money laundering technique, right? Or if you see like, even just, you know, when we look at the the Trump Tower Moscow deal like that was the thing that would have been the biggest deal he's ever closed in his entire career entire life. And you look at someone who has been in the fucking toilet for a over probably decades really being real about it. Then you begin to see like what what the fuck is really going on this do it. It's a broke desperate, man. Trying to do whatever we can stay afloat. You can only imagine kind of dark shitty. Wandered into. Yeah. He has to be genuinely like delusional to like, I think he believes everything he saying because he's just going with it on. I would have had a minute breakdown. That's the same person. Right. Yeah. Yeah. I mean, we have most. But I guess when you're you know, when you're so used to being wealthy and like you have this privilege. I hope keeps you a float like it's easy to kind of keep brass lighting yourself into being like, yeah. If you inherited half a billion dollars. Then it's easy to lose a billion. And be like, you know, it's we keep moving moving sport. I did it for sport. I'm broke for sport. Right. The champion of broke nece all that all of that money, and his hair still looks like that. I know that's not the subject we're talking about. But you keep doing the voice, and I keep seeing the hair. I couldn't get you a great whig guy. Just amazing. Get the proper plugs or some shit rather than your some over you have the money. I don't understand why don't you care about? How you look you said looking so wealthy. But the wind is my greatest enemy as the wind and rain wind and rain, right? But yeah, I mean people are asking like I think the version of the hunt for Trump's tax returns is the way that it's being portrayed to conservatives is it's just like harassment and trying to embarrass him. And it's like, no embarrassed. Like first of all, you should be embarrassed. Because he hasn't been Lyman. But there's also the fact the things miles is talking about there's all sorts of shady business dealings. He there's an entire emoluments clause that's supposed to make it. So that the president of the United States doesn't have like financial ties to foreign powers. And this one has there's a lot of smoke saying he does. And it's weird that he won't he's the first president ever not to release his tax returns. Like, it's I don't know, man. This is the double standard is just while. It's nuts. Yeah. It's like any kid if you're innocent, and you have evidence that fully exonerates, you you would be fucking screaming from them yet. Look at my fucking tax returns. But there's ain't shit in there. Exactly. So just from a logic standpoint. Even try and be like, oh, it's this. Shame thing. They're trying to do. And he's just doesn't want to go into that. I think is absurd especially given. Now, all the things we've seen about the Muller report and back to your point that you said about just saying over and over and people were parroting it like for. The tax returns is like, I'm rich. But now when we go into the election interference aspect, he just kept saying collusion collusion collusion. And he did a very good job because we were pulled into or not against the reporting in the mainstream media just became about. Did they did was there collusion or no collusion? And now with how you know Trump is just basically claimed executive privilege over the entire Muller report. Right. The thing that quote unquote, fully exonerated him. He does not want to share with the public by any means. And I don't see how that's to anybody indicates that this person is innocent. And I don't buy like, oh, they just want to take another stab at it. And it's all bullshit. But again, I think the problem with even talking about the mother report in on Wednesday. The judiciary committee is like, you know, they're going to find Bill barring contempt of congress. That's fine. But it puts all the focus on Bill bar who's just a Patsy in all of this. And we're actually we're not actually talking about the bigger thing. Not even collusion is that the president of the United States worked with a. A foreign adversary to undermine an election now may not be collusion or whatever. But even in the Muller reported, mental caters repeated. Yeah, there's no criminal conspiracy. But repeatedly in the mother report says that they knew that they would benefit directly from this interference and still did nothing because they knew it would help them. Right. If that on its face isn't like y'all why isn't that the issue because you can act like you can point to that evidence. You don't have to talk about a criminal conspiracy. You can say you knew this was going on. You didn't say anything. Are you see this? You're running to be the president of the United States. And then we see all this other shit like he's on ninety minute phone calls with Putin and not warning him about interfering in this election. You just know it's like that on its face. Just stink to everybody. Right. This is the power celebrity. It's a really dangerous. Yeah. The fame monster furry, then like it is a monster. But people are so obsessed with the power celebrity and they love having a celebrity president because they want something to watch. Yeah. You know, it's always gonna be dramatic people are addicted to the fucking drama. And it's killing them because all these people are the ones voting for him and he's not looking for their best interests. And the thing that really concerns me about him having the tax returns out are is this going to make him eligible on the ballot in jersey where he was kind of voted off. He could not legally be on the ballot in jersey. They they put a Bill in the past or something. And because he they said unless he shows his tax returns he cannot appear on the chain of yet. That they were about to do that too in California. And so now, I'm like shit. So this on the ballot now like just because we saw it, but he still was working with. So I think it because they want to see the version that of the years that they believe are relevant because this is like a journalistic report all of them. Yeah. And now you have like Steve Mnuchin who was at the secretary of treasury saying like can't show you those? That's not even your call. Right. So at every level, we have people trying to defend this president. But again, putting the emphasis on these other people I think is a little bit it's misguided because at the heart of it you have the person who's sitting in the Oval Office is someone who had worked against the principles of this. You know, supposedly Representative democracy, we have everyone everyone around us getting criminally indicted, like I think they're all going to jail. They're all getting like getting fine time everything there is a heart around the like in the center of this body of so like can we cut the shit, look right cut the shit and get the? Heart out. It doesn't make any sense. It's it's all basic shit watch the right? This is basic man, we need Horatio. Yeah. In here has just fucking. What was the woman is doing his crossword puzzles? What was this thing was he he did the New York Times, crossword puzzle or snow? What's your ratio? See? I'm just talking about Horatio sunglasses. Sunglasses. Horatio David Crusoe. Yeah. Yeah. Career crews raining here in New York. No. I mean, you had that moment when he was like fuck you NYPD blue. I'm going to be a movie star right for glasses off. And I'm in Jade and could I come back. Okay. All right. Let's talk about Zillow real quick. You love Zillow I. Various points in my life. I've been addicted to Zillow is very interesting to track every houses like value around you. And but it turns out like somewhat that they're doing some things that suggest they have their eyes on a bigger prize. Yeah. Because right now, we have so many apps, right? It's all about ease vacation within five minutes all from your phone, right? Best price guaranteed a buy or sell a car and twenty minutes. You know, get a home loan in eight seconds, you know, shit like that. And the slowly we've made these processes much easier, which is great on some level. But you know, there are companies like open door which wanna make your house like make the process of selling your house, very easy, where it's like put your shit on our app, we can try and get you offer within four days or whatever she's cut the real estate agents out or whatever just do it through us, blah, blah, blah. And but they're looking at the more the sale end of the transaction and Zillow is looking more now at the purchasing side of the transaction which. Because before they have like the in the app, I know you can try and get a home loan and things like that. But they acquired last year mortgage lenders of America. So now, they are going to begin also being the people who are financing the purchase of home on their app. Now dangerous now all seems easy. Right. Like, there's there's something about like the process of buying a home. That's very like laborious and makes people like really think about buying that easy. Buying a home is the most significant investment a person is going to make in their life, unless you're Donald Trump and your so rich, you can buy so many properties. But like, let's be real them in even now when we're living in we're living in an age where people's wages are stagnant. And the home prices are rising, and that sort of disparity has allowed for a lot of corporate landlord. Dean, you know, like a lot of banks have come in like in Charlotte, North Carolina. It's like, really bad. There's a lot of banks own homes. They're just renting them out there gentrifying these areas, and it's pushing people who don't have the incomes into areas that are making even harder for them to find work and. It just exacerbates a general problem we have with housing. So that's why a lot of people were kind of looking at villains. Like, oh, are they gonna begin sort of getting in this world? I'm not comfortable with that. Yeah. I think that's why, you know, just in general, I think Zillow aside when we look at sort of this new trend after the recession of like banks and investment firms coming into by private properties renting them jacking, the rents up and keeping people out of houses. That's a huge issue really kind of keep our eyes on. And also when you think about anyone who's a first time home buyer, you let's say you want to put a bit in on a house, and there's a Bank that comes in that has cash on hand, and they can actually give an put something more than you. Can you're gonna lose to the Bank every fucking time. Right. So this is something to keep an eye on how this sort of market is evolving to to begin like saying like, oh, these kinds of things while they seem like they're easier or while it seems like oh, well, the banks coming in and buying these distressed houses and making them nicer and making the neighborhoods nicer. There's also a very very significant impact on. Home ownership in the housing crisis. Right homeownership is a big way that that America built it's middle class. But yeah. And then, you know, have kept people out of the middle class with red lining also. But the fact that after the financial crash which was like a lot of the real estate market was heavily involved that like the only people who got bailed out where the banks, and they started buying up all the real estate rice. It's taking as like that is hurt in the middle class as much as fucking anything that conservatives point to and. Yeah, man, I it's scary. And then and then when you tie in the whole everything being consolidated because ease of use on your phone like the same way that like Facebook. It's for some reason like these these companies that can reach us through our phones have a way of just consolidating everything just like bring it down into like berry, you know, taking all the small pieces and just like owning at all. So. Yeah. Zillow just we need to keep an eye on. Absolutely. I mean, really at Zillow aside, you know, we gotta fucking get the wages right in this country. Yeah. And address just you know, the predatory banking and all that other shit. But you know, I guess we'll just complain about other shit for the time being no it's a weird. I think it's just so weird to be like like I live on a pretty developed street. I live in mid city. And it's like they're building it up a lot and I live in new apartments, but like there's so many empty fucking apartment. Right. Like, so many there's empty townhouses the next block over like all super news, super amazing. But like it's just so weird to see like homeless people walk by STA. Right. And I'm like, the housing prices are so high lake it just doesn't make any sense like my rent is ridiculously high. Right. And it's to the point two or even people that could afford it or even like who do you think your to rent this literally like what the fuck like really hard for me to even get an apartment because it's so competitive even just in. The rental market because if it's just me okay like to live by myself. So when I was going up against couples, I could just say do I could make just as much as they do as to people. But they'd rather have two people on the lease with two incomes. And so I was getting outbid by all these people. And I was like this is bullshit. This is absolute bullshit because I gave you everything you asked for and like I've got the money. And then they you still can't live anywhere. You're like what the right? So it's already competitive enough. And so when I look at like, the amount of homelessness, and like my friends who all have roommates but make like a hundred thousand dollars a year. I'm like what the fuck very what the fuck. Well this. I mean, because we still we don't treat housing as like a right or home ownership is like not that it has to be like a inalienable. Right. But it needs to be something that anyone has access to. Yeah. And I think it's now just looked as an investment opportunity, and you have people who buy houses who have no fucking care for the community that they're buying the home in. They're just like a could by up this block and just begin making a lot of money rather than looking at the neighborhood. The impact I'm having on the people that live there. And so, yeah, I mean, I think that's just sort of this is all just part of late stage capitalism as we get into it. And it'll only get worse, right? Yeah. Eat the rich. Eventually somebody added tweet they came last forever Aki. Aka k I tweeted price a loaf of bread nineteen seventy seven thirty two cents two thousand nineteen dollars ninety six median income age twenty five to thirty five nine hundred seventy seven thirty four thousand two thousand nineteen thirty four thousand so the yet our wages aren't growing, but the cost of living is that was even adjusted for inflation, Gary, yuck. That's a Justice scary as I mean, that makes sense everyone should be terrified. Well. And that's why people need to take candidate seriously that are actually making this part of their platform yet. You know, not just the Joe Biden's or the world. Hello. Hey, remember, Obama. Oh, right. That's not enough bro- because Obama wages were still fucking stagnant. My man I saw everyone tweeting about that level of. Words us based on how angry you are. When you say my man, you've had it. Yeah. But you know, like, that's why when you look at like the policies of Elizabeth Warren or Bernie Sanders, like they're they understand the existential threat there is to just regular people. And that is something that really needs to be taken seriously because I don't think everybody like people want to be able to own homes, establish wealth. So they their families can thrive. Yeah. Not for fucking bankers. My man. Good, man. Exactly. All right. We're gonna take one more break. We'll be right back. Miles. I had never wondered whats leaving with a twenty five pound blanket would feel like and then I slept with one. And I never wanna sleep any other way ever. Again. What you've never had that feeling of just the weight pun your chest. And just Giles Corey yourself and been like who's Giles from the crucible. Remember, they put all those stones on his chest. And he's like more. Reference. Well, okay. Have you ever had x Ray dentists and they put the wild bid on? Yeah. From the radio is what it makes you feel that was my first experience. And I was like, wait. I can have this all the time. It's like that except you're not being blasted with radiation. Yeah. Yeah. Shadow to Dr Ville, home Brunton for that one. But this is is your doctor. It's the dude invented xrays or okay? Okay. God lease Jack, keep up my bet. Oh my goodness. When you actually get one pun your body if feels like nothing else. Yeah. You can get it in all different weights. And it simulates the feeling of being held or hugged and it improves sleep. I've never been either held or hugged. So this is the first time I've slept. Really well. And if you go to gravity blankets dot com and typing cotija you get fifteen percent off your purchase of gravity blanket. That's gravity blankets dot com. Cotija get fifteen percent off sleep like a baby sleep like you'd never been slept before. Exactly. And then stitched the word mother into your blanket. Like Jack did. Yes. Gravity blanket. Blau? And we're back, and we just wanted to take a moment to check in with one time fed nominees Stephen Moore because he is telling the right what happened to him base. Yeah. I mean, look we all know that our podcast was the one to sway him to pull his nomination out of the running red, or that's what I told myself along while I wear my Sean, John velour outfit and look into the mirror with my headband on. But you know, he now he's he's doing his tour of conservative radio and TV to really get. You know, his side. You know, not the actual story about how we just saw. All this misogynistic bullshit coming out for after decades of cracking racist jokes and things like that and making him a wholly unfit candidate to be on the fed board not to mention that he had like wacky ideas about going back to the gold. Standard was a self admitted. It was like I'm not really an economist. Br. That should be Donald you hear that. But the truth is, and as we all know whenever conservatives have to explain their racism or sexism, or whatever ISM it is in Hudler countable. They always go. Oh, we know. This is just a left attacking you. You know, what I mean, this is this is all bullshit. They're just trying to attack my carrots, all character assassination. The way they held these receipts up in the sunlight, it's character assassination. So listen to him. So he went on the great, Sebastian Gorka. Remember that wicked piece of shit his radio show to really get his takeout real quick on Lena what what the real will really went down with all this shit. So you said politics of personal destruction in our side needs to be prepared for this. We need to gear up for this. These you know, that we have to have this debate are liberals just stupid or they evil, and I don't know after this. I think they're stupid and evil. They can be both in the same time at the end of the day. Stephen, it doesn't really matter because the end result is the same. They wished to destroy people for political purposes, and they refuse they refuse as you have pointed out. Whether it's in your field economics, whether it was mind national security, they refuse to debate the policies. No. We don't have to get to the policies because we're going to the character of the person, I home it's relevant. If your character is fucked. You should have no PM. No Pilly have no place being in a position of power influence, if you have fucked moral character, you have in your you're you're just a unscrupulous fucker looking out for everyone's best interest. Yes. You have to rule over everyone. So. Yeah versus. Yeah. You're unqualified versus talking about. Oh, I wrote some joke combs about women doing in basketball. Right. That was a joke. Guys, come on. Well, they're taller than you. So right. So give them that. He went on actually went on MSNBC. Talking alley Vel. She and Allie Ville she was like trying to explain him. Like, yeah. Look, I get what you're saying is like, but there's a problem when you're talking like that, and you're seeking a position of power supposed to be representing a lot of people. Stephen Colbert them even women, right? Right. And and he's like he's like look you made some fucking dumb ass racist jokes. But we'll just call it racism, right? Don't have to soften it by saying racist joke, just racism, you raise and also really deeply misogynistic problematic should and then again, Stephen Moore baby coming up with a real good solution to maybe something that would have kept him in the running. The point is people need to be convinced that somebody on the Federal Reserve Board doesn't have a view of women as enough to. Society, and I'll say that, you know, those were humor columns, and maybe they weren't funny. Some of them were funny some of them weren't. And you know, I apologize for it. I don't I think there should be a statute of limitations on saying stupid things as I did, you know in these by the way, some of those weren't Christmas letters that we sent out to our friends and family that were just meant to be humorous. And and again, you know, I can't change what I said twenty years ago. But I think most women who know me will almost underspend we'll say that I am not a sexist almost all of them almost all of them. So who's that outline? What happened in your accent? Revealing. Yeah. Almost all known say, I'm not saying, you know, he's thinking of the people who were like, I'm sorry. Mr. Moore, this is just aggressively sexist, and I don't stand for it. He's like, oh, come on Tut's. It was like humor column. Don't make me grab you say. Yeah. Come on. I accept your breath you times. And then I was like I made a comment about what are you need a bra four because you're flat chested anyway comedy. I'm doing it for the wools, right? That is his sense of humor. No, no. It totally is. And again, just there should be a statute of limitations for calling me out on my dumb. Shitty. Come on, bro. Women ruled things for a while guys about their go thar. Hey, look, good Iran of every time you like every time anything just fucking people like human beings. We're getting ready for the next plague. Oh, yeah. I'm ready. Okay. It can take me out. But at least there was some good. But came about I didn't think about that though. Just because of my millennial nihilism always like, well, I see the end of the world, right? Am I going to witness that shit with my naked? I like all here. It comes. I drink. Just hope I have a drink like oh my God. The the truest injustice would be like you're the last step is gone. And you look at you like oh fuck. Pestano snap. Yes. I agree. I don't feel so good. Well, let's talk about some some scams guys. Specifically a Argentine man who is selling his service online pretending to be a sore ser. That could cast a spell to bring you the partner of your dreams. He would then take desperate and lovelorn. People have them tape themselves doing a magical ritual involving alcohol candles vegetables, and then graphic recitations and sex ex being performed on the tape. And then and then the second half is send me that tape send it to the old now, I see your half with the ritual. I will do my half of the ritual, right and extort you. Yes, is essentially what would happen. Honestly anyone who believes this? I knew had it coming. I know. I know I know that's my party was like damn like really taking advantage of these desperate people because I don't even send nudes. Two guys. I'm fucking. You could leak these. I'm like, no, I'll pass no help has. And apparently like because I think the southern district of California's like federal prosecutors officers like you'll get this man over here because it was happening in the United States citizens. So. He's now in San Diego jail answering for his extortion scheme. It's just like it was over two hundred victims in twelve countries like over whatever time frame over a few years like maybe five years guys. And it started off just kind of being like just sort of like getting this stuff and being like argument, give me twenty bucks or give me a hundred bucks and just doing that over and over and then realize that some people were like of sort of higher repute. So those people like then he went for the gusto and said, you'll send me two hundred fifty thousand dollars. Wow. I will release all of this shit out there to Facebook YouTube. I'll tag it everywhere. You will not be able to get this shit down. You've had to see this coming guy, the age of information your information getting out there if you put it out there. I mean, it's just one of the. Yeah. Oh, and then saying like all put it on like porn sites or just everything just four press tabloid. So. It was just a whole new fetish ritual porn. Yes. People doing weird ritual sex. Yeah. House, but it's it's just one of those things man like sending a tape like that on its surface. Absolutely. But that's where let them like, Ben. I think of the people who they are so focused on that that I'm like damn, let's sucks unrequited of is a temporary, but very serious mental. You've got to start loving yourself. Four times a day. Just cut him. Now. Start loving yourself. Like, everyone needs to start looking inward of what they think they're missing because you're not going to help in a relationship. You're going to be needy as fuck and you're not a whole person on your own. You shouldn't be with someone else. Like, I don't know just shade. Sorry, guys. No. But just you know, you didn't deserve to be extorted validation inside. I yes, if you're looking for it outside, you will never have it, and you extorted out of Argentina the very limits. Very. By the dumbest yet extortion scam power is within. So when you let it exist outside of you. You have no true. Power example. I rearranged the you're looking at yourself your energy and realized they truth sprouts from inward, if you're looking for external validation, you will never have truth because always be based on some flawed. Individuals idea of who you are exactly. And when you love yourself someone come in rearrange them Gotz. The end the here. Reese, it's been a pleasure having you where can people find you? Finally, I at aristocrat on all platforms. That's why they're getting a lot of my one direction hate mail. And I don't care. I'm too old. Cool. I don't think I can't imagine many wonder actions stand. I believe what I heard and shock. Maybe I'll be interested to see right at every Socratic on Instagram, Twitter, tumbler, whatever everywhere. And is there a tweet you've been enjoying? Oh, I love stormy Daniels. He said she said, I I'm not someone said horror. She said, I'm not a whore. I have a friendly vagina to work that's a comeback if I've ever seen one. I love stormy. Mas working people find you find me on Twitter and Instagram at miles of gray, a tweet I like is from reductions yet again, this one is quiz, which game of thrones. Character would you fuck even if they were your sibling? Productions but. Someone's at work writing this. Cannot geniuses genie. I write someone has a bachelor is to write that. Couple tweets I liked warrior Cup at white privilege tweeted once game of thrones ends where switching the death betting pools over to travel Instagram people because and then he posted a couple pictures of like these people doing like daredevil shit on Instagram. Have you seen that trend next this shit's, they're like leaning out the window moving train? That's call trying to get a fucking Darwin award. Yes. I lack empathy for this. Sorry for you. When you talk about your tragic death. A selfie. On another one. Is she hanging off a cliff? I've never loved someone that much. I don't love myself in them. But they don't even love each other that much. Wow. And to be the do the lake romantic the most romantic, we don't know if they don't do. How does take a picture of having unsafe sex with a stranger coverage? Looking talking right. I'm letting him finish. What? And then at Merman Melville tweeted is anyone on here? Doctor who can tell me why. You can find me on Twitter at Jack underscore O'Brien. You can find us on Twitter at Daly's for the dailies. I strain we have Facebook fan page and the dailies like says a production of iheartradio for more podcasts from my heart radio visits the iheartradio app, apple podcasts or wherever you listen. To your favorite shows. We also have a website. Episodes in our foot. No news where we link off. We talked about today's episode as well as the song we right out on. We're gonna do a song by a band called Crump this was called foams. So check that other kinda site rocky jazz. Good musician trombone. So yeah, this is chrome with. All right. We're gonna ride out on that. We will be back tomorrow because. Yes. Hey miles. Are you in the mood for a sport? God to the forces impact your world. Let me stop right there. Jack, are you speaking about the economist economist business, so weekly magazine that offers guess what insight -pinion on not just international news, put all chicks business, finance science, and technology. I still can't stop thinking about the September nine to sift chief coverage of facial recognition technology show it to my mind scared. My foot right off my buddy, you got that. Right. For me. It had to be April six issue when they discussed booming industrial cannabis industry. Also enjoy they've got you covered showing you get a free copy of the economist just text like to ninety nine thousand nine nine zero zero zero. That's right for your. Copy of the economists Bex psych guise to nine nine zero zero zero the economists opium pie hole and gets smart.

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Bitcoin Is Playing Ball

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

09:07 min | 4 months ago

Bitcoin Is Playing Ball

"This show is proudly sponsored by CRYPTO DOT com, the APP and exchange that allows you to send crypto Tim Nights also speaking of nights a strain bank transfers. Of lable Vibe Bay pay and pay a zero face. If you wish to state your cro for amazing benefits, use the code try to come and receive fifty dollars on us. Go across to the CRYPT DOT COM APP and download it now. We'll get everybody having great die Bitcoin is doing its thing Yup. Get a good day today. It could really set the precedent for a very strong move higher and some very trading conditions. Yesterday I don't too much out there in the why attract opportunities the number of people in the community did take dragon. Petrol. And one to one and still being not but it. It did provide the one to lay minimization risk viable viable hayes the big story from my point of view tonight. And look this could change remember. I don't remember if it was A Post that I put on my facebook. Or. If I told you in the PODCAST, actually remember to be honest. But I was talking about the fact that I like to say bitcoin move down into the ten thousand Rachel around that ten thousand area. said a high or low on that four hour timeframe, and then set a high a high and actual fact of in order to do that the ten PM candle did go down to a low of nine, thousand, eight, hundred, ninety one and look there was. There was a lot of people that was sort of I guess running saying goodbye ten thousand and all sorts of bits and pieces and all that sort of stuff then bitcoin just went. Nuts. I moved higher again, attempt thousand does certainly same holding for the Time Bang. Now, will it continue to Tom will tell what the? The first. The first binder saw the first thing that's required was to see a high a life for me We've got that on. Four hour by the way with got that. Now, we have a high low and guess what we have. Ohio highly did break out through the of ten, thousand, one, hundred, ninety, three. And yesterday we clocked ourselves a high of ten. Thousand Four hundred twenty. So. It's good you. It's not out of the. The the doctor just yet we WANNA see more coming in but I can tell you right now God it's the first thing that I wanted to see a gut it. It's Day. It's real an on pretty happy to see it a love to see further buying push on through today The rest of the market is looking very, very similar before I get there until we still got five days to guy but While I've got right now if you if you take the time to go and have a look at a weekly Jot, you'll note there's a bullish candidate right there in that cradles I on Bitcoin I love that channel. I'm so deeply in love with that candle right now. But I'd like to see the candle get bigger. And GRANA. So it's Roy so far and my say so far because the market will do whatever it wants to do and my full, it may go lower it may. There's a lot of things that have may do odd Mayan Intentions Klay by buying will bitcoin. Of My move done that on in that it is what it is. Some white comes all this This move really yesterday were up one point, two, two percent but a guy. While I will say this from the high the candle to the law of the cattle we did have five percents volatility now wasn't really trying It wasn't really triable volatility is. Just, because it was a little bit too messy, the fifty narrow going. There wasn't there wasn't opportunity for May anyway. So not too much going on there at ten, thousand, three, hundred, and fifty seven right now bitcoin a theory it's it's also tucked in. It hasn't said it's higher. Hi, it's GonNa Hi Lloyd than it needs to break up to die will be tonight hopefully, survey three, three, hundred and six dollars three, sixty, fifty, three, hundred, sixty, dollars fifty cents would get us to a high high to go that high level. See how go that not too much to speak of really as it hasn't yet. And broken up while I am is to say, is you know again we've pulled back on that weekly looking quite Nas Day yesterday we close up point three percent they are gonNA rejection the of the lawyers on a theory. ripple inside it closed up one percent on the dangling s tonight, a guy that weekly is small bullish candle high fluid carry through look at tap through to a high heart to die to go with the High Lab Antibi- base ticket it needs to do more than what's currently doing Imaz twenty four point. One Sense. Bitcoin. Cash just cried Wilson completely saw ways at the moment It's a really horrible looking shod yesterday we soul the market up a half percent but it's really horrible to twenty-seven Dole's and I sent Straw now twenty, forty, eight dollars sixty six. all that way clay again, not the greatest shots as well. You know pretty average looking shot. Coming to the fore our now once again, we do have a high allowing need to have a high Hollywood, two tests around the same raisin resistance forty, nine dollars and forty seven cents sorry forty nine dollars and seventeen cents as be broken were at forty, sixty six no much speak of Johnson. Yesterday's big move was based V. I. up six point seven, six, percent I closing the session at one hundred and seventy four goals in twenty nine now doesn't represent opportunity to the upside from a month. It may offer opportunity to the downside as a pulled biking that cried align on the daily. And downtrend as well. So the weakness that we've seen in via Svay for quite some time now could actually work in the why five to give potential hedge if the market would full low on the kidney close up throughout the session more. So moving into tomorrow morning, the candles did close off the twenty four hours in this particular market or one, seventy, two, seventy, six. Cow Donna. Again hanging down those we got low. Diana's percent closing its non-point Three sans. It's gotta get above ten cents ready. It is also downtrend and You know if I look at this on the weekly from its pullback day for than the cradles on if I, look at it on the four out, you know we we realistically need to get a break nine point six cents to get that up trend in motion not much to speak of their yesterday we sold bonds have another incredibly volatile die the die before because we saw move of nineteen percent. That was. Close to by the way on bonnets yesterday again, fifteen percent activity. That's a big swing. Just banging around all over the shop at the moment if we can get itself. So if you can get above twenty three dollars, fifty three cents, we will have an tremor currently twenty to thirty. On us, it's probably one of the worst jobs out there. I've gotta be honest. It's pretty pretty average. Pretty ugly. There's nothing at all interested just today and we don't have a succession of highlight really have nothing going on us to. Stop talking about it because it sucks. Link yes. Link we go to break twelve dollars forty, four cents. Then we'll have an option. To simple as that yesterday, we did say down two point seven percent but again, it's a Lotta volatility around on link a guy in you know we did say fifteen percent of volatility. In movement just from the Lord of the high of that die it's up half percent today so far fifteen dots are twelve, thousand, fifty, two cents. We'll see every guy. So of course, the market. Lot these four trends with higher lows, not all of them with higher highs bitcoins led the Wyan that front and a couple more have started to moves well, be very very came to see. Some buying coming into. Confirm. Buying some better upside. And some a bit more Gusto from this base of market that we've got yet. We pulled back. Yup. That's a great opportunity to buy Yup, that's what I did. Yep. On keeping my eyes on these trends and I'm watching these four to our and law time fantasy if I can fall my entries on this. Wonderful wonderful market guys. Don't forget get across to my Youtube Channel Three PM today. Than Standard Tom I'll be doing a full FTE X. perpetual scan. It's free for you to do this going up an account on the length description. You'll actually say that you can open up ten percent discount trading face have a great night speed you say father now. This show is proudly sponsored by CRYPTO DOT com the APP and exchange that allows you to send Crypto to your nights. Also speaking of nights a strain bank transfers are now available vibe Bay Pie and and pay pay zero face. If you wish to stake your Sierra for amazing benefits, use the code try to call and receive fifty dollars on us. Go across to the CRYPTO DOT COM APP, and download it now.

Tom facebook Youtube Ohio Rachel Roy Cow Donna Svay Diana Hollywood Wilson Dole Johnson Straw fifteen percent fifty dollars twenty three dollars forty nine dollars
Stress and burnout: an FT investigation

FT News

14:21 min | 1 year ago

Stress and burnout: an FT investigation

"Hello from the newsroom of the Financial Times in London. I'm Griselda Maree Brown and this is news and focus where we offer our insights into the global news stories that matter how bad is the problem of stress and burnout in corporate jobs. Lila Raptopoulos is my co presenter on the F._T._C. fortnightly culture podcast everything else and she carried out a reader driven investigation into the topic with James Fontanella Con. Our corporate deals editor Lila takes up the story James High Heart how you doing. I'm good to be here with you same. I'm wondering if you remember where this idea of mental health and investigating mental health came from covered deals for a living and I mean this crazy world of mergers and acquisitions spend most of my evenings meeting sources in bars and going out for dinner and one thing that kind of a recurring theme apart from trying to weasel out some information from people is a tend to share stories and you get to know these people in the more person I've been covering this for now five years and the levels of stress and burnout it's sort of becoming a noticeable trend amongst people actually that with regularly and then something that came out in the news as we saw a number of lawyers in particular committing suicide I'm back it was kind of shocking and so I thought we could explore that and maybe use our readers go to find more about this topic. My job is figuring out ways that we can use our readers in our investigations and a lot of times we are you know at the Financial Times reporting on topics that our readers are experts in or have a lot of insight insight on or have tips about and so like how do we open that line of communication so that were in conversation so this is what we did. We put together a call out. It was just a little survey form that we published on our site and we said so we're looking into what what companies do to support your mental health help us investigate and also we didn't we also asked him about if they ever felt discriminated because of mental health because after me was one of the reason people weren't coming out was they were scared. They were GONNA lose a promotion or or bonus were. Are you surprised by the response we have made nearly five hundred people go back to us that was surprising to see so many people open up and like share very very personal stories. <hes> some of them were anonymous others were actually she very open about their names where they work what they did and it was honestly very touching right became from more than forty different countries across different professions from professors. We have people working for industrial companies companies scientist. It was a musician I mean it was really fascinating to see the breadth of the response and so two thirds of them said that their work had a somewhat to extremely negative effect on their health and forty four percents that they don't think mental health is taken seriously by their organization which felt very high and also half of them said that either they don't know where to go at work or they don't have anywhere to go if they need support so we thought okay we obviously need to look into to this. We knew that mental health sort of thing that a lot of places are reporting on and a lot of companies are talking about but the question was really like if you dig down burn out overwork depression anxiety are those things actually taken seriously or are they just sort of buzzwords absolutely that's the one thing that we wanted to try to break through that then try to get deeper into the subject so as we saw these themes in the responses one of the people that kept coming up was this man named name gave McConnell who had about a month before we had put the survey out died by suicide in the parking lot of his law firm Sidley Austin in Los Angeles and his widow had put out a piece in the American lawyer magazine and it was called big killed my husband and it was about how there were so many places where he could have been helped where he wasn't and that like ultimately a number of things caused this perfect storm that got her to lose him but that like the culture had to change and it was really an emergency and we were really moved by that and we were surprised that actually it came up from a number of respondents specifically pointing to the story so we requested to go out there. And it was eye opening we traveled to L._A.. After contacting his wife Joanna and Jonah with her warmth and also of her mom we spent many many many hours can getting to know gave <hes> learning about his story. Yeah you know her and her mother sat next to each other and told the story of who gave was which was a very open hearted seeming warm mentor to many people in his office yes and personally that he cared immensely about his work about law as a profession as opposed to just move your money making money <hes> and about sort of bringing people up below him and making sure that they succeeded <hes> and she talked a little bit about the difficulty that he had overtime and the signs that there were that he was struggling and how hard it can be to pick up on those and how complicated suicide is and depression is but that ultimately part of the problem for him was that there is a culture of bottling it up getting the work done and everybody else is working as hard as you and everybody else's also worried and so keep it to yourself yeah and one thing that I think we tried to make clear throughout the piece. This is a problem that everybody's facing. I mean the world health organizations and it costs in terms of productivity over trillion dollars a year for everybody and companies are where we spend most of lifetime most of our adult life and if we don't fix the workplace this is not GonNa be fixed at all and it's a cultural issue and <hes> I think it's only getting worse and we see it because people are sort of like always on and and the way that people interact in a workplace is sort of more intense and there are fewer boundaries to it and so it seems like these issues are getting worse. I remember Joanna gave us this binder at the end you remember that and we were going through it and it was just people saying like thank you for that letter. Reading it saved my life. You know like I felt just like Gabe and knowing that other people feel that way in itself was what I needed so yeah so some of the themes that we were seeing engage story and we kept seeing reflected in this call out that we did were over work there being like a cultural stigma against talking about mental health talking about burn out talking about weakness of any kind they're being. Both pressure from the top to reach impossible goals no matter where you are and also very little reflection from the top of it being okay to be having a hard time or absolute lack of leadership in many ways exactly and they're not being clarity from the top that actually if you're not doing well that should be treated the same as if you've broken a leg. I think this is at the heart of the problem and this was the moment when we're talking to drama. I'm her mom where her mom said. If only had a heart attack I mean they would have saved them in many ways because you've gone to the hospital he would have got his heart fakes and he would have had a lot of compassion instead mental health health people don't WanNa talk about it and when Jonah suggests that he might want to tell work to take some time off he said like we need to keep this secret because otherwise it could negatively impact my career I think you said it will be the end of my career and whether that is actually true or not we don't know that but like the fact that he felt like that is a feeling that is shared by millions of people <hes> and then the last thing that we saw more than we expected to was this idea that when people did come out they were penalized and that actually there were situations in which people were demoted or fired or discriminated against on the basis of their mental health and in some cases where they were signing. N._D._A.'s were forced to sign N._D._A.'s to sweep that under the rug reinforcing the silence and Tabu through these N._B._a.'s and that was kind of very shocking and how it's institutionalize right especially in many of these law firms where secrecy is paramount may right one of the things that I remember that stands out to me is when somebody said actually it's in the company's interest to make sure that nobody's talking about this because once one person feels comfortable saying you know what I'm burned out. I can't live like this it sort of gives permission to your other employees to do the same and that's really a strange way and not an effective way to deal with your employees like at the end of the day. That's what makes them burn out. That's what makes them leave. You end up losing more money and more. More Resources and the happiness of your employees if you think that way and this is one of the big goals of our stories to get companies to realize dealing and preventing mental health is actually good for the bottom line. They say you make more money he has if your employees are happy for your employees a healthy both physically and mentally they will give back more <hes>. It's actually we'll make your company richer. It will make the C._e._O.'s bring home more money. If you needed an economic incentive rather than more importantly immoral one there you go. The evidence is in front of you. We also talked to two companies that stand out to me. The first was Lloyds Bank right. Yes the U K Bank. <hes> Antonio Horta Osorio audio is the C._e._O.. At the helm a few years ago when he took over he actually took some time off for I think it was stress. Based insomnia was what they called it but he sort of describes it in many interviews as sort of he burned out and having gone through it he went back to his position much stronger and much better and has succeeded in many ways and part of what he has implemented is the sense that like okay. This is an open issue like this is something that I I went through. I'm going to tell my story. I'm GONNA tell publicly. I'm gonNA tell it internally and I'm GonNa make sure that all of you know that like we care about you by talking about it. He's breaking that stick me. The boss is openly about mental health and his own on personal problems then everybody else can do it inner call out so many people even people who didn't work Lloyd's told us how inspiring that was yeah the other example that I really find interesting is prudential chill which is an insurance company <hes> and they have a chief medical officer which in itself is very interesting. His name is Andrew Crichton and he when he started began to quantitatively measure employee productivity and wellbeing so he we use an employee questionnaire and gave them incentives so like eighty percent of people were actually filling it out and he was tracking wellbeing and productivity using that questionnaire and and happiness and <hes> asking like very specific. If it questions so they would ask questions and then they would see where people were unhappy and then they would provide services to help with those things and then they could continue to actually see the outcome and the productivity changes based on how that questionnaire was answered over our time so it gave just like another quantitative data point for them to bring to the top to say actually this is working. Our retention is better. Happiness is higher and productivity is higher and I thought like that's that's the kind of thing that should be done especially at big companies in order to get people to buy in the first place in both correct and that there was very very helpful to learn that so what's next <hes> well we're not done. This is just you know the first of hopefully series as of pieces where we're going to keep on investigating on the subject so we're GonNa look at for example the role that insurance companies have because again one of the big themes that we just briefly touch upon and the pieces like how so often companies on insurance companies these are working together to effectively deny mental health care to their employees. That's one area the we we're going to investigate in the other. One is about Andy as we touched upon you and talk about that for a second sure the other thing we're interested. Dan Is people who feel they've been discriminated against on the basis of their mental health and have taken legal action and have been asked or pressured to sign N._D._A.'s <hes> to keep their story under wraps <hes> we have been seeing that in Dr Responses and we know there are more stories and we want to hear from everybody so like if you're listening and you think Oh my company is doing something sketchy around how it deals with mental health or you have any stories about <music> someone you or someone you know who's had to sign an N._D._A.. <hes> or you have any knowledge about <hes> that relationship between companies and insurance companies we want to hear from you absolutely so getting talked. How should they do that? I'm GONNA use your email address because it's easier than mine <hes> it's J._F._k.. At F. T. Dot com you can also find us on twitter or there are a number of ways that you can reach us. I'm Lila Raptopoulos. James is James Fontanella con- yeah we want to hear from you. Don't don't be shy. We'd love to hear from you that was lineup. Topless took it to James Fontanella con our corporate deals editor. That story is free to read and you can find F._T.. Dot Com slash mental health.

James Fontanella Lila Raptopoulos Financial Times Jonah editor N._D._A. Joanna Griselda Maree Brown London Andrew Crichton scientist Sidley Austin L._A twitter Gabe Antonio Horta Osorio insomnia F. T. Dot Lloyds Bank
Ep 4: Stress

Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

23:14 min | 1 year ago

Ep 4: Stress

"Hi, everyone and welcome back to episode four of the become your own best, friend podcast. My name is Kiara Johnson. And this is a podcast where I share advice and tips to help understanding yourself and others more effectively, this will help you improve your relationships Correa job satisfaction. And of course your own happiness. Certainly I just want to say a huge thank you to you for pressing play today. And for also the feedback that I've received so-far Mersa view of said it's like was sitting down having a Cup of coffee and chatting about life, which is exactly the result. I wanted from this podcast. I'm sorry, passionate about helping people become a better version of themselves, and really believe that if you step outside your comfort zone, then that is where the magic happens. But more. Most people are afraid to do that or during nowhere to stop. So my hope is you listening through this podcast is taking the action steps that I suggest to help you get out of your comfort zone. It's so easy to sit back and read a book goal. Listen to a podcast, but I wanna really push you by getting you to think about things differently and then of course, applying them to your own life. In today's episodes. I wanna talk about the impact of stress, and what is having on your life. I see everywhere I will Kim's pay was is, and I can see the stress behind them the main way, I used to say in people with when I was working with clients, as a personal trainer that would say to me CARA, I'm eating healthy. I'm exercising. Why can I lose weight? What's wrong with me? And usually it was those losses couple of killers, you know, those stubborn kilos that just don't leave particularly around the midsection, and I certainly saw that in many, many clients that would come to me and instead of getting them to exercise hot. All looking even looking at their diet. I would firstly osc them. Tell me about you day to day life. What's your job like what you family? You like what's your relationships like, and that sort of look at me, a bit strange as if to say, well, a came for exercise and diet, invoice, why you wondering what's going on in my in my life outside of he'll, but what we got down to in, in some of the clients is that I actually stopped them from exercising intensely and also got them to eight more. But what we really focused on more. And this is why I'm I'm doing what I'm doing today. Rather than training people is because the results that I found with so astronomical. In terms of what people could achieve when we focused on their stress management, so often. Yeah, it was the stress that they were putting on themselves. The emotional pressure. Does that sound familiar to anyone out there? So when you stress the body, you end up secreting one or two of the homelands, namely, cortisol and adrenaline, so cortisol prevents your body from utilizing fat as defense mechanism to keep stored an g intuition, and for protection of the organs. Adrenaline on the other hand stimulates every cell in your body to fire at an increased. Right. So as cells are the main active will the more active the amount of waste that is produced increases, and that has an accumulation an accumulation toxic effect on the body. We can't deny that stresses every way missing train being stuck in traffic dealing with an angry customer making a mistake, etc. It's a constant influx of stress and this is the accumulation that I was talking about before Becca ancestry days. What do you think the stress was adorned think it was the fact that they going into a stressful mating or that someone had annoyed them? I'm pretty sure that stress Mata bane, the fact that they were potentially getting eaten by a wild animal. Now that's a stressful situation. So I'll flight or fight response. I'm show. Mercy of you have heard that before. So that would kick in, and of course, give us the adrenaline that we needed to be able to run away from these wild animals. Of course, nowadays winnow getting chased by a wild animal stress some of the things that I named before like having a bad day or having a conversation with someone that leaves you be angry frustrated, however out body can't differentiate between that stress. It conto friendship between whether we're getting chased by a wild animal, or whether we're just having a bad day. So it will release the same hormones or the same chemicals in our bony. So therefore that adrenaline is released now when not usually going off and burning that at. Adrenaline. So it just actually sits in L body, and that's where we get that toxic accumulation that I was referring to before is when the cells are really active and everything's on fire, and it's all working, but it's an overload because we're not in that where Alaw is in danger. So the actual stress that our body was meant for is if we were in danger, a body would release all these chemicals so that we could escape, but now with so having those chemicals released, but it's not a life or death situation. So basically we're just constantly overloading all-body. And this is why we struggle to potentially lose white for some people. In other people. It shows up in different ways. But for a lot of my clients, this is the, the major struggle that they had, and I've certainly had an experience with stress. Yes, as I'm sure most of you have for me. It was actually working in the health and fitness industry, believe it or not that alarm getting set for four fifteen a m certainly did not agree with my body. It was K for a while. And then over the years, it just started to really get on top of me. At not mode. Have so much trouble falling asleep, because I worried that if I got into a deep sleep, I would sleep two mile long, and then my clients would be waiting for me at five thirty in the morning, or I'd stress that, you know, I'd be in a car accident on the way to work, and everyone would think I was light. But in fact, something had actually happened. And also when I used to wake up in the morning, my heart rate would be really high, and I would be having these sort of racing thoughts as well as if something was going to happen to me. So I would be say in the elevator and not be stressing that the elevator would get stock, and then I'd be like to work or that the cog Araj that I've been would get stock, and I wouldn't be able to get out, and they'll always to stays Wade things going on there. I never really had an issue with before, but it. Certainly got worse over time. And so, yeah, when I'd wake up I'd have these like that really high heart rate in the sweaty palms, and then small things started to affect me things that I usually wouldn't get worried about with starting to get me worried. And just, I guess, family and friends sodded to notice mainly my partner because we lived yellow, sir, he knows what I'm like on a general basis. And so I thought, yeah, this definitely doesn't sound like me. I'm a national what's going on? But I knew that the J paid didn't have the answer. Or if they did, it would probably be in the form of sleeping pills, or endings Audie medication or something like that, anyway, that just wasn't for me. I'm not really into taking medication for things like that. So I went and saw a netra path, which was really, really great. We focused we talked about not only my diet, but just my life in general, which is also how I used to help out other people. And when we told him particular about my schedule, she certainly made the point that L it's just not natural body clock to be waking up that ille-. So my body was in that sort of file flight responses, soon as I was waking up as I was going into that, that stress response is soon as I was waking, which, of course, was having many, many negative effects on myself and just my life. And of course in my relationships as well. I I wasn't the same. And so, yeah, this went on for quite a few months before I went to say and notch path 'cause I didn't really know what was wrong, and then yeah, I wouldn't so her, and we did some tests, and everything. And lo and behold, my cortisol levels which was the home iron. I said before that gets released when you ostracize was actually seven times. Ova. What the recommended levels are. And I remember her looking at me and saying you need to change something in os. Oh, the sound serious. And it was a matter of in that situation, if I didn't change something it was gonna lay to more of a chronic situation, for example, chronic, fatigue, or adrenal fatigue, which can be quite serious and widdly enough. A really good friend of mine had actually been diagnosed with adrenal fatigue. Only a few months before I was getting all these test results, and she's very, very similar to me. We like to burn the candle of both ends as my mom would say, and just always working and doing things and just generally being really busy. I guess, like moist of us out there, but it was coming at the detriment of specifically Al health and I know from my friend, she was forced on. Leave. She had to take a think it was two weeks off work, and then go back on a part time basis, and slowly work back up to full time again 'cause it was like a body just went into complete meltdown. And this is what the natural path was saying could certainly happen to me if I kept going the way that I was going with my levels being so hot. So I thought to myself well, I know someone close in my life that had to go through this. I've got the power to slow this. So I certainly wanted to do something. With my job. It was really challenging to change the hours. Moist people with personal training, one to exercise really early. And so it wasn't a matter of me being able to start later or if I wanted to work in the nights it meant that I would have no quality time with my partner so that certainly wasn't an option. So there was no flexibility with my work. And so I just thought you know what after ten years, I think it's time to make the big change. So that's where I changed my career. I guess, and my job, which meant that, I got to have what I call it a sleep in, in the morning. So for me sleepy into six AM was absolute bliss. I could not believe it, and it was just amazing how much time I had in the morning as well. You know, I didn't start work to nine o'clock. However, are still getting up at similar times, certainly not four fifteen because that's ridiculous to get up if you don't have to but just doing things like going for a walk. I'm doing my meditation doing a yoga class, you know, all of these things that I hadn't been able to do in the morning, and I couldn't believe how much of a difference, they actually made of course I was one that help people out with exercise before they went to work, and they fought incredible. You know, my clients wacko, I love coming to see you in the morning, you know, it really starts my day and I was like, oh, I wish I had that for myself. And now I created that for myself and I just know exactly the feeling. And so many people of notice the difference in may in that just things saying things like you know, you've got so much kala in your face. Like you just look righty and glowing. And the only thing that I've changed is getting more sleep. And of course, getting my cortisol levels back intact or back to normal levels. So I didn't even bother going back to get tested because I absolutely Nori they'll be back to normal. Nell, I feel incredible. When our wake up, I just food, so relaxed and not that those heart palpitations and those anxious thoughts as if you're something bad's, going to happen to me on the way to work. I never think that anymore and the heart racing and sweaty palms, etc. So I'm just trying to tell you the story to help you think about if stress is affecting you in a negative way and annoy for me. It was. And so I'm not telling you to quit your job. If that's the stress for me that was the, the right thing to do, and it certainly has turned my life around, and I'll never look back now. I can't even imagine now. Hell, I got through that it was almost like always was outside of my body ARCO is just zombie all the time. And it was not a great feeling at all. Whereas now I to do things for myself in the morning. Like I said, sometimes I'll just lay in bed and raid for a little bit, and then I'll get up and do some stretching and then get ready for work and have a shower and have a proper breakfast over small things that I, I guess, took for granted that I originally wasn't. Able to hell much those things actually do affect you. So I want you to think about how stress shows up in your life. And of course, you know, there's good stress and bad stress. Like we need a distress allies to help us do things like if I'd enough to be ready for work in time, for example. I'm what just start doing other sorts of things and just relaxing and taking too much time. So there's certainly is a good stress to get things done. Or if you're on a deadline for work, of course, your potentially under the pump and going to work a bit harder. The maybe if there was no deadline for that project, and you just had it could be whenever you might take your time and not be as worried about it. So certainly, sometimes them, there, is that good stress in the certainly in our bodies in the morning, we need actually a bit of quotas. Ole in our bodies to wake us. Up and to get us moving all the wise we would never get moving in the morning. What I'm referring to is when it affects you in a negative way and from a chronic point of view, so chronic being over long term, and I know for me, I felt the physiological effects of my body like feeling my heart. Right. Almost feel like it's going to be out of my chest or my palms being really sweaty and just being really peyot end. And having those anxious thoughts they were those physiological responses in my body. That was showing that simply my body was not dealing with the, the stress that it was Unda. So having a think about how stress shows up in your life. And what part of it, you can control for me. It was I could control changing my job and changing my hours. And I certainly did. And once I made that change that was right for me. Everything does turn. Turned around and my brain has thinks differently. Now, I'm so much clearer from I guess, having that extra slave in live. I'm so grateful, because I always struggled to go to bed early could never sleep. Even if I went to bed at eight thirty and would get a good night sleep. I just lay awake until about ten o'clock anyway. So for me, it was certainly that lack of sleep. And I don't have children. So I don't understand what that's like. But I certainly have many friends who do have children, who I can certainly say that, that lack of sleep absolutely affects them. And that's not something that you can change for the, the short term. At least so what I want you to think about is the stresses in your life that you can control. And what can you do about it, and it might not be as drastic as quitting your job? It might just be that the habits that you need to cry. Create which you're going to assist with your stress management, and notice how I said management there because it's not about getting rid of the stress will always going to have stresses in lives, and that's fun. That's the humans that's the way that was supposed to operate, but with certainly not supposed to operate under this chronic stress where a body is flooded with quotas all. And then it affects us in L physiology. So once we look at the things that we can control is looking at whether you eliminate that out of your life, or whether you just need to change it somehow so as said with a job, it could be changing hours, it doesn't have to be quitting your job. It could be potentially working from home, a couple of hours a week on no so many businesses as days really appreciate that work life balance. So it could be a mean if the job's not right for you than it might be quitting. Or it could be looking at ways to change your hours or just to change his schedule, which is going to fit more into your life. And then having a look at what's one habit that you could do which would assist with your stress management. So I could it be rating exercise taking a ball of meditation? What's one healthy thing that you could do, which would really have an impact on your life, and I know for me on I never did those things in the morning. I would literally just rise, outta bed and diskette dress straight away. Not have breakfast. Probably several protein shake with something, and then a breakfast bit later on. And now that I've been able to just even things I read in the morning and do my meditation. That's what's had such an impact on the day, that I'm having a really noticed that when I do those things as opposed to when I don't do them. So just I want you to write down if your got a pen and paper or just have a think about it. What's one habit that you could implement and doesn't have to be big or could be your sleep as well. How can you get more sleep if, if that's the issue? So is it going to bed Ilya or setting your alarm Ilia to be able to give you more time in the morning to create a habit? So that's what I want you to think about from this podcast is 'cause we spoke about the chronic stress in our life. What else talk about next time is actually hell way, relating to certain problems, and the stress that we are creating which I did mention in episode two, which was whereas, I'll focus when we're angry and frustrated. So hopefully, signing to get a bit of an idea nail on the things that we can control. Which is out thoughts that Steve one thing that we can control. But then, also, what are the habits that we can create which is going to really help us deal with stresses in alive? So I'd love to hear about what the habits that you change, so feel free to send me an Email at info at inside out health, wellness dot com day, you or you can find me on Facebook or Instagram inside at health wellness. Oh, also my website is WWW inside at health wellness. So I just wanna leave you wanna court now which really sums up on what I've spoken about today. Steve Marabelli said, I promise you nothing is as chaotic as it seems nothing is worth diminishing your health. Nothing is whereas poisoning yourself into stress anxiety and feel. So I just found that quote really appropriate to what I was talking about today. And if you've found this episode really helpful, I would love it, and so appreciate. If you could leave a review that really helps people find my put cost, and so that I can help more people. So if you just be able to take a couple minutes out of your day to leave a review on whatever put cost directory. You're listening to this at the moment, and I look forward to seeing you next time hope you have a wonderful day by.

cortisol partner Steve Marabelli Kiara Johnson Correa Kim lo Mata Alaw Al Facebook Wade sleeping pills Unda WWW Ilya Nell ARCO
The best books to read now...

The Emma Guns Show

13:37 min | 1 year ago

The best books to read now...

"And. Hello. Hi. And welcome today. Ten of the show apart a day of may that sounded like a head space introduction. Didn't it? Well Dayton of head space. Yes. Anyway, no, this isn't a head space in a meditation. This is data of day of may. And I'm gonna warden your host and previously in a today. May we have discussed sell help books, but a lot of you have emailed not. But in addition to asking about self help books, I've had a lot of emails about holiday reading fiction books autobiography recommendations, so I thought I would create a mini show for may on exactly this. So let's start with a book of just finished reading, and I did mention in the post about self help, but has nothing to do with cell, and that's the dirt by motley Crue written with Neil Strauss. Now, I read this because I watched the film the dirt on Netflix, which I recommend. It's a good word and back in the day. I did used to very much enjoy motley Crue. So it's not like a came to them cold despite the fire that film, but back in their heyday, I was probably a little bit too young to understand why they would call the wall band music history. But that's not to say, I wasn't cute. The film outlines a lot of it. And it's it's certainly not for the faint hearted. That's for sure. But the book man, oh, man, the book takes things to another level. And it will. So takes you beyond. What was in the movie, and ultimately, the brotherhood is the thing I felt most intrigued by and you get a lot more of in the book than you do in the film. These misfits you came together travel the world made millions Ford suffered unthinkable loss. Battled addiction one of them died for a bit, but they come together and have an incredible bond. And I think actually that's the heart of the story. Not the. Groupies drugs and excesses, but Neil Strauss who write the book with them with the full members of motley Crue. So that's Nikki six told me leave. It's Neil and make MAs Neil Strauss's, an amazing writer. He writes for Rolling Stone in the New York Times and he wrote the game. And everyone loves you when you're dead which books that will probably unpick in another show. Maybe I'll even ask them to be guest. But he's written it with them. And I think his guidance is really helped make it an incredible incredible weight. And he's also written Marilyn Manson's autobiography with him so thoughts next up on my reading list, and as I mentioned on the previous show about books in the fiction and autobiographies. They tend to live on my kindle hard copies tend to be for self help books or nonfiction. And my kindle is where I consume lie easy weeds autobiographies that an audible again spike about it lost time. Sometimes I will buy an autobiography on audible and in on the kindle, and then I will. Tactician them the peasant particularly is being narrated by the author. Let them read it to me. Why wanna not it's not a bad idea is? So that's where I'll be reading Marilyn Manson's become a save. He narrates it, and that's where I read most of the books mentioning in this episode apart from the ones that were sent in by publishes. And if you're interested I have a kindle paper white, which was actually a Christmas present from Gavin. My brother he's been on this show. A couple of Christmases ago. So that was nice very nice. In fact, I cannot mention getting lost in a good book without mentioning in Z calc now, obviously full disclosure, I'm friends with Lindsay. And I think I'd like pretty much anything she did. But she really is a talented writer, and I started reading her books after I met her in the context of costing. So it was actually lighted to discover how much I enjoyed books in. The fact I didn't have to lie to when talking about whether I enjoyed the I really really enjoyed them. I heart series is so brilliant, and it comes to an end with the publication of Hawaii the book that launches in a few weeks at the time of according this show. It comes out Maitha fifty thousand nineteen I believe, and it's just so brilliant. It say well observed and the thing is she writes men and women really really well. And she writes friendship perfectly like, she doesn't sugarcoat anything. She's lindsey. It's. Very real. And it's perfectly drawn to my mind. I understand I understand it. I I completely understand their relationships in the dynamics she's talking about in the way that she describes them builds them and not just in one book oversee books when I stayed within Z in LA in December last year. We went on Vanda pump ball cruel, and by the end when we were in tom-tom, maybe a few Margaritas down. She was saying how the wheel love story and the iheart series. And she say she was saying she was kind of shout to get the real love story in the high heart series is between Jenny and Angela, and I've never seen anyone live and breathe that brand content. More just to say, and it's not just the iheart series though. She also has standalone books like one in a million which he published last year and her first children's book is a period later the ship. I believe I actually I'm losing track. Every time I talk to her. She's writing something else next down Enzi, but actually do more because I want to read more of your stuff, she's a machine, but she's a very talented machine. She's the beyond say of writing. In my opinion. She can put that on a book. She and the gum sets linzie couch the beyond say of right that you go. It's my opinion. I stand by it. If you're going on holiday or you just want to read every day on your commute, the summit, then these are amazing companions Lindsay's books. Are amazing the keeping you company, and I can't recommend them enough. I says but Lindsay's favourite part of writing them though is texting her going. I'm at the end of chapter x in x x x is going to happen, and what sex gonna do always going to be okay. That must be the best part of the writing process for her. You're welcome Lindsey. He's been on the show. He's a day friends. But also, he's a damn fine writer and Kevin Dickson's books. All well worth your time. And attention blind item is probably the ultimate on put-down -able summary. Well, any season to be fair? And if you enjoyed the episode when deemed bag, and I talked about what it was like interviewing celebrities in our role as beauty editors getting six minutes in a hotel room with Victoria secret model of never felt more likely in order to Capri then you'll adore this book Kevin worked in magazines for longer than I did. And the stories he can tell off the record will make your hair curl. They might go. So what's in this book sells pretty close to what may or may not have happened? But obviously, I'll leave it there. The to your imagination. There's also have follow up. Guilty pleasure, which you're likely fall into the second you finish the last word on the last page of blind item. It's fun, easy and cabinet. So well, so it's a hard recommend from me. If you want to be entertained by something other than a streaming service. They go his books are excellent oversee. I hope it goes without saying can't believe I'm already seven minutes into the podcast manager saying this, but all the links to the books mentioned in the poor cost will be in the show notes, which can be found. More of your streaming downloading this episode and the guns dot com, and I will also put them on Instagram stories with swipe ups, and I will save that to highlights. If you go to the hashtag porta day in may highlight on my Instagram page, all of the links every single days podcast in poverty may will actually be in there. So you can just swipe up and find things very easily that you. She's been on this show too. She's a great writer, and she's an absolute blast to hang out with Beck. Dory. Stein's book from the corner of the oval is one of my favorite reads, and it charts her time as a stenographer in the Obama administration from on Seraing and not on Craigslist that landed her job on Pennsylvania Avenue, traveling the world with protests. What goes on behind the scenes, and so so much more? It's a real page Turner. She's a really talented and brilliant writer and offers of very unique perspective on not only what it's like to be that close to the most powerful elected official in the world. But also raising your game to feel that you deserve to be there and belong there. And what goes on? She was young when she got that role. And all of a sudden, you're on Air Force One. I mean that that's going to the process, and she describes it beautifully in the book. So it's it's a really good reason. I it's a hard recommend to you from me this one this next one isn't letting fluffy. It's not letting to let the other thought. It is the only book I read, and I probably read it every year to every eighteen months, and that's in cold blood by treatment. Capote am I revisit I revisit it. Because his writing is is writings perfection, in my opinion. And I've never all of my English teachers over the years or mentors have always cited his writing as kind of the gold standard. And I've never. I've never read this book and not felt scared or I was there felt the heat of Kansas on my skin, even though I've been sitting in a room in London. That's how powerful inefficient his writing is my hope that by revisiting it I absorbed. Some of that skill with every page. I turn if you're not familiar with the story. It's now probably what you might call the first work of true crime storytelling, and it covers a real life case of the murder of the clutter family in Kansas. It's Invex it's investigative journalism and storytelling, and it's utterly gripping. It's a hard recommend for me. It's not that long of a book because treatments writing style is that he is very efficient. He's very economical with his words, but Foyt is he put you in the room. It's really chilling Brousseau just a beautiful piece of literature. You know that I have a lot of time on on sorts Negga. And by that I mean, I have a lot of time for someone who was a poor skinny Austrian. Boy, he made himself the strongest man in the world. The highest paid actor in Hollywood a property tycoon and married into the Kennedys. It's a metaphor people. The guys focus is unparalleled. And I can't talk about the books. I've read an enjoyed without talking about his autobiography total recall and for me the movie start. Yes. I yes. Terminated two colon judgment day is in my top three favorite films of all time. But what I like about this particular book in about Arnold story or the way that he tells it at least is his work ethic. And how unbelievably impressive it is. And while he is obviously made headlines reasons on is inspiring. That's not to say something can't be learned from how he looks at the world give it a world because that's why I sort of hold him as a totem because I think not what would do 'cause I know that is a bit cliche. But just if you if you can grow up in the situation that he was in and you can go to where he is. Now, I kind of thing anything is possible. And that's what I take from it. And he spins a good. On in the book. So why not give it a read? It's it's an easy page Turner. Great for holiday. I have to be read piled that is constantly growing. So I shot Paul you with I was about to say hundreds. But it's tens of books are on it. But I hope you give these books are world and find them interesting fun and detaining distracting, or whatever you're looking for from your next read. If it's if it's the self help books and look at the previous show there the books that you have you know, you want to absorb and consider and take time on these are easy reads that hopefully will leave you feeling that better for having consumed them. But why not let me know what your favorite books are share the Lincoln the close. Facebook group linked to join us in the show notes. And all you have to do is onto two questions to get in. Please answer them. I can't approve a preview if you don't or DM meet some your damn on social media where I'm at Magons at EM. What is it EMA? That's always been my name G U S or you can as I said join that Facebook group just show the things really interested to hear good recommendations because recommendations are well they're much better than a review that you read online. If you read a book, and you think it's worth adding to the show notes, then let me know share in the Facebook group. DM me also many melted. The BT podcast at G dot com. Thank you so much listening. I hope that you have been given inspiration for what you might read over the next few weeks over the summer on your next holiday or just the next time you feel so inclined. I haven't joined sharing these with you. And I will see you on the next one.

writer Neil Strauss Lindsay Facebook Marilyn Manson Turner Netflix New York Times Dayton Crue Instagram Kevin Dickson Nikki six Ford Kansas tom-tom Lindsey
Track Your Sleep to Optimize Your Life | Harpreet Rai on Health Theory

Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu

56:23 min | 2 years ago

Track Your Sleep to Optimize Your Life | Harpreet Rai on Health Theory

"What's up healthier listeners? I wanna share with you about are. Awesome. Friends. Over at thrive market thrive market is an amazing new online. Marketplace on a mission to make healthy living is easy and affordable for everybody. They are the largest retailer in the country that sells exclusively non GMO groceries. And you guys know what Lisa has gone through. This is insanely important to both myself, and my wife, it matters where your food comes from how it was raised all of that good stuff. So I love these guys are offering that service, and you can shop for thousands of the best selling, non GMO foods and natural products. Always at twenty five to fifty percent below traditional retail prices. You can get everything needed non GMO food snacks, vitamin supplements, personal care products, eco friendly cleaning supplies, safe and nontoxic beauty products kitchen. Staples, homegoods, or Cannock, baby food kids products and much much more. And it's all shipped straight to your. Door. And what's really amazing about thrive is at more than seventy percent of the thrive market catalog. Cannot be found on Amazon. They've got a lot of cool exclusive stuff. So be sure to check out thrive. Market today. Visit thrive market dot com. Forward slash health theory to get twenty five percent off your first order and a thirty day free trial. That's thrive market dot com. Forward slash health theory to get twenty five percent off your first order Andy full thirty day free trial. Enjoy my friends and be legendary. What is up impacting this? Thank you so much for tuning into this episode. I wanna take this moment to tell you about what is probably my favorite show to do. And that is my Tom Bill. You ask me anything show also known as a m a this is where I get to serve you guys answering your questions anything you want to know about any topic. We go into it. I cover mindset business. Entrepreneurship neuroscience relationships the whole lot more. It is quite literally whatever you guys wanna talk about whatever you ask. We're going to go into it. I really port myself into this show. I give it my everything, man. If I've ever added value to you guys want you to check out the show. Let me know you think you can check out an episode two day and see what all the fuss is about. I promise it will be worth your time. All right, guys. Enjoy and be legendary everybody welcome to help theory. Today's guest is Harpreet ri-. He's a former investment banker turned entrepreneur who is the CEO of aura ring asleep tracking company that is doing its best to help. Us all live our best lives and her Brite. What I want to know about is. Why exactly the sleep matter? It's a loaded question. A great way to start. I think sleep matters for a bunch of different reasons. I think Shawn Stevenson said it really really well to your overall wellbeing and your health and your performance sleep. Probably does have a greater impact and both diet and activity combined. But the reality of it. We all know it when we get a bad night of sleep. We feel like crap right? We're not productive for sort of grouchy to the people around us can't perform well in the gym, right? And oftentimes just have low energy. So there's a whole host of reasons on the health side. But also just literally how you feel and how you know how you feel about life and your mood a lot of that has to actually come comes back to comes back to sleep. If you had to push beyond what we know. 'cause I know people are super tense about what I'm about to ask you if you had to push me on your no and went into hypothesis or what you suspect. What is it exactly that you think is happening when we sleep like, sure? So we know the brain is like getting out, but what what else is going on. I think if you one way I like to think about it is, you know, your body actually is operating mainly because of release of certain hormones at serum periods of time and a lot of that has governed by something called like a central clock. Right to your body. Right. So we call that that kind of science circadian biology, and it's a relatively new science as you pointed out, there's not a lot we know. But if you want to think about actually, hey, what time do I get tired? And then when I get tired, and I go to bed what's actually happening. Why are certain fluids moving through my brain and removing toxins. Right. Why are actually memories throughout the day? Being sped up at three times the speed during ram sleet to help. You learn why certain hormones being released actually bring your heart rate in your blood pressure down probably for you to recover bed. Right in wise. More to stop stone and growth hormone released all these things are happening because of this master clock, right and sleep is actually one of the governing factors that sets the time for all those things to happen and for the next day as well. So I think if I were to theorize that having disrupted sleep or starting this clock or your engine. You know, if you want to think about that at different times or fragmented times doesn't allow your body and your mind to recover and funk. In the way, it should to lead a normal life, or you know, a great life where you can achieve your potential. Yes. So one thing like in today's society, where I'm certainly somebody who talks a lot about this like working around soft grinding hard like really pushing part of the reason that I'm so into talking bus leave, and I want people to really understand how powerful it is is I worry that people think when I say that that I'm saying sleep doesn't matter and win. In fact, I'll say that is probably from an experiential standpoint is one of the most important things from cognitive optimization standpoint. What drew you to sleep like, what's the background with the German, banking and all that stuff? I think it's pretty interesting. Yeah. I mean, I would say I was always interested in technology. That was probably like a passion of mine along with performance. So I did study electrical engineering and college and worked on actually the sensors that go in these types of devices. I got distracted as most people to in life, and I decided to go into finance really because I had a lot of debt. And I thought it was a cool thing to do. Right. And I guess what? I just experienced firsthand was my first year of investment banking. I came in weighing about one hundred forty pounds. And I'm like five five on a good day. Maybe five six when my turban. But like, you know, I went from one hundred forty pounds to about one hundred eighty five oh and about fifty weeks. So almost a pound a week. And I actually even back in college was probably like more health conscious, and what a eight bright didn't really drink that much was actually eating a lot of plants. My parents vegetarian grew vegetarian and my diet didn't really change a lot. And so I'm sitting here thinking, well, basically eating the same. In fact, I'm eating less, right? Not moving around much. So yeah, I'm not working out. But I'm eating less. Why am I gaining pound every week? And that's actually when I started realized like, well, okay. I'm gaining a lot of weight actually, isn't hair. No. You can't see it which is great. But visit hair, right. And my skin is actually starting to look grayish like literally had friends who I hadn't seen from college seem after the year. And they're like like, dude, we know you've got a great job at on Wall Street, but like looks like you've gained forty fifty pounds. And like you look like crap. So that's when I started actually just researching law and learning about sleep. I just started to like member forgetting things and that never happened to me. So I the more and more learn about the issues the correlations with lack of sleep and weight gain. And, you know, same thing with skin, and how you look and also how you feel it became obvious to me how how important sleep was just from experiencing it, right? So what what is some of the biological disruption? That happens when we don't get sleep. Like, I know that there's some pretty crazy like if you're just looking at somebody's data, and they had a bad night sleep and triggered them looking like a pre diabetic from their insulin response levels. What else is going on? Biological level that that sleep effects? So there's tons of studies out there not just one, but literally probably close to one hundred showing that the lack of sleep is associated with elevated glucose levels. I think that happens for a series of reasons there's two hormones that. You know, we know today are pretty popular and controlling your appetite. And also how full you feel after you eat there was in controlling your hunger. Hormone right like how hungry. Do you get how do you feel and then leptin, right? How satiated are you after you eat how do you feel in? So I think one of the studies that was done show that basically a four hour verse eight hour night, and it was almost like your your leptin levels. Right. Went down by fifty percent. So even after you eat, you still feel hungry, and then you agree with levels. Right. Are actually shooting up. So you feel hungry or you eat, and you feel less full. And I think probably the reasons that's happened. In the past is if you if you think about the times, maybe, you know, historically in a paleo era Kelly Olympic area where we were probably operating on very little sleep there. Probably under extreme conditions. Maybe we're being hunted. Maybe we were hunting. Right. And so I think some of that was designing this is designed for your body to happen that hey under periods of stress like you're looking for food more you're trying to eat more store, more, right? But in today's world and society, right? Those same conditions of less sleep. You know, aren't aren't applied right in the same way. So it might have been designed for a good reason. But, but in fact, now is probably hurting us going back to that first year in investment banking and thinking about the modern context when we're not getting sleep. I know that while I am a huge proponent of sleep. There have been times where my or ring has told me off for not getting enough sleep. And I'll say that twenty percent of the time I am knowingly reducing my amount asleep. And how do you think about that is the CEO of a sleep betterment company? Are there times where you'll intentionally not get sleep? Because there's a bigger priority worse like goals versus sleep. Where'd y'all on that? I think there's definitely a periods that we all will have to go without getting enough sleep. Right. I think that's inevitable. The question is how do we make people more aware of it and more conscious of it? Right. And how do we also then once that awareness and consciousness happens choose to act on it? Even while on Wall Street. I ended up going from an investment at Morgan Stanley for your investment banking group. I'm going to hedge fund for nine years, and I still worked really hard there got more sleep. Luckily, but. There used to be paying I wanna work out, and I want to get fit. So I'd wake up at four forty five to be in the gym by five fifteen. So I often battled. Okay. You know, getting enough sleep to work out. Right. And I'm probably actually led to a lot of injuries from me over the years. I also think it's about social activities with friends, you know, it's natural to want to spend time with people. And oftentimes, you know, everyone's sort of sacrificing your schedule a little bit to do it. I think if you have families or loved ones that can be another area where like, hey, you got to take the kids to an event or you gotta take him out to party, and they may throw your schedule off. But the big one, I do think is work. I think it's there's a lot of people probably a lot of your audience. Right. Even even me like we want to kick butt, right? We want to get in. We wanna work hard as the CEO of a company asleep company. I'm like do I want those guys sleeping in our lesson? Working on this to get it out in time, or you know, there's always a balance, and I think, you know, we're not going to be able to I would say change people's lives and not say prioritizes. Projects or not. But we wanna make people more aware of it. And that they can see the impact when they are choosing to do it. And then frankly, come back and recover all have people now to tell me, hey, man, I still go on business trips where I am back to back to back meeting right nine to nine right? And then like, maybe I brush my teeth. And maybe I don't because I'm that busy that night. Right. But then when I get back. I see, hey, it takes me a week or two to get back and recover. And then I take it a little bit easier book less meetings. Then right. I tend to try to actually get that extra hours sleep. And I'm not saying that kind of behavior is great. But at least you become a little bit more conscious and don't try burn into the candle on both ends forever. So I think it's there's a lot of things I've happened that we have abundant information. Right. Look look at Google's mission statement right organize. The world's information and provide access to sign me up. Right. And I want to I want to always be learning. I want access to information in a Facebook. Right. Like bring communities together bring people together, right? There's more people that we can meet through social media. Right. Follow and learn from sounds amazing. But I think also in those two things right? We are getting a little bit pulled away. And in fact, is hurting our sleep which eventually actually hurts productivity in the long run. And and what ways do you think that that kind of stuff is hurting our sleep? Is it just that? We're allocating time to it. Or is there a whole 'nother host of I I think it's much deeper than just time. Let's stick Facebook as an example. All right. Let's say when we were on high school and hung out in one friend's basement. Right. Or you have a couple of friends over. All right. We're hanging out where shooting the shit, right? We're talking about whatever we'll catch up on some cute, girl, math class or sports or the New York Knicks game that just happened. But think about it this way. Every ten minutes the doorbells ringing, your hosting you're going up and lending that person in making sure they're comfortable making sure that they have a drink, right? Making sure that they've place to sit and hang out with friends. Introducing other people. What if that happens every ten minutes not just for the first hour, but for the next twelve hours, right? What happens to you? Right. What happens everyone else in the room? Right. Like, it's just thinking about that as a human. I'd be like man, you never you never even get a chance to see how you feel you never get a chance to really spend time with your friends. Right. Your concept being bombarded. So I think I think that's part of it. I think the same could go true for Google. Like, I love learning. Right. I would say that's like one thing I've always been passionate about and why I like doing different things. But if every ten minutes something new pops up where like, hey, I was learning about this. I didn't get to go that deep and understand it and something else comes in like, you're just getting distracted. And so I literally look at the numbers. I'm a numbers guy. You know, there's you touch your phone. The average person does about one hundred. Fifty times a day. Right. So if you're awake for sixteen hours that's about ten times every hour. That's once every six minutes. Right. So I think there's a deeper level of hey, there's some satisfactions just like the buzzer. Give the party when you say Hello to someone that you haven't seen in a while. And you're excited, but that constant bombardment right is is actually increasing anxiety. Right. It's I don't think it's you know, we have abundant access to information and people, and I think that's great. But also, let's look at some of the other numbers depression, all time high suicide rates all time high lack of sleep all time high right obesity, all time high. And so I think it's not just that you're spending the time doing it. I do think it's a little bit in the way we were designed as humans that's distracted us. And I think it's alternately taking us away from our being conscious and being focused, and what do you mean, really fast? What do you mean that the way that we're designed as humans is part of what distracts us? So I don't. I don't think is humans when they look at some of the network is out there on the brain. And how compartments information really more than fifty people in your immediate circle like that you interact with tends to be overloading. But like you have these different groups, right? I might be immediate group family and really close friends, then maybe one degree of separation, and it may be another host of work. Right. But now that that has five x ten x twenty x right? And I think like it becomes harder for the human mind. Right. And even just from social anxiety perspective. Whether you have it or not to manage that as all these networks, grow so much. Yeah. When I think about what really plays on people sleep lifestyle death. And it Lee comes up one thing that I think a lot about and partly because I guess I'm so it doesn't work for me is how many people now smoke weed. Yeah. And it's a fact on Remm sleep. So I looked at the ring stats if people that I know smoke weed, it's fucking crazy. Easy like their Rhames. Leap is next to nothing. Walk me through some like what are the phases of sleep? Sure. And what are some like known lifestyle stuff that people may not not about there have like that big impact? Like, we does on our room, sleep assure. Yeah. I mean, sleep scientists aren't that imaginative so the numbered she's asleep. But I guess aside from a numbers the way most people now know them as sort of light sleep, you know, Remm sleep and deep sleep, and then the Ford stage, let's or one of the other stages being awake. So focus on remedied. I think there's been more research done there. And actually what happens. So in deep sleep. What we know is that this period happens in the earlier part of the night. It tends to be when more things are related to your physical body. Right. Like your stone and growth hormone or mainly released during sleep your muscle repair. Even your skin in college in repair is happening. Deep sleep Remm sleep from what we know in a lot of this is very new science, right? A lot more about memory consolidation. Right. That that's actually when your brain is playing things, you know, at three x speed to help you remember them by repetition. How we know it's happening at three X. So that's by looking at just FM, our eyes and various other EEG type equipment. There's even some new work being done and one of the things that they're showing is if you can actually implant a thought during the early phases of sleep, actually, you can almost potentially trick your brain to work on it during REM sleep on tell me more. What do you mean? How do you implant the idea there? This is very very experimental. So I think the idea is, hey, can you actually bring a thought either through a visualization through an audience or you go to bed you're saying there was immediate minutes while you're falling asleep. Yeah. Sort of like inception. It's starting to get pretty nuts out there. Okay. So. Finish up because this is so interesting. So what have they done in the studies like what necessarily owns on? Is it someone saying something to this is super experimental like nothing yet? They just had a conference all about this like, basically, helping people dream and have certain thoughts during REM sleep that can help them solve problems in their lives. So some really cool work. But yeah. I wish I wish I knew more. But it's literally happening as we speak. But getting back to sort of why these things are happening, and what you know. So deep sleep your physical body being restored. Right Ramsey thinking about your mind and your memories and your consolidation. Now, we also know deep sleep has some other some other things that are happening there that are also related to your brain. So I think actually Matthew Walker talked about this. He runs Berkeley sleep lab that there certain proteins, and inflammation. That's actually cleared away at certain periods during deep sleep high prevalence of that plaque has been shown to correlate with Alzheimer's and early Alzheimer's. So during deep sleep it turns out that actually certain types of these fluids right are actually clearing your clearing, your your brain. Which is pretty cool. So there's a lot. We're still learning about the different stages asleep as certain things that help or hurt the different stages. I would say excess use of cannabis or alcohol definitely hurt sleep across all stages. I have seen actually on the other side specifically with cannabis that certain types, whether it's CBD and actually CB CBN that actually have been shown and small amounts to actually help improve sleep. So I think there is different stages or improves one stage. It looks like it helps people ages fall asleep and stay asleep. So some people that may have trouble flying asleep, which is almost greater than fifteen percent of the population. Now. Oh, yeah. And then also helps with specifically deep sleep from. But this is early research again hard to do just because of the rules with cannabis today and doing academic or medical research. Some of the things we see though from our data is being consistent in time helps your body gets used to that clock. That's you're kidding clock. And you know, that master clock that's covering everything. So then you start if you go to bed certain time you end up waking up at the same time. Even without an alarm like yourself. That's one big thing. I think timing of food happens to be another, dude. I will tell you from my wife's experienced who has had Nassif microbiome issues. Yeah. I totally discounted food timing. I was like my I'll eat Dan go right to bed. Never once thought about it. So when people I sort of saying, whatever like there's no way it's that impactful. It's your biggest nervous connections here brain in your stomach. And so if you think about this, I yeah. Hours of digestion that happened in your happen. You know, when you eat it's sort of hard for your Vegas nerve to relax, right, right? During those first few hours, if you just eat an hour before you go to bed like your brain is actually not going to be really relaxing and so hard to get actually a lot of deep sleep. So that's one of the biggest hacks. We've seen sort of people change right and see an immediate impact in their data. I would say also timing of caffeine. So trying to get your caffeine in almost like more than twelve hours before you go to bed. So I think that's another big one just given a half-life of caffeine and now not everyone sensitive caffeine. But I would say eighty percent of the population is and then also getting enough. Sunlight, you know, we sit a lot indoors like, right? Like were and data affects us at certain points at night. If we're looking at our screens looking at a blue screen, right? That doesn't help us produce melatonin the way we used to. But also the opposite's true just getting light exposure during the day, right? Let's your brain. No. Hey, it's daytime in your alive. Writing should start releasing these hormones, and so I think that's that's another big thing that probably would help a lot of people really interesting. What do you think about blue blockers? I think blue blockers are excellent. I think all day or just at night. So if you look at sort of the reason as to what happens when son goes down, there's no longer any blue light out there. And so that's actually signal to your brain to start producing melatonin, which helps you feel drowsy which helps you go to bed. And so if you have exposure to that blue light at night. Your brain doesn't get the same reaction to release that melatonin. And so as a result, I would say, hey, when the sun goes down, you know, put on those blue blockers, some people, I think if you're under certain conditions, like, you know, which most people, unfortunately are with certain types of fluorescent light or really close working to screen you may want to try blue blocker during the day as well. But we've seen that have a huge impact on our users data. So if we're going to optimize the shit out of our sleep, and we were going to become like Olympic level sleepers get the most recovery, which is something that we should definitely talk more about what what's like that optimal. Forget that. I have a job forget I have outside of sleeping. She's like my job in life, demise. What would I do? So start me. I wake up you wake up, and let's get consistent time of waking up. Okay. So get that exposure to sun and light in the more immediately within the first hour what if I wake up like? I wake up typically two to three hours before the sun comes up is that actually badge should I be trying to change my sleep cycle. No. There's probably still ambient light out there from the sun. Even though you can't directly see it interest. So just go outside even if it's dark, I would say, especially as the sun starts to rise. Okay. It'll be more. So at sunrise, I'm going outside get some sun exposure, and there lay their walk run doesn't matter. Just any exposure your skin's going like, what are you walk? What are you sit? What unclothe do I need to my standing out naked? No matter what I'm the less close to science would say the better. But at the same time, I think a lot of it is built into sort of your face and specifically right your glands behind the eyes. So I think just getting exposure to your is is really important as well. Okay. So get some sunlight how much sunlight should I get? So the sun is rising for an hour. I would say this is my job. This is your job as much as you can if this. So I should be outside. Surely, I'm assuming in the shade to not burn but out in the sun as much as. As much as you can. Okay. I was a second. If you're gonna have caffeine have it within those first job. Should I avoid caffeine? I'm not going to tell people to void caffeine because I think most people won't also think coffee tastes phenomenal. And there's also oxidants in coffee. So I'm actually believe everything in moderation. But have that first Cup or second Cup, you know, greater than if I can if it's your job, you know, fourteen hours before you go to sleep. So within those first two hours awaking, I would say next after that getting exercise specifically getting exercise earlier in the day and not in the late afternoon. We'll help seven days a week. This is an exercise that's an exercise conversation out of sleep conversation. I think there are certain days you want to go hard and certain days. You're gonna wanna go white. Okay. I think the problem is most people go hard all the time right which doesn't help. Either light activities specially can help improve sleep and not to complicate this. And I don't want to get distracted from our optimization conversation. But so knowing when to work out, I know is one of the things you guys talk about the app. So the heart rate variability. Is going to be my ideal thing to look at to know, whether I should be working out. Or is there something else, I should pay attention? I would say in terms of like when to work out the best way, we tell people to do is is try different things. And then see what happens to your data. Like, I used to play a lot of soccer grownup whenever we at away games. I never knew why the next day. I was so tired. It's normally because the game was later, and I got home later, and I slept later. And even if I got seven or eight hours of sleep, I still felt like shit because of the timing because of the timing was thrown off, right? And also most likely because like your body gets all jacked up playing under the lights right right before you go to bed. So that. Yeah. That would affect that that definitely affected it a lot. So I think ideally, what we've seen is some people have rhythms where they want to work out early in the morning, which is fine. Other people tends to be sort of right after the afternoon lull. So not seven I would say generally not seven or eight that's typically too late. But if you want to think about from like four to six that might be more ideal. But better yet we've seen from our data is people who. Workout earlier tend to sleep better. So even in those I call it, you know, by hours to six hours a week and up if you can fit it into your schedule, but just really fast on the data point. So what do I look at that? Would tell me whether today's like data go hard in the gym data take it easier or even not work out what actual data. So we actually have come up with a score called a reading score. And that's based on that's based on actually you're rolling two week average of oath, your sleep and your activity. So if your heart rate is really elevated night data actually impact your writing the score the next day interest. So there's a bunch of different factors in the app, and you can click on each one and actually see it. So the time of your resting heart rate like how when that happened that lowest career happened. And the absolute value is something that'll affect it. And that's impacted by when you work out. And when you eat. We also look at respiration rate as well throughout the night is another indicator, but I would say it's a combination of like you're rolling sleep average. Right. Plus, some of your heart rate and physiological data and your general activity balance that will tell you to like, workout hard or not. So if you're pretty sedentary, and all of a sudden, you go work out quite a bit, right? That one day like you're gonna feel tired the next day. And you should take it easy because your body's not used to that load and you'll see that reflected in the readiness score. Okay. So that's what we've used them. We've created to help people sort of figure out what day they showed workout. And what did they should push hard? I would say generally some other things like data within the data like that people look at or the amount of deep sleep to see like, hey do. I feel physically really good right to actually work out hard today. And then also heart rate, very ability. What is up impact? Hope you guys are enjoying this episode wanted to give a quick shout out to our sponsors. And then we'll get right back to it. Remember our sponsors are all hand chosen. We love these guys and think that they have something incredibly valuable to offer. So. Be sure to give a listen a lot of these guys are doing special offers just for you. Guys are friends at butcher box. 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Use the code health theory at WWW dot organic fi dot com to receive twenty percents off your order, and that is O R G A N, I F I dot com and again, use the code health theory to get twenty percents off. You're all right guys in joy and be legendary. What impacts deep sleep? So if we'd is one of the things can re it is so pronounced, and that's why I keep harping on this in terms of like, you could compare my Ren to somebody who smokes weed, and it it is night and doing on of Ren that they're getting so what something that impacts deep sleep. I would say all these things we've talked about they impact both stages. So eating late will impact both your deep and your ram smoking. Too much marijuana will impact both your deep angiogram. Right. Shifting off the timing of when you go to bed and how punctual and regular that is will impact your deepen ram. So I don't know if there are certain things specific to certain stages, I do tend from what we see people that have late Neal's tend to impact the deep sleep more than ram. But I don't think there's been a lot of studies done yet with certain phases asleep in certain activities. So if you tend to be extremely athletic and work out a lot we have seen those people actually have more deep sleep. So when we had some Georgia FRANZ writers who were willing to share their data without revealing their names and the teams and stuff like that. And it was phenomenal amount of deep day got even in their mid thirty some of them even later, I mean, these guys were getting two hours a night. And we'll we'll often see that even in some of the pro athletes as well. And so I think if you think about what's happening during deep sleep all that muscle, reconstruction and repair growth hormone release to SaaS from release, your brain is adjusting to what you need right on the other hand, if you're super creative, you are focusing a lot on, you know, maybe concepts type of work artistic type work. Maybe even just, you know, guys thinking with numbers all the time soon behind a desperate and stocks. You might see lower deep sleep in higher. Remm sleet, so your brain cousin the lack of physical activity and also probably the more the memorial mental load is well interesting. Yeah. Okay. So your your brain is realizing that you probably need to consolidate those member. As more, right? There's more to remember this more things you were trying to learn during the day. So, you know, your brain your brain's, pretty smart. Yes. Okay. So we got through exercise. What is your mother things diet? Do we see that there's an influence on sleep with that? I generally do think that heavy sugars and carbs late too, much and access to bed can really hurt. You car boys specific sugar wise, specifically interesting. So what data do you like that feels right to me? But it just feels right? Is there any data that backs that up? There's been a lot more studies on food timing and sleep as far as the actual particular macro contents of that meal, you know, carbs protein fat haven't seen that proteins and fats take longer to digest. So in that sense, like as we talked about with the Vegas nerve in your digestion, maybe that's probably not helpful if it's within a short amount of window. So if you were to eat something closer to time, you might be better off with like a lighter carbohydrate meal, but not too much sugars, but not too much fat or. Protein interest. But what makes you think? And then that it sugar plays a role in disrupting sleep. Well, I would say most people tend to eat desserts, and when they eat desserts, they eat them late. Right. And so the other thing we know also about sugar is there tends to be a pretty big correlation, which sugar consumption and heart rate variability. It lowers variability. Yes. Interesting. Why don't we want heart rate variability like I get it? And I've heard it a million times. But I don't actually understand why that's good. So first of all, I guess explain to people what hurry variability is. And then giving some numbers, I think, it'd be helpful. I know you guys are a little cagey about telling people exactly what their number should be sure. Gently with Harvey variability the higher the better to hire. This. So what is our very ability your first question like the name says, it's the variability within your heartbeats. So what does that mean you and I are sitting here? You know, let's say we're at sixty beats per minute. Every single beat on every second is slightly different. So maybe one beat there is one second between the beats maybe the next one. There's one point one. Maybe the next one there's point nine seconds. But over a minute, it'll average to this sixty beats per minute, so high variation turns to actually be a sign it's counter intuitive of low stress, right? So yeah, it is it is counterintuitive right versus if each beat is super succinct tends to be individuals tend to have like a lower HR V score. Which means you're more of a sympathetic state within your nervous system. Meaning you you react quickly to your surroundings. Overreacts? Right. Exactly. So you might you might actually freeze so versus if you're if you're in a very fluid movement. If you think about it all of a sudden, you know. I don't know tiger jumps out there. Right. Deputy weird. It would be weird house. We'd be freaking out. Right. But someone who probably has higher heart rate variability. That's more of a pair of sympathetic state controlling himself. Right. Would be like, okay. I'm going to push Tom Wayne run that way. Right. Tigers. Cool, right. Like. But I'm going to you know, I might think on my feet a little bit quicker all grabbed his mug when I'm running away. So I can Chuck it at the Tigers face not that that'll help. I appreciate that more than me in front of it. But you know, someone in a fluid state if you think about it when you're fluid like something happens, and you're able to shift around in right? But if you're if you're hurt rate is like in that very mechanical beat you almost you're stressed, you're frozen. So that comes in you, just like like, you're you're stiff right? You're not able to shift. And so that's the best way. I can sort of describe it's super interesting. Okay. So how how does one drive their heart rate variability higher? Sure. I think a lot of things we talked about sleep tend to also help sleeping itself will change your heart rate variability most people will have higher HIV during when they sleep versus during the day. There tends to be lots of micro stresses during the day. You have two cups of coffee. You have to go the bathroom. It's a stressor here traffic, it's a stressor and actually tell you sort of your body and your mind like cumulates all that stress in reacts to over the course tonight, so sleep definitely like you'll tend to see your HOV dip in the early part of the night and go up towards the morning. So meaning like, you're recovering throughout the night. So most people I would say what we do know there's been a lot more research done on meditation. So in the beginning, actually, bad meditators are stressing out. So there tends to go down. But the more experienced meditation meditators tend to actually raise tribunal stressing out if they're bad at. Station. I mean, it's like you want to focus on, sir. Not you want to focus on not having all these thoughts come to your head. Right. So you tend to like try to focus and think too hard almost and you're like, wait. I shouldn't be having thought I shouldn't be having that an intense to be stressful. So I think that's what we've seen. So we have a meditation mode coming out soon that we have on that. Yeah. So what are you guys looking for in that in the meditation like heart rate variability, we're looking at heart rate variability, we're looking at heart rate. We're also looking at actually peripheral body temperature your core and your periphery tends to be pretty correlated at night. So we look at that change every single night and your ring, but actually even during meditating, very good meditators, and this has been documented even with some like Tabet and monks are able to actually like. Increase the circulation and the blood flow, and and actually have a positive impact on their on their temperature. It's another metric that we will report to people where you'll be able to track your medicine biofeedback and real time. So that I could see what I'm doing. We're trying to do too after the session. I think you know, one of those things you don't want to be distracted during it. But we're going to play around with and we'll see what people want and how they feel, but I do one of the things we're looking at doing different types of modes of meditation seeing if that has an impact on different types of people, you know, whether it's you know, TM or bake or whatever it might be. So maybe mindfulness sessions, right? Just having self gratitude and breathing right? Over trying to focus on the specific meditation type might be pretty interesting. So no, we're excited to release. We should have it out. You know, I would say before the end of April. Whoa. One thing. I will say that. I was. I was sad. By is that if I take a nap, you can't tell me if I like what my things were just shows up as rest. Yeah. Out the breakdown most people during naps first of all you don't tend to go into remedy sleep. Late. Just like, that's the first reason. The second reason is. Whenever we when we created the aura ring. Right. And we what we actually did is like all these other devices. Do you go and asleep? Blab you get the full equipment, and you put your devices on them, and you calibrate the algorithms and so trying to do sleep studies for naps is actually a lot harder on there isn't a lot of like good data on that versus overnight sleep labs. So that's that's another reason we are trying to make it more apparent in the app that you are having an app versus just that rest feature. But we're working on it. And maybe even for certain people maybe getting back to your your question of. Hey, if we want to be professional sleepers, don't nap elite, right? If you nap late later in the day, I would say like after four or five you actually end up hurting your sleep most often that night as well. So I think if you do look at some of the older cultures who would nap they tend to actually nap even some of them in the in the early like in the mid morning like before noon, and then I think also that's more in some in Africa. If you look at some of the old, cultural just sort of how anthropological type stuff, but then also say in the Latin culture tends not to go too late ride. So like you wanna hit that siesta time period not at five or six, but you know, maybe two or three right? What are some things you can't track right now, you think it'd be super meaningful? If you could it's a great question. I do think there's a lot of work being done on emotional like tracking motions emotions there's some work being done in Saint Louis. I forget which university that shows using HR and HR V mainly HR V data being able to would some self input be able to track emotions, I think that's pretty cool. So one one of the things that super interesting about or a ring and wearables and general, quite frankly is the amount of data. You must have is is really incredible. Sure. So would you start associating and saying, okay, these like three or four metrics and this pattern? Equal anger frustration sadness that kind of the way you. Typically do that right? Is again, you'd have to do it with the gold standard. I right. So you have to get a certain amount of participants or subjects right set up a study where you have fifty of them and get them to report certain motions and see if there's changes in physiological data that you can create an algorithm against and then you go and he predicted on another cohort. Let's say another twenty five people and see if it's true like pay show certain screens videos or audio like are you is this causing anger, right? And if we anger on the algorithm while man, I really think that would be pretty extrordinary. So going back to what you were saying earlier, we've got all this data coming in. And but we didn't we didn't even dive on this. And you mentioned like the suicide rates are like the highest. I've ever been in Alderson. And you know, we touch her devices one hundred fifty times a day, which is once every six minutes, which is really really terrifying. And when I think about some recent changes that I've made in my life for a different reason. But I'm seeing the impact that it has on my wellbeing, which is really really interesting is to shut off all alerts. So that no one can ring the doorbell when I'm trying to have the party with my friends basement nice analogy and that like being able to give people feedback on their emotions like, I'm even thinking. Okay, is the CEO one of the things I think about our our my is my team thrive by are is this the right place for them. And because I'm well aware, this is not going to be the right place for every human being knowing that they're able to like Yoko you've been seventy percent of your day has been spent in frustration anger or sadness like that would be so usable. And I think people get so blind really are like when I think about that my phone constantly like penny. It didn't dawn on me. How corrosive that was to my productivity for years. So to think that I could have had or or m currently having the same kind of blindness to an emotion or that. My teammates are having the same kind of blindness to their emotion. Like, wow, that'd be really really powerful. It'd be I guess we think about this internally. Right. And so one of the things we think about is our mission statement, right? So, you know, our our mission statement right is to empower people to own their potential ownership. Meaning like, you know, what you need to do to action be an peak state, right? And or, you know, have high potential, and what is high potential mean? Right. It can be sort of mental productivity can be emotional. Right. It can be physical, right? It can also be dietary as well. And so if we think about those states of sort of potential or even health write these four pillars of health, mental health, physical health, sleep, right and diet. We want to help people at Chievo and figure out what actually works for them and those different states, right? And. There's different areas of health and wellbeing. And so I think what's interesting is there's been a lot done inactivity. And a lot in diet. I think the reality is only about ten percent of people in the US workout every week ninety nine point nine percent of people sleep every night with go back. What percentage workout every week ten percent? Every week every week. Yeah. Now, ironically, actually, those who work out like it ends up being they end up working out like three times plus a week. So I wanted to work in we're actually working out pretty consistently. I didn't realize is that bad. Yeah. And then and then if you, you know, just thinking about those four things on sort of health and wellbeing. So there's activity there's diet sleep. And let's call it cognitive mental writing, but ninety nine point nine percent of people sleep every night and ninety nine point nine percent of people have some type of emotional or cognitive performance as well every day. Right. And I would say, you know, trying to get people to eat a certain way is pretty hard from a product. And I think we're going to get there in the future that will have better a are VR to like make it easier to ingest like what you're getting passively without typing, everything in my fitness bound, and then working out to I think there's been a lot done that was the first side of wearables. So I think like as to where like I would love or things I would love to be able to help measure sleep because that's sort of how you start your day. How you wake up how you feel right? As lot. Built on sort of like that thirty seconds. You spend with yourself in the morning when you're in bed decided to get up or not I think that sort of sets the day, and then also, you know, your feelings whether most of us realize it or don't anymore because every six minutes were distracted, right? Also have an impact, and I sort of how you feel and performed throughout the day. Right. And so I think if we think about what can go into a wearable that has an impact on your daily life, like those two areas to us as a company are are extraordinarily interesting. I think I think emotions is hard. And it's also scary. If you start to think about if you had that information if you're an advertiser. Think of you could design the perfect ad for the perfect person to have them feel seduction or arousal. Right. Right. So that gets a little scary. But now, I think they'll be ground truth of like, hey, actually, no, this is how I feel you know, the Ben and Jerry's carton of ice cream was designed for me to finish the whole thing. And that point right. This aren't patch. Kids had you know, hundreds of engineers, you know, figuring out exactly how to make it feel great. No matter sort of who you are. And what your taste buds are right? And so I think at the same time like if you do have this type of this type of technology. There are gonna be parties that are using it for their own profit. But I also think at the same time this technology is needed. So people understand that. Hey, this is what's happening to me wearing a continuous glucose, monitor is awesome. Because when you eat that pint of Ben and Jerry's you see that data and you're like holy cow. I am beyond diabetic eat that whole pint so I think data's empowering. And so can we be a platform that helps you connect with yourself and the like lifestyle choices at your make? During the day that have an ultimate impact on how you know what your potentially. What do you think about blood monitoring have? You worn a continuous glucose monitor. Yeah. Stop right. What should people be doing now to go out of their way to find that stuff or should they or maybe it's lifestyle? Like, what do you? You wore a continuous glucose monitor. So I'm assuming that you put some value personally in blood measurements. Sure. What else do you track in your own life man in my own life? I there's definitely been periods of my life when I do track. What I eat my body composition of my weight. Just as someone who gained a lot of weight and unwanted to lose. It. I found that extremely helpful for me to learn what was working with my body in. What wasn't? And so like, I did I probably tracked everything in a spreadsheet for three years every single meal at one point, you know, because after bang I got up to one hundred eighty five hundred ninety and then I got I got back. I got down to one thirty five. How'd you what was your protocol for losing the fat who? Oh, man. A lot of experimentation with spreadsheets, you know, do all through diet or were you working and working out and still wasn't focused on sleep? I wish I'd known more about it. Because that helps a lot too. So yeah, I tried. I I did Kito. I probably did Kito for a period of two years straight straight leasing construes. Yeah. And again, something I just didn't know at the time. Right. That hey might be actually beneficial to cycle. I probably lost the first twenty pounds, June Kito and working out. But then plateaued I actually shifted to just like, carb cycling. So, you know, more or less trying to be key to most of the time. But the days I work out, really hard have more carbs and just moderation ING, caloric, you know, having caloric deficit. So someone just tracking like if you don't know, and you struggle with weight like the Peter demata saying that he has on on your rules, right? Like if you don't have a target. You're guaranteed to miss it. Right. So I think that that helps blood work. I think is interesting. I think as we age. Especially like there could be early indicators there that long term health that are interesting to look at. I think sleep is like the leading indicator. You know from everything we know about sleep and impact on your hormones stasis and mental cognition individual like that to me became like, this is actually one of the easiest things to track that can actually end up not just impacting how you sleep but your whole day the next day. So that's why I was super fascinated by it, and you do it every night. Right. And it's I think it's it's harder to think of because it's not most people don't thinking think of it as something that it's an active state because it's a passive state dieting got gotta make a decision when you walk in that salad bar, right? Or you grab the burger and fries and the soda right? So it's an active decision at working out. Do I do high intensity? Workout cross do I do aerobic again an active decision. I think the sleep one of the reasons why it is now becoming popular, but it's taken some time to focus on it is because most people just think of just go to bed. I don't think about it. I just I turn out the lights I lay in bed, and you know, but now more people are struggling with it. I think now attention is coming. How can I improve it? And how can I sleep better? But I do think sleep is a really good leading indicator to track and one of the easiest ones less painful than writing spreadsheets. You don't even have to work out. You know, you can just wear device like ours and start to get, you know, figure out some small changes that might lead to big changes in how you feel in perform do different types of exercise have different effects on sleep. So if I'm just like, for instance, I lift I almost never do cardio is that going to have one sorta sleep pattern versus if I do just cardio, but I don't live or so. So you know, what the best exercise in the world is right? The one you're not doing. Interesting. Why just because variation matter? I think well, I think in in terms of just like mechanical structures, and whether you're flexible or strength, right changing, it up helps a lot. I think what we see from our data that I can speak about is that. Later in the evening, or even just in general, having light types of workouts mixed with heavy hard workouts, again at variation do actually help you recover. So we've seen it with some pro sports teams. We're working with they'll end up back. She's seeing that. Hey, you know, let's say pro football their HR V and their sleep. Maybe totally terrible come come Sunday night. And so when they look it on Monday, but we're seeing some of the teams start to do is alter the actual exercise protocol. So what they'll start to do is actually let's not go super heavy on the weights. Let's do some light cardio. Maybe thirty minutes of cardio with like some intervals in there. Right. And and do a lot of stretching mobility work right to help open up recover and that actually improves her asleep, which means they can hit it harder on Tuesday or Wednesday. And so I think we've seen in our data that these light workouts, and specifically probably more cardio, and sort of call it, mobility or flexibility. You know, yoga or even just foam rolling stretching. Do you can actually really improve your sleep quite a bit because it gets back into that same recovery state that you're in. Yes recovery. This really interesting. And I've heard you talk about how was Brady and somebody else you were talking about clocking. Lebron maybe Ron. Yeah. Something crazy and using the hyperbaric chamber. I mean, he does interesting now that I didn't hear so tell people hyperbaric oxygen is. And then tell me why. Sleep fairmont's and much with hyperbaric. So I can't speak to that one. I've seen it being used by a couple of different people athletes, also other certain types of individuals that are just super high performers super quantified self for by Packers where they use it for periods of time to almost 'cause that stress which then causes you to sleep better and recover better. But yeah, I think it's really really interesting. I think if you think about it, you don't get stronger in the gym, you get stronger actually out of the gym and the gym you're actually getting weaker. You're bringing muscle, Dan. Right. It's recovery process. Right. That actually happens that allows the muscle grows stronger and take a more continued load. And so I think people are sort of messing around with different types of stressors that might cause then greater recovery. So I think that's why hyperbaric chambers. Like as you put from a science perspective are a really interesting super interesting. Yeah. Speaking of more interesting stuff where can these guys find you online website is or a ring dot com? Just WWW dot. You are a ring are Angie dot com. Nice. Yeah. If people could only change one thing to have the biggest impact on their health. What would you want them to change? Well, I I would say sleep but in order to change your sleep. I think it's a couple of different things that we talked about. I do think when you just look at the science like I think there's a great analogy that Matthew Walker had if I could give you a pill in this Bill would improve your memory right help you live longer and fight off cancer. Reduce your blood pressure increase, the quality of your skin, and your hair and how you look. Also, your testosterone production and your muscle repair who wouldn't want to take that pill. Everyone would write and that pill is sleep right yet. Forty five percent of us get less than six hours a night. And yeah. And so it's it's it's sort of crazy. What's what's been happening? I think with modern technology and the change in our lifestyle is humans that you know, now, we're using technology to help bring some that lifestyle and consciousness back. Awesome. We'll guys sleep. I obviously cannot recommend this one enough. You can find more information on her Preet and everything to do an aura ring dive in check it out. It's so powerful. Like, you said, it's the biggest change that you could make really believe that if you haven't already be sure to subscribe. And until next time my friends beat legendary take care. Thank you so much, man. Everybody. Thank you so much for listening. And if this content is delivering value to you, please go to itunes Stitcher rate and review us that helps us build this community. And that is what we're all about right now buildings community as big as we can to help as many people as we can deliver as much value as possible and you guys rating and reviewing really helps with that. All right, guys. Thank you again so much and until next time, my friends, you legendary take care.

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{wednesday rewind} no. 21 - The Orangetheory Episode

This Unmillennial Life

38:03 min | 1 year ago

{wednesday rewind} no. 21 - The Orangetheory Episode

"I have a favor to ask before we jump into the show today. I wanna give you an invitation to provide me your feedback on what you like and don't like about this millennial life podcast. I'm looking for your insights. What's working what's not working what you'd like to see more of what you'd like to see less of? I'm currently hosting a listener survey on this. I'm lineal life website. You can find it at this. I'm lineal life dot com slash listener survey. It's a brief survey less than fifteen questions. And if you would take the time to click over to the survey, it's in the show notes for this episode and provide me your feedback. I would be so appreciative and with that. Let's get on with the show if your skin doesn't know whether to break out a wrinkle, if you're caught between planning the third grade class party and researching retirement plans, or if you want to work out at the idea of cross it makes your forty something needs AAC you've come to the right place. Welcome to this unrelenting live. Under Reagan y'all's and welcome to the ship. It wouldn't be the new year. If there wasn't an intense, focus on fitness, but here on this millennial life podcast, you've probably picked up on the fact that fairly regularly every few episodes, I like to expose you to some sort of Venice opportunity that maybe you haven't tried before and get some perspectives on whether or not it's something you might enjoy fitness can be a wonderful pursuit, and it can be absolutely free depending on what you decide to do. However, there are a lot of popular fitness brands out there that are a pretty hefty investment. Once you commit to them. So to save you the time of reading reviews or maybe trying it out yourself with little to no knowledge. I like to have people on the show who are passionate about the fitness routine. They're pursuing we've talked about cross fit. We've talked about body pump. And today, we're going to talk about the su-. Super popular brand orange theory. I'm interviewing one of my favorite people. Katie woodring. You've probably heard katie's name here. At least at the end of the show. She is the mastermind behind getting the this Malini life podcast website up and running and really she's the colleague that gave me the footing to help me. Get this podcast off the ground and the wild popularity of it. I give her a lot of credit for but outside of being a blogging mastermind and an amazing business coach Katie is also a certified personal trainer. She's a group fitness instructor. She's a busy mom of two beautiful little girls. And she absolutely does not like to waste time when it comes to working out, and you're going to hear that when she talks about how few days a week. She actually does orange theory. But what great results she's getting in addition to all that katie's multimedia producer. She's the owner of make media over which is the consulting company that I use. Us to support this podcast. If you start following Katie on social media, you'll see that she's very open about sharing her experiences and successes with orange theory. I'm thrilled to have her on today. Katie welcome to the show L. Thank you L. My so thrilled to be a guest on his show that I have listened to you so many times well in a show that you've had such a huge hand in getting off of the ground. So one of the reasons that I wanted to do this episode with us specifically is because unlike the fit episode that I had a little bit of experience in trying or the body pump episode where I'm kind of completely addicted to that part of fitness orange theory is one of those fitness brands that I see when I drive by the orange fitness studio. And I've seen people talk about an online, but you are the person in my circle that I know is most dedicated to orange theory, and because you yourself are a personal trainer and a group fitness instructor. And because I always value your opinion on things that you like and love I wanted you to come on the show today and tell us more about orange theory. And why it's a group fitness class that women in the audience might. Like to try. I'm Philly faded, and I have referred to this as my school may or cout Richard really cheesy. But I have been put just fitness. No mad over the last fifteen to twenty years. I really feel as if I have tried just about every fitness trend from things that I do at home to things that they do in. Of you running marathons, and I really feel like orange is the thing. That has connected most deeply with me. And I should also remind your listeners, and you that despite the fact that I work as a business professional. I'm a personal trainer. I teach group fitness. I don't have any affiliation with orange theories. So when I tell you that I love it. I've putting fine harder dollars that I've ever won. They had the wedding out and working those muscles until I really really excited to educate people a little bit more about it could be a good fit for them as well. I'd love for you to share with us what it is specifically about orange theory that you love so much. Well, I think it'd be good thing about orange theory, fitness is that it based in a type of science if you know, an approach to building better body composition and performance goal that really work very well from me, both physically and mentally it kind of for me. The best of both worlds. It group fitness classes, which I love but love it. They aren't like champ. But it really incorporates some of the heavier strength training, the high-intensity interval training that I really believe in not just for women, but particularly for women it is fifty minutes of an incredibly efficient workout which at the siege. The season of my life where I'm in. I've got young kids. I own my business. I'm getting ten thousand things at once like all of your listeners, are I every single did it that I am devoting, Hugh, O workout to really count. And I feel like the second. I walked into the orange very fitness Rome to the moment that I drag my weight, but back out to my car every single one of those minutes if maximize and I think one of the things that for me make born fitness really fun to is that almost as level of I would call it gamification you wear a heart rate monitor because Gorringe theory, and I'll talk a little. A bit about that word orange white says central Chiba the commission of the heart rate monitor and you can see your real time results on a board. You can be everyone else's too. But I promise you won't have even a moment to catch your breath in compare yourself to everyone else you're going to be so caught up in looking at where you are. And you know, at any given time am I in higher heart reasons, where I know that I'm back to my say, the fat burning part of this workout could I go faster on the treadmill? Could I go at a higher incline on the treadmill now coaches that will guide you through all of this? But I really let that you don't have to wait to be you know, the next day. How sore are my muscle or to look down at your garment. When you're running a away know in hindsight could I have done my split faster every single minute in the class is an opportunity to see how am I doing? Could I improve that credit get more out of it? And there's just a real tribal kind of feeling too. Could you look around you? The board right out for different heart rates on two different colors. See the person next to you like maybe in ten times better sheets than you. But they're struggling just as you are. Because it's so personalized Hugh do our goal, and you your particular stage of fitness. Okay. So let's stop in talk. Then about the watching the heart rate monitor because this is one of those things I've always had a little bit of a question about now. I wear a heart rate, right monitor. When for instance, I go to body pump or when I used to run. But it was something that I didn't really check a lot during the class or during the run. It's not something. I check frequently. Do you find it all that looking at that is a distraction or you feel like that just feels you to go harder? And faster. I think if you're headed for a specific purpose, and in, you know, hurt rages on training and interval training, something I've come to more in the end of the last few years as fit crow when I'm peaking other people. And really as I'm looking at my own bitten. Experience. I think being that really is empowering and that gives you it's not just kind of annoyed or a mess. Chaos of information. It is usable information and because the concept of heart rates on training in general. And specifically how orange theory approaches it is that when you're in a higher. Hurry, unless they you're using eighty four percent of your maximum heart rate. And so you might that's what aren't the recall is orange zone. It pretty them up into five different heart rate zone, orange and Radyr that you highest when you spend a significant amount of time in orange and the red zone. You really not an ising your body. Billy to continue to burn calories and really use your excuse me, use your workout after you're done though. I in layman's terms called the after burn if fancy science pockets called epoch within just excess post exercise oxygen consumption. And again, if you about when you spend twelve plus minutes in or. Under the red zone. And remembered your AP four percent will be different actual heartbeat. You know, heart rate than my eighty four percent. But we're both trying to get to that number when we're above that. We know that when we're at home bidding metallics reading a book going more weeping when we're standing in the shower, our body is going to continue to really burn calories and physically for me again at this stage of my on millennial life, I'm really concerned with body competition and functional fitness. And so it Burmese less about trying to hit a number on E L religion for the sixty minutes. I've put in my going to that resulting being able to walk along with my kids pick up one bag of groceries leaking up to series about running out of breath and are still questions me that the science of heart rate zone training is what gets you there. So I think especially the, you know, I think the reason that the color system of orange really works. Me and and different feedback. I've gotten from others to is that if I were constantly looking at my watch or looking at the board going at my at eighty four percent eighty six what's my number again or try to look at what my actual and my at one forty and I seventy where am I what did those members keen, it's color coded? So when the board shows that I'm an orange. I know I'm in a good spot when it shows that I'm in red. I know I'm in a good thought when it's dropped to say green or blue or gray which are the third the lower tier? I know that you know, sometimes that perfectly fine. I might be in a recovery part of my workout. I mean you walking and trying to catch my breath after big sprint. But I wanna spend as much time in the orange and red zones as possible during the work is it that way from the very beginning of the class is is the goal to get to orange fairly quickly. Can you talk about that how that's structured for the class? And can you also talk about for from a class structure standpoint? Delineate what you were saying about the strength training component. Because when I hear what you're saying. In my mind, I'm thinking about a lot of cardio, and I want you to be able to explain where the strength training comes in a brutally. And I must say I'm being the least amount of cardio that I've ever done in my life. It twenty years of group fitness in running Abune the leaf amount of cardio. And I think it having the most Mayes effects, but to answer your question. Yes. Brent gay one. When you come in to take your first orange theory class breakthrough. When you are, you know, as better in as yours of classes, you put on his heart rate, monitor when you sign up will actually input some of your personal information, your height, your weight, and they'll populate really what your target heart rate zone is so gone knock where Reagan's owning in katie's orange may be different. But we're both tiny get to the orange whatever that is for our number when you walk in it automatically thinks your heart rate, monitor t- the board and then as you get into the class. What I really love about. This is that there is a coach a fitness professional who walked around the room kind of keep an eye on everyone and give you instruction. But then it's up to you to get there. So for example, if you're spending some time on the treadmill, and we'll talk about the classroom with a minute. If you happen to be on the treadmill? The coach might say okay guys, we need to get into the orange zone. We're going to do a baby for thirty seconds. And we're going to go to a minute and a half of push those are terms that are pretty consistently in orange theory. And so they'll tell you get keep a base, which is maybe, you know, you're doing light jog on the treadmill or if you're a Walker be you're kinda medium in crime. Then you get to a push which is more strenuous efforts. And that's awesome adjudication that when you're at that part of the workout you really probably do want to be in the orange, and the coaches are usually very good at kind of guiding there too. Okay. Guys report I need to be seeing more orange y'all be in a push pace at this point. Where forty five seconds in at this point. If you're not the orange try cranking up the incline treadmill or out a little bit of feed, the they'll guide you that. I have never in a year. Plus, it's going to orange theory been called out personally when my like, you know, the coach doesn't take I you there in the green zone, but they're pretty good at saying. Okay. I should be seeing this on the board. I'm just going to give a blanket statement to everybody how you should be feeling Zony should be. And here's how to correct it. If you aren't that would be one of the things honestly that I would be a little worried about like am I going to go and feel like if I am not doing what the person is? Beside me is doing that. She's gonna fit notice it or that the instructors gonna notice it. So it's that's a good clarification. I would fearful of that too. Because even though I am it can I very competitive internally. I'm really always looking to with heavier weight factor. You know that thing I don't do. Well, when I find myself comparing my performance to other. People. I think that's a pretty common malady that people say, well, I don't wanna go because the person next me is obviously so much more coordinated and a dance fitness cop or is lifting have your week. I can tell you that you're gonna be so focused on what you're doing that. You really don't have time to look at what the person next to you is. And also, even though all of the the metrics are up on the board. And I know people by first name, I really, you know, I don't think there's any element with nothing going. Oh, ha ha ha Jenny only got X number of black point not been another term that we should probably define because it's the most common question. I get from people. They say, okay, I understand I'm seri-. But what the Hecker lat coin if really Billy way of measuring the depth of minute that you have been in those orange and red zone. It just depends put a hacker on the whole heart rates in training. Once you really want you to spend at least twelve minutes in either the orange or the red combined and up to say twenty. Five minutes. That's the goal. More is great too. But twelve to twenty five minutes in Oregon red zone kind of weak thought for that pop for that after work. And so each minute spent there is called a black point an orange theory term, and at the end of each workout, you actually, get an Email summary of your workout really gives you a cool little graph. It shows you how many minutes is best in each zone. How calorie few burned how many calories you burn in workouts that week that year, and again, it calculates the number of point, and that becomes sort of a badge of honor. When I hear something on social media or I'll follow you know, other people that take this workout. It's really empowering and do I pride and thank God nail that I got twenty five points today or I thought about points in five of them were in the red zone because those are really hard. Thank you. And you really only get there. If you push yourself at twelve to twenty five minute range that you just mentioned that's over. Over the course of the full sixty minute class. Correct. That's exactly right. So there's a five minute unit. Five ten minute warm up at the beginning of classroom as a stretching period, and then you were asking about the class format. Generally. It's called a switch though there in the in the workout room. This is the case in every orange studio cross the country there they wait floor. That's equipped with for example, DEP. A TRS, you know, suspension training system, a whole set of wave of both the ball and Abdali that is involved. There's a bunch of, you know, pretty traditional kind of weight equipment on the week lore. Then there are there's a set of rowers, and so you will go to the rowing machine. And then there are treadmill and generally of the sixty minutes and take taking sides of five minutes for warm up and cool down. It's really split happened half. You'll spend half the time on the treadmill and the other half is on the weight floor and the rower and the coach will let you know when you're. Supposed to switch from once. They should TD other sometimes their time exercises sometimes based on rat. And with kind of cross it about orange theory in that there is the workout is never the same from day to day. There are three kind of core types of workouts to their strength where you might be living lifting. Heavier weeks in the league floor or doing a higher incline on the treadmill, but maybe not running as backed or as bar or doing fewer rent there's power which is explosive movement. So you may be doing something like thruster where you're really like exploding the weight up or you're doing power squat in the on the week. We're on the treadmill instead of just doing long stretches of running doing, I you're being really, you know, spring and then cooled down Brinson then cooled down. And then there's Durrance which is just kind of a steady state if you will you might be doing a longer run. So that sixty seconds made you're doing two to three minutes of running. It's on on black ground. You don't have that strength or that glosses experience. So those are the three types of workouts that are done at orange theory. There's also an ESP day, which is a combination of all three. And so you'll walk into class won't know until you get there. What day it is? So the coach will say okay today, the power day, keep this this and this in mind, and then even though some of the actual workout Ruth, you'll see over and over and over they won't the workout itself is different three hundred sixty five days out of the year. The again, you walk in a work out of the day, you the coastal walk you through exactly what you need to know he or she will demo every single move. And again, kind of call out Q if you're on their rower, you know, whether you should be at maybe a push pace, but just sort of like, you're working, but you're not at a spring versus an all out, which would be a sprint. And they'll they'll let you know, they'll let you know, how long you're going to do it for it really kind of guide you through that. But the workout it's. Health is this is has been really interesting to me from a tribal community implant every orange theory club across the country. Does the same workout every day? Oh worked out that. I do you have. In fact, we're got that. I do on Tuesday is the same on that my friend at Brooklyn will be doing on Tuesday is the same on my friend in Seattle will be doing on Tuesday. And then the next day it changes, and that is also kind of fun too. Because even though the coaches don't like to announce it ahead of time. If you have a friend that's an earlier kind zone taking a morning class. Then you can get you get a heads up and now oh, man. This is it's an ESP day. I've got her bring better have a really good attitude when I walked in or I will tell you sometime when I find out we're doing a particular move that. I don't love I think, oh, maybe I'll just switch my the Morrow and we're doing that. And how many days a week? Do you go? I'm right now go on average two days a week. I I would go more. It's a it's expensive. Can I don't think it's. Typically expensive, and again, I'm frugal. So when I tell you that I think it's worth the money if you can swing it. I'm that from nearly but it is definitely on the higher end. I think it's sort of war like in the cross it pricing. And it's just on theory. It's not like a gym where you can take the classes and get the benefit of other things. And also for me it, you know, it's it's getting wet. And I think that's a common issue with other people who are listening to this podcast is even though it's only sixty minutes trying to carve that time out and isn't have the challenge. But I find that two days a week there. And then supplementing it with three days of activity at home really round out my fitness journey, and and I love it so much. I when I can't get there twice in a week. Let's put it this way. I really feel like I'm missing out. And I can't follow the social media hashtag because I just I have such badness missing those workouts. Well, I'll have to say I mean, going two days a week and filling that. Passionately about it must indicate that you've seen pretty good results. So, you know, I think when we talk about anything that has to do with fitness the natural question is what kind of results have you seen? I don't wanna break. My arm probably myself on the back, but I will tell you that I am in the best shape of my entirely after having kids. You know, I kind of wondered what everything's not back. What will I ever get to the point where I could take a class in, you know, not worry about what's going to happen. I feel great I'm lifting very heavyweights, which I frankly, never thought that would that'd be something. I would do I am doing some cardio as I mentioned to you. But it's really strategic. I'm not doing long runs anymore. I might be running twenty minutes or twenty five minutes in the workout. But I feel like every single second of that run is maximized. And I honestly feel like I'm getting more out of that than when I was long distance training. I yeah, I. I just I feel great Reagan. And I think at the end of the day again for the listeners of this podcast and certainly the season of life. I'm in. That's really what I'm looking for like get excited about the workout. Do I like the way I feel and I've done and my con- more confident than my clothes and just do kind of being in my own skin. And then again, the thing that's really hard to to measure. But that I feel like has just tripled in my performance. My ability to have functional fitness my kids run at me. And I can pick them both up and really not feel like oh my gosh. I'm so winded or my arms hurt or I'm gonna have to put them down. You know, I think it sounds very cliche, but I can I can get down on the floor and claim wall. So in those ways outside of the ING a tremendous change in my body composition, which I love I said, it's being tremendous performance goal kind of smashed which I have it's really just data. A day. I feel better in my in now than I did a year and a half ago before I started orange theory at this age and with my kids both being boys in the ages that they're at and me realizing as a boy mom who was not athletic. Did not play sports when I was growing up. I kind of had this realization that as they got older and got involved in sports, and you know, became more and more punk ships that I could either age as the person who couldn't get in the floor and couldn't do things with them. And couldn't, you know, run the five K with my my son when he's in a running club and couldn't do all these things or can make a definite shift, and the big thing and one of the reasons that I'm so dedicated to covering topics like this and body pump and cross fit which are all three. Very different fitness opportunities is because every person is so different than what appeals to them and my against dedication to talking about this for the audience is not to say that anyone. One is better than the other. It's just to say that look there's so much out there. You don't need to be intimidated to try it just no few things before you go and see which one works the best for you. Because the best path to fitness is the one that you're actually going to do do consistently and really enjoy. And when I hear you talk about orange theory, of course, now being the me to kind of person that I am I'm like ooh, now I need to go to orange theories studio and give it a try because I do like the idea of getting especially data nerd so getting all of that feedback in knowing like I'm performing as high as I can. So I think that was really helpful to be able to explain that for people and take away some of that intimidation factor in terms of intimidation factor. Is there anything else that you think that people need to know before they go? Adequately. Take advantage of the the option with your first class to go in about thirty minutes ahead of time, and you will actually go into the room, and the coach will I hope put you at ease that was my variance. And that's what I've heard from other percent numbers. The coach will show you in a non chaotic, non you know, out music, people are rushing to the treadmill that can be really crazy. So if you take those thirty minutes before the coach will say, here's how the T-rex Makina strapped were here's how you can adjust them. Okay. Here's where all of the different equipment is in the room. When I say a base. This is what I need. Here's what the numbers and the colors Ford correlate to I honestly can tell you Reagan, even though I have been peaking group, fitness. And I teach I was overwhelmed even after that too. I think listeners may need to be prepared that the first time or to you're kind of just go with the flow. Is that the coke is really keep an eye on people who are new or newer to the class, and we'll come on and really give you additional help. If you need it or just kind of watch to make sure that you're not totally lost in defeated. But I will also say that even though the worming Herbie's deep. It's I think it's a pretty short prob-. I felt really good about all of the concepts and the jargon and the fast pace of changing for machine to machine I felt good about that probably after two to three classes there are couple of things to keep in mind. Number one. Is you are looking for a social experience. I don't think orange is it, and I mentioned that I never people in the crock. Right. I mean, I everybody that I have met has been incredibly friendly. We all kind of role is it each other sollidarity when the coach says, we're doing hill today or two, and you know, lots and lots of squad. But once you're in and around the music of roud, you are so focused on what you're doing. It's really not the classic Goto. And and I don't mean this judgement and. All because I do this too. But it's not the classes, you go to the girlfriend that you guys. Can you do yoga and talk about more or gossip you all here? Each other. You will fall off the treadmill, and it's just it's not that type of class, and there is some social -tunities no before and after and again from my friends that you at there are some clubs that but get together before and after prosper copy or run together on the weekend. That may be the variance that come of your listeners have at the studio, but in the workout at south, it's very internally focused, very kind of intrinsic, and I would not I have gone with a friend with the same experiences. If I've been in love to then there's that element. And then I think the other thing is that I feel really strongly fit pro that this type of work that can work for any body type, and he level of fitness. I really think that what has done with the heart rate zone. Chaining is making it possible about somebody who is put half out of shape or. Getting back into fitness that they made that to the orange quicker just because of their own body competition, and that's great, you know, just because you're not running. Then you can't be those stats come up, and you can't see some success. But I do think people should be prepared for this to be a pretty intense workout. There are lots of options for walking. For example. There's a whole kind of section of the treadmill built specifically for power walkers. And I know a lot of people love that there are lighter weights if you really kind of getting used to that aren't ready to go super heavy on the weight, but it is not it's not an easy workout. And I if somebody is I think people need to go in with the right mental space that they're there for a purpose. I think they'll find it really fun. And empowering the words very very empowering to do this where he hard interval workout and come out on the other side feeling stronger, and Mike you succeeded, but I don't want people to. To have under. Appreciate the fact that this is a pretty hard workout, and you've got to be prepared. Yeah. That's good preparation in good for people to know because he don't wanna get into something and feel like well, this was way more than I bargained for. But what you said about people at all different levels at least being able to get up in that zone in in a way that works for their body. I think it has been something that we have stressed in every episode. That's been related to fitness on this podcast is that modification for what your level is so important, and that's really I guess the word is powering to think about people can go, and even if they're prepared for this heavy duty workout that they know that once they're in that zone that they can absolutely take those modifications, Katie this has been so helpful. Thank you so much for sharing this with us. I wanna take a side note and say to everyone that while Katie today is talking about. A group fitness instructor. She is so much more than that for me. She is a good friend, and she is one of the most important in impactful components of my business today. So if you are someone who is working in social media, if you're working in blogging or communications in general, and you are looking for someone to take you to the next level as a business coach or even to help you with some of the tactical components of owning a website and blogging, Katie wick is your girl, and I'm gonna let Katie tell you where you can find her online during in that means the world because you know, that my greatest joy is getting to work with clients and on projects that I am really excited about an you particularly with podcasts are right at the top of that list. So to thank you for the kind word, I own me media over which is managed services company for bloggers and all business owners and online entrepreneurs and really the best precip me from that side is making. Media over dot com. And then if you wanna Email sharing my crazies, black points and talking about fitness and juggling it all or seeing me I view fee with doing workout videos Instagram is a great place if I need it's at Kyi Drik, and I'm really K with Drake on all of the social platforms. And if you do come find me, raise your hand and high and say that you listen to me on the podcast. I really love getting to know everybody, and I'm such a big fan of the community that you have built. We'll think you Katie you're such a huge part of helping make that happen. And I really appreciate you taking the time out today to share this with us. Thanks again. Okay. That wraps up my interview with Katie. And hopefully that gives you a little something to think about if you've been riding by orange theory in your neighborhood in thinking man, I'd like to try that out. But I'm just not even sure where to begin I would love to hear from you. If you go to orange theory now and enjoy it if you try it out, you can always contact me on this millennial live website at this. Millennial life dot com slash contact. Leave me a voicemail. Let me know what you think if you are pursuing a type of fitness that. We haven't talked about here on the show. I would love for you to submit that as a topic idea you can do that at this. Unbelievable. Life dot com slash guest ideas. And I'd love to have you on the show to share with other people. What it is that you're doing to make fitness fun in your own Hon millennial life, and with that we're going to take a commercial break. And when we come back, I'm going to do a quick follow up to one of the very first and most popular episodes of this millennial life the eyelashes episode. That's coming up next. Today's podcast is brought to you by healthy aperture, the web's first and only dietitian curated healthy recipe discovery site with nearly ninety thousand recipes to browse in categories ranging from gluten free vegetarian to help desserts. How the aperture is sure to have a recipe. That's just right for you. Head over to help the aperture dot com to learn more. So by now, if you've made it this far into the this unrelenting alive episode database, you've probably listened to the eyelashes episode. It was one of the very first episodes that I did hear on the podcast. It has been wildly popular. It was one of the longer episodes, admittedly, a lot of information to share about eyelashes, but two things that never got covered in the eye. Lashes episode were Castro oil and other eyelash serums. Okay. So I I wanna talk about Castrol. I don't have any experience with it. However after I released the eyelashes episode, one of the listeners of the podcast commented in the Facebook group and posted some information about how Castro oil, apparently inexpensive Castrol has actually been shown to boost lashes. So for all of you ladies out there who listened to that episode in thought, you know, what all of those expensive serums and all those lash extensions. That's just not for me. I totally get it. It's a hefty. Budget item? And there's no shame in deciding that's not where you want to spend your money. So for you. I just wanted to make sure that you were aware that you can one obviously get Castrol at any drugstore and try it out very inexpensively. But you can also go to Amazon and purchase organic Castrol with applicator pins. So there is a brand of Castrol eyelash serum. That is specifically designed to be used on eyelashes. I'm not sure how it differs from regular Castrol. I think primarily it just comes in a smaller bottle, and it's just packaged with applicators the price point is around thirteen dollars. So if you wanna give that a try I'm going to place a link in the show notes to Amazon where you can find that product in consider whether or not it's right for you. Now, if you heard the information on the eyelashes episode about the road in field serum or the Latif, and you thought, you know, I'd really like to try that out. But I'm not interested in seeing some. To get a prescription for Latif. And I really don't wanna have to contact a rodent field's rep because I'm not prepared to buy something else from them at this time. There is a brand of eyelash serum out there called grand lash m d and I read about this serum on pop sugar dot com posted this in this millennial life podcast Facebook group, a few months back and the price point was around sixty dollars. So very similar to what you would see a little less than we'll taste. I think similar to what you'd see with Rodin and field, but I very much like I was saying did not want to have to get a prescription for Latinos. And really did not want to have to contact the road. Ended field's rep because I didn't have anything I wanted to buy from them other than that. So I decided to give it a try and ordered it. And I've been using it for the last few months, and I think it works just as well as Latif. I haven't noticed any type of irritation with my eyes. I haven't noticed any I- darkening I've been very very. Pleased with it originally, I ordered it directly from the website. But I now see that it too is valuable on Amazon prime. So you can get it with free shipping. If you're an Amazon prime person like I am, and I will also place a link for the grand cosmetics grand lash MD eyelash serum in the show notes and on the website as well. In case, you're interested in checking that out if you have feedback from me own eyelashes episode or any of episode you here on this. I'm lineal live always left to hear from you. You can share that feedback with me contact me via the contact page. Joined the this millennial live Facebook group or tweet me at Reagan Jones, ardine I received so much positive feedback on this podcast each and every week from people who hear about it from a friend. Discover it through a blogger that they know about if you've got someone that you think would like this podcast, please be sure to share with them. You can share with them that this. Unbelievable. Life is always available on apple podcasts. It's now streaming. On the Spotify app. We're always available on NPR one app. And you can listen online at this Molyneaux life dot com with fat. You reached the end of this episode? Thanks so much for listening. Have a great day. Thank you for listening to this on Molyneaux lice cod. Cast with host Reagan Jones, usable support provided by Ben Williams at kudzu studio website support provided by Katie Woodrow at make media over dot com. I'm Robin Botkin of Robbins by dot com. And on behalf of the podcast. I invite you to join us next week for another episode.

orange katie Reagan Jones Castrol instructor Katie woodring Billy Amazon Facebook Venice Latif Castro Hugh producer Spotify Rome darkening
Lorde Spills The Most Details Yet On Her Next Album

Direct from Hollywood

02:27 min | Last month

Lorde Spills The Most Details Yet On Her Next Album

"This holiday save time and money with same day delivery from local stores. You love with shipped. Get gifts groceries and more to your door. No shipping required right. Now get fifty percent off ship passes and unlimited deliveries and then count on your ship shopper to get exactly what you need this season from picking out the perfect turkey to scoring alaskan of cinnamon rolls. Whatever your holiday memories are made of shift delivers get fifty percent off before. It's gone head to shift dot com slash high to unwrap your savings. That's s. h. I. p. t. dot com slash. Hi this is kind of a big deal. Ebays redefining refurbished rebooting it. Remixing it. Every bottling introducing certified refurbished from ebay up to fifty percents off your products direct from the manufacturer shop. Smart with certified refurbish from ebay. Hollywood with ryan seacrest over the course of the past few months. Lord has given several subtle indications in an album. Her first since two thousand seventeen was forthcoming. But she's just given the most point blank statement on the matter in a new interview with the blackbird spy plane newsletter. Implying that it's taken shape when asked about a record she replied. I'm telling people that something is more than taking shape. There's a thing. But i really take my time and i'd like to know the whole cinematic universe. What making so. I'm still in the process of that right now. Just says that she's not really sure yet when it will be ready but adds. She never knew before when working on other albums so probably sometime next year. That's direct from hollywood podcast competition. Finalists are now set. We've sifted through thousands of incredible entries submitted on the platform tango. Now we're giving ten lucky hosts the chance to impress but be crowned the next great podcast and win a show on iheartradio build. Need your support listened to the next great podcast finalist. Now on iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to podcasts. Then go to next podcasts. Dot com to vote for your favorite to help us find the next great podcast. Hey everybody it's aj mclean from backstreet. Boys with my girl. Cheryl burke emma lozano on iheartradio pretty messed up. His show talks about sex rock and roll. You name it and a little bit of dancing. Well i've never been this vulnerable and open especially on dancing with the stars and edited version of me. We get pretty deep and we just talk about everything so just make sure you listen to pretty messed up on the high heart. Radio app on apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast.

fifty percent ebay ryan seacrest Hollywood Lord aj mclean emma lozano hollywood Cheryl burke apple
A Watch that Keeps an Eye on Your Ticker

Business Wars Daily

04:33 min | 2 years ago

A Watch that Keeps an Eye on Your Ticker

"If you're like me and the list of books she wanna read is always expanding. Then our sponsor blankets has got you covered. Stay tuned after the show to hear about how going to blink dot com slash VW daily can help you learn more in fifteen minutes, then you can almost any other way. From wondering, I'm David Brown. This is business wars daily on this Monday, September seventeenth look around for a second of the wrists of your colleagues. What's on them? A digital watch men, analog one or more likely these days. A smart watch from apple or its closest competitor fit bid both became popular in the last few years not to tell the time, but to track our sleep patterns and keep us exercising between counting our steps and Annapolis case allowing us to take phone calls. We've already been asking what exactly do we want our watches to do apple up the ante on that question last week, would it introduced the latest apple watch series four. It's the first major wearable device to receive FDA clearance as a medical device apple boasts that it can outperform electrocardiogram and e c g in thirty seconds using built in electrodes and. Sensors that he see, gee, can detect a serious heart rhythm disorder called atrial fibrillation. The watch also monitors for low or high heart rates in detects falls and can contact emergency responders. If you stay down too long, those features along with other more standard upgrades made some investors hearts pound faster. As they pulled out of competitor. Fitbit, Fitbit, stock price tumbled, seven percent last Wednesday, but recovered a few points on Thursday. Apple is banking on the notion that we want our daily devices to let us know if something's wrong and help us fix it. The question is, do we really some doctors say putting such tests in the hands of consumers could lead to over testing and even possibly over prescribing dangerous medications like blood thinners, those warnings are unlikely to stop us from demanding more and more medical information at our fingertips. The culture is moved more and more to tracking. Everything from our steps to our sleep, apples choice to seek FDA approval for a smartwatch is an evolution. Not a revolution fit bit also touted smartwatch, the versa for healthcare purposes and is researching new features. It also has one big leg up over apple price. You'll shell out around three hundred ninety nine dollars for the series for and only about two hundred dollars for fitbit's versa. And that price difference may make some holiday gift givers, hearts, race. Rome. Wondering, I'm David Brown, and this is business wars day like our show subscribe. Now, apple podcasts, hookah podcasts, Stitcher, or your favorite podcast. I'm David Brown, see Tamar. Thanks to blink were sponsoring business wars. Daily blankets is the only app that takes thousands of the best-selling nonfiction books and distills them down to their most impactful elements. So you can read or listen to them and under fifteen minutes all on your phone. I just finished ghost in the wires by Kevin Mitnick. It's a riveting story about a hacker who outwitted the FBI for years and now uses his dubious skills for good, and I listened to the whole story on a quick walk around my neighborhood. The blankets library is massive from timeless classics like think and grow rich to current bestsellers, like the seven habits of highly effective people. Right now, blankets has a special offer just for our listeners go to blinking dot com. Slash BW daily to start your free trial or get three months off your yearly plan. When you join today. That's a blinking spelled b. l. i. n. k. I s. t. blinky Stott com slash b w deli to start your free trial or get three months off. Your yearly plan. That's blinking dot com. Slash BW daily.

apple David Brown Fitbit FDA Annapolis Rome FBI fifteen minutes three months three hundred ninety nine doll two hundred dollars thirty seconds seven percent
Bitcoin Powers, Alt's Lead

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

08:05 min | 1 year ago

Bitcoin Powers, Alt's Lead

"London listen up way we'll be with you taking a checklist by trading strategies on the back of the say-say form October twelve at the Queen Elizabeth Prince Center. If you want to learn these trick was based trading strategies that employ for quite some time you Wanna learn it in person get your self booked now we have thousands of people very simple stuff dot com forward slash global and book your spot right now the papal live progressively got less and less and less and less and less slate as the as the event went on simply put it was half an hour packing on to the back of an event which Mulbah and blockchain summit a guy thousands of people expected to get you'll quickly for multi straight across the pond fool November sixteen at Marina Bay sands another event we attacking onto the end of which is cool block show again this got thousands of people so if you WANNA come along get in the because we are on our white and you know what I'm sorry looking forward to Perth and Sydney because getting better and better and better and better and better at delivering these two into an uptrend headed towards nine thousand rattle around for a little while who knows I die but I am watching this quite closely to see him see how the Chiklis based training and employment US daily very simple stuff guys gotta try to call Dot Com forward slash global and book your spot right now we will then have a high heart to go with a highlight that is one on wising four before I get the old clear to sound the Horn watch much closer to that uptrend for the for the purpose of this podcast tell you the numbers is you can't see it if we break up through a hard one eighty six fifty six wakened jumble on twelve October twelfth God my head is all over the shop right I get across to the website tried to club dot com forward slash global and quick finally back in Sydney on the twenty third and twenty fourth at the Ridges World squares whether it be London Malta Singapore unique to get yourself along to these events if you WANNA learn welcome to the is your captain speaking to crank up shut up to your hop on some weird allied thing then we went to dilate sightings here in Australia which means you lose an ally was up at four thirty in the morning catch a flawed harm to look for long trades I do lock trading theory against a US stay with margin simply put it's got good liquidity and good leverage so I liked that pet if we can get out through that's the first thing we need in order to say this monthly sort of putting a bit of a bullish candle it's a long long long way to go of course being the start of the Oh say Singapore and multiple as well and by the way if you have still not joe tickets for the two day event in Perth Sydney Unity get going radio on doing it so Serbia the pop in the market I have an aunt does that mean much not really ballots say one thing before have a high a hobby I needed to have a high along could potentially half please do it's I think this wake Gosh this week they guy very very very fast approaching yea flip much of yesterday feeling pretty exhausted I give them attacking Quan as Gaza will at the the next spot we go to is London if you need your ticket go and get it what is up at one eighty two flat right now it's up six point seven percent on the day now. AFC as a top performer one of the top performers in the top ten right now they just yet not positively some of these ALZ now really starting to perform trend wise some really good transparent coming apply still lumens is at six point two cents upset have a high alert but you need to have a high high when you get through the high of I five three nine now if that sounds confusing it's just a change of trend goes a change of trams from this downturn the best performer out of the top ten for the last few little walls was sitting at twenty seven seven point two three percent it also does quite good against Bitcoin I will also add so that option on the daily times not looking so good as a matter of fact we've just typed on the door of eleven percent rotten a little bit of a surge starting to push for keeping on nothing it coming all the satellite is already gone yesterday was a public holiday here in Syria money pots Australia County prosecutor eight thousand two hundred and fifty dollars a four point seven percent a theory chain seventy one was supportive so now at two thirty five twenty

London Queen Elizabeth Prince Center AFC prosecutor Syria Australia County seven percent two three percent eleven percent fifty dollars two day
How I Trade Bitcoin Blasting Off

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

06:50 min | 1 year ago

How I Trade Bitcoin Blasting Off

"Today show is brought to you by to dot com. Visit traffic cub. See a double bay dot com to go. Visit and join up to a free by weekly video news at him in the news, other you get to emails per week with content about the markets scans often heads up calls, and you can meet my apprentices joined the website now fun at more about how you can get a structured trading approach and attack the markets with an idea of what you're doing. Join try to call dot com. Now. The Tradenkov crypto show talking business influx. Jane? Get everybody and welcome to the tragic crypt cryptic show. You've had a great waken. You probably have had a great way Kim. And if you haven't had a great weekend, and you're in crypto, and you haven't checked your book follow you haven't looked at the process. We haven't heard or listen to you mean, basically hiding under a rock. We'll good news because bitcoin went beserk. Yes. Ladies and gentlemen. The massive move the big push that I've been waiting for quite some time. Well, it happened. And it didn't just happen to go to sixty five sixty six hundred level sort of asking for it was mainly can be get up to this roughly around these levels over the weekend. Then that would have as far as why from six thousands of many people would be questioning the bearish sentiment that they may have still held as well. They could potentially you pull by six thousand now coast on on Saturday, eight often evening will often an evening mall time. Anyway, we did see bitcoin. Go absolutely nuts. It had third priced by the point I sent on the clothes day and actually closed at seven thousand two hundred twenty one an astronomical move. So last week off signed the I was impressed by the lack of selling leading up to six thousand and at six thousand though the way the stronger that point I was hoping for sixty five to sixty six hundred to get that pull back to six thousand. And guess what? I was very wrong. It kept going. I'm not worried about that. That's excellent. We now have a bit of a pull but going on here. It's actually being a non hundred dollar fullback on the last twenty four hours on the. Hi to obey. Currently. It's only down four percent. When it comes to the shots and the prospering from where there has had quite a significant pool. But now we'll going to happen. This Wickham bitcoin is going to be very interesting only gonna console. Oh. Are we to say this continue to rush and rush? Rush higher will love sit continued rush high. But it also love to get. So from the point of view right now as I sit here looking at bitcoin. We have had the first I first pullback on the four hour pretty big candle, and it's already triggered a move up and back down. Now, I wasn't looking at try that I was in the white at that point eight on keeping a very close on these low timeframes at the moment the race. I'm looking at these low at times at the moment is because it when the market really does take off. The the one hour on the fifteen minute can really be the trading timeframes of choice Semite and a simple reason is is that they take off so quickly. The you know. The highest timeframe just don't give you an opportunity for injury. You gotta white moves the low A timeframes. I'm tried them. They're now got no problem with that. Because I got started. He's at a designed to be tried it on anytime friend, one of my five at trades in that fifteen minute Ryan's when it's pumping is the fifth Naci boost up. It's using the Nazi levels in certain other bits and pieces to make sure that you do have you know, you can actually bought on. Limit orders was pulled back, but you do have a safe stop loss and a and a very good injury to make sure that your probability of the bounces high. So again when it comes to trading not just buying sitting back and doing nothing and husband goes up. That's fun to do as well when it comes to try to specially during that period did start the sail up more former starting to come in over the weekend. When it does stuff to happen. Like that you need to have your rules imply, she need to have a prop up plan. And yet with that one. You not gonna survive now close the rest of the top ten over the weekend. The oats, look we. I did get to see them. Start to move, for example, theorem did run-up test two hundred it didn't hold it. We're at one eighty six right now, we're down one point. I'd percent. But did get it set looking more strong than what it was just fraud. I of loss white AOL says at five dollars thirty three and it is down two point one seven percent. Also, having fished onto a new high heart. It's not the most attractive child labor saying, but it no doubt is looking a little bit more bearish abolished once again. Still aluminum is is really suffering. It again down full point four nine percent. Now, it did have a bit of a rally, but not long lived as a non-point night cents except pay down two point six eight cents sitting rod around thirty cents. Mock raw again at shot off and its pullback. Justice quick lot coin ID four fifty down two point nine four percents sitting on old level support and resistance around that eighty five dollar mock Willard hall will this be appointed bouncing tunnel. Tell bitcoin cash the only market in the top ten at is up thus fought diabetes up point one of a percent three hundred fifty two fifty one dollars. A course it's broken to new highs there on this must racing badly trend very throwing date. Bonnets against US Delekta twenty dollars and sixty nine cents down point five to Tron is up two point three cents. And it is down four point four two percent fondly Todd Donna the biggest fuller in the top ten down seven point six percent after having a big day. So they of nineteen point four percent. So as you can say right now all market is having a bit of a brave. Why didn't you say what is to come next? And because of that I too will sit back a brave that and see what is to come next guys. Don't forget to go to try to call dot com. Forward slash free tools. Free information get involved looked through the website. If you want to learn tried I can take you to get going have a go on by. The traded cub crypto podcast is hosted by Craig called ole try to cope courses products and tools can be found at Tradenkov dot com. Because experience met is.

bitcoin Jane Tradenkov dot Kim US Willard hall Semite fraud Ryan Craig Todd Donna AOL fifteen minute four percent three hundred fifty two fifty eighty five dollar four nine percent one seven percent twenty four hours
BNB, BTC & ADA All Poised For High's

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

08:43 min | 4 months ago

BNB, BTC & ADA All Poised For High's

"Tried to call crypto show talking business influx Jane. Everybody welcome to try to go group PODCASTS phantasm weekends, and Long Way End for many in Australia and yeah I'm going to go back and in joy it will tell you right now however that I had a bit of a bit of unlock yesterday, even it will not. Actually, found a little trade on bonnets. Yup a little one hour play and alarmed it up. This was a while goes ten o'clock Before bed actually and Yeah. I wanted to get. Fifteen hundred contracts or something like that on Bonnets Filling seventeen. Now it has run on to do well a one to one and you know I'd I'd have my first target hit. I am still along with tried united such a such A. Tiny position the toddler with, but markets are starting to move slyly bitcoin. Now, ten, thousand, seven, hundred, non different of course, low lost weight down to a low of ten, thousand, three, hundred and seventy-five up to the weekly chart right now there is another rejection candle it's not the most bullish candles in the most bearish channel everything I have said lost wake is very much still live to die tapping that I gotta get US above eleven thousand, two hundred really to see this trend continue. Progressing Hi this could potentially see US high low On the daily by Snyder's lawyers all loss week, ten, three, seven, five if we would break up now through ten, thousand, nine, hundred, sixty three that would be the first of the higher highs in this trend. Now, I will still hold out for eleven to or might be trading on the way off to that weekly wise well closed down but only one. percent closing at ten, thousand, six, hundred, seventy, four dollars represents by role as has been relatively Saad wise move onto a theory of knowledge is also had awake the didn't do all that well down one point full three percent again, not much really going on and what can the charts tell me well a guy on a break up above three seventy, one goal. That way we would have allies and I hire Hawk confirmed in there were three, hundred, fifty, four dollars and seventy three cents right now not looking too much is going on one of the big movies however has been next I'll pay of six point five percent yesterday closing the week out well off yet it was up closer to twenty four point seven cents up one point, eight, seven percent and today to the dot as well. It's up two point one, one percent where twenty five dollars and three cents at. Tell you what does inau speed of movement is just straight up in the air right now not really that tribal unless you're looking at boost trades in which case high. Be Onto something there. It keeps on pushing on the first autopsy tend to really push into that's uptrend as did break up through the high of twenty four point. Five cents. When they have a high low and I hire some extra thirty lodging it up more than in the US thus five. Come to Bitcoin cash look it sitting at two hundred and twenty two point. One five percents to die the loss wake down three point six percent closing at two hundred twenty, one dollars, five cents eight still remains one of the average shots out there. But I'll tell you what we get above two, thirty, four, nautical 235. and. We will have a high. At a higher hard to go with that. So beekeeping laugh that the wake last week we did see lot Quinn actually closed up. One point three full percent because the wake up at forty, six dollars and seventy three cents not so much more to speak of really on that John. A couple of weeks a couple of all sorts on that if we can get ourselves about forty dollars fifty, we will have a high low in the higher higher, the home market starting to look like this. Is Ever be as we can get ourselves above one eight. Hundred, seventy cents will have a high heart a guy with that. Currently, we're at one, hundred, sixty, three, thirty, I lost week we closed down five point six percent closing a one, hundred, sixty dollars and ninety seven cents not. Really to be honest with you there. While the NAS looking shots currently out there in play at the mummies cod Donna and the reason I say that is because we have a very clear potential. Day at potential, high or low, and that highlight comes in the form of two point, nine, seven cents I want to see a break above ten point seven. Ten point seven cents gives us a very clear high or low in high high, which will sustain hopefully progressed highs as progressive high highs and more upside lost weight would add four, point, three, six percent. We are starting to gain a little bit of momentum were non twenty, nine, three cents two point seven point four percent on the day to die dowse fires. Trends Guy Look bonds as one of those trends at ease in motion does look strong and the last couple of days is put on a good six six percent does. Comedy starting at Twenty Nine dollars, and twelve cents up point seven, three percent on the Diet was lost weight that I was impressed. We saw the week prior having only closed down point six, five percent but at one stage we were down. Twenty to twenty, I forget the without closing at twenty six sixteen. So very big rejection of those lows. Now Lost Weight, we saw ten point five percent gains placed on bond answers well, closing twenty dollars and ninety one sense. It's above twenty nine dollars right now, and it does look very, very strong. It is a market as I said that I've been looking for trading opportunities and there have been several now that was the one last night. It was another one this morning around that town I am monkey may have found an opportunity. There is one of. Those trade boost tries well, it's GonNa be there for you as well very nauseating market there on Bonnets I will do what she that throughout the waking for more opportunity onto ails now, well, as what are you doing a young lad? Well, he was down lost week two point seven, seven percent closing at two tools fifty one. But right now look, it does have the potential for uptrend swing. A turnaround of trend is going to break through tools and sixty three cents. It's not there yet. It's got more work to do or to fifty three right now. Link, well of with leaking it above eleven dollars sixteen We will have a highly guy with that. We'll have a high high to go with a high low full turning his back into daily uptrend loss weight was down significantly twelve point percent but a guy, it's very, very cane. So be a very keen on this throughout the rest of the Whitney Hayes a big thing. Sorry many of these shots have held. So many of these shots now have highlighted in the daily. So many of these bloody jots are just sore poised. We say this happened a hardly the US economy, the stock market, and the presidential election covid all his nonsense. But said, there's not really since lost its world is what we have to live with the pain. I'm hopeful is pine doesn't cause crypt I time because things are starting to warm up to very, very special. Indeed speaking of very, very special I believe this is going to be the week where we launched a redesigned costs are redesigned pages to. Absolutely everything is going to be re modelled. So Ladies and gentlemen if you're already if you're not already. On the. Database. That means you get a video email h. wait for me separate to everything you say on Youtube facebook Blah Blah Blah Blah. Blah Blah. Then go to try to called now because you're GonNa get first dibs on something this very Anna, very excited about it. Oh, goodness may orbital comes together the whites meant to doesn't break. I'm sure it will mccown. Why did he fade back guys? Let's spread the word of God. This law must get people in because there's going to be stacked stuff nothing targeted as you have a great dining fortune of light. May I belong way? Can Well Dole out there and enjoy on why we'll be off now?

US Australia Saad Hawk mccown Quinn Anna Donna John Snyder Whitney Hayes five percent six percent seven percent three percent four dollars Twenty Nine dollars
Adopt These White Kids

Run That Prank

11:07 min | Last month

Adopt These White Kids

"No snow is falling leaves turning brown and crunchy as we approach a festive season. The wellbeing of those we care for is the most important use clorox regular bleach to infect your home when used as directed on hard nonporous surfaces. It kills ninety nine point nine percent of germs from your laundry whites to highly trafficked areas like kim floors and sort of bathroom counters. You can count on clorox to keep your home protected when it accounts trust clorox. Hey everybody it's aj mclean from the backstreet boys with my girl cheryl burke boy rene lozano on radio pretty messed up. His show talks about love. Life drugs sex rock and roll you name it and little bit of dancing as well. I've never been this gulnara. Boil an open especially dancing and edited version of me. We get pretty deep and we just talk about everything so just make sure you listen to pretty messed up on a high heart. Radio app on apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast coming up at the top of the hour right about four minutes after. It's my strawberry letter forward today and yes. This one will need a disclaimer. I've been watching his sister. We'll get into that. But i the nephew is here with today's prank. Phone call. which got for is nef we got. It just happens sometime days title. Adopt these white keyed b.'s. Okay let's go come on come on everybody. Let's go hello. Hello i'm trying to reach a valerie valerie. valerie listen. My name is key theme from giving you a call I'm sure you're aware that we're coming by tomorrow and We growing first of all i want to say. Thank you for being a part of Of this adoption thing for black history. We really greatly appreciate. Which do we want you to know that we Have you scheduled tomorrow that. We're gonna drop to caucasian kids off At your household and callow you gonna drop them off at my house. Right right Are you familiar with what's going on with colorful now. You're okay let me. Well wait a minute. Hang on your name has been submitted us that you are volunteering to take into carcasonne kids here during black history month and you're gonna teach them as much as you can about black history for week. They're going to be with you for seven days. How many rooms do you have in your apartment so we can make sure that the kids have adequate space. Can you tell me who submit my name. can you tell me Do you guys have a back door. So that you know there's an as an access I'm sorry where are you from again. I am calling from options. But i don't even know what i do need to know with. The kids have transportation. You have a vehicle. That is definitely your hours. They have transportation. I'm sorry you're asking me know. Who are you again. And money was kadena. I'm calling for without okay and hosts amid my whole submit my information. You have adequate space to accommodate. The children know hosts amid it. My name to say that. I was gonna take too much to more. Do you have adequate space and do you. Are you going to be happening enough food to you. Know for the for the kids. Because i have three children are trying to feed these three over here and no. I don't have enough food to feed to my children. Now you're calling me and hobos guys you my information i'm gonna ask you another time. How many bedrooms do you have in your apartment units. We can make sure that the kids are accommodated Properly now ring any kids to my house. i don't. I don't care know what color they are. And what you need submitted my information to you. Okay man let me ask you something. How long have you. How long have you been on your job. Okay what the well. Now your name has been committed non interesting tokyo about. Why can't i do not know no member don't when i saw that's okay. I don't have time. I like you pay. You can drop in what you know. What happened to him. Mother coming right when you drop them out there when you come back to him next week. Okay have you The somebody that has submitted your name that you don't mind volunteering to take you can take him to the post a minute my name to. I don't need ten hours a day. Take to whoever amiss. Obviously ma'am i work for the agency. Ma'am i'm i'm here to try and get these kids a great place to get educated and no thank you and take them to their on. I'm taking care. I'll tell you that i. I don't know exactly who submitted you name. All i know is that they said that you would be good as far as taking care of children in about black hist them. I don't you know. Like i said i'm working here. Adoptions and. I'm glad you watch for and i watch our day teaching about black history. Okay is is it a problem into more trouble than two caucasian children who probably don't know as much about black history beginning of our ten day i've got i'm trying to feed own. What are you what you take them. Children's have told you to bring him to make a doughnut. I'm not at liberty to give out the names of who exactly submitted your name. I might have liked sta. Bring some to get his white house tells you that that's what i don't have good names in front of me. I don't bring these kids tonight. i'd like. I said i don't know who told me that. All i know is scheduled to drop them off at ten o'clock tomorrow morning We'll kind of that when you come back together. I didn't sign up for the kids. Gimme the night by the person who tell you to bring me that. I do have the name in front of me. And actually i'm not at liberty to let you know who submitted your name all were to drive to kick off at ten o'clock tomorrow been asking. Can you sign me up the blame to. Why can't i don't even have a problem with the keita's bill right. They could be mexican asian. That's not the point you go into a name. I don't know that now you got to get you. Might they the mile ma'am. I'm scheduled to bring those kids over there at ten o'clock in the morning okay. Oh that's all you bring. Here's demise. I don't even care if they just ring komo kids to my house. Kyrie kyrie in the morning. This valerie okay. I have one more thing. I need to tell you about tomorrow. You listening. are you listening. You decide this his nephew tommy from the speed hobby morning show. You just got pranked by your coworker. Name the key. is you valerie. I got one more thing as you. What is what is the bad is and i'm talking about the ban. This radio show in the land. This team come on a few sun. King appeared as it hit spanning. I don't need to know how we know that has three kids already knew she made by. That's what we do know who mogo break. It may stupid. I got something new yacht here. I'm calling all singles. Finals choirs karaoke. Amateurs we want to hear. Your rendition of trump is gone record your own one minute version and posted a video to social media with the hashtag hashtag. Trump is going challenge. You might just win a chance to go live with me nephew. Tommy on instagram us. Our melody you'll own words be creative and have fun. We will announce the winner and go live on inauguration night. Pay fifth gone challenge. You can murder that hit for sure. Oh i see this. So i just wanna know you to get some of not right all right fun to do something fun what we need now. Some fun to do That window man. You really do you clean it wendy. You're looking at it. We gotta go thank you coming up next. I've been watching his sister strawberry letter up next. You're listening to morning show. Hey i'm gabby. I'm taylor i'm nika and we're the host of a new podcast called k. Don gals were just three flirty gals talking about all the fun and flirty ways that people expire like how three people died because of poodle. Basically this podcast is kind of like sex in the city. If they only talked about dead people join us as we laugh but mostly crime in the face of death. So listen to cadaveric house. New episodes out on wednesdays. Listen to cadaver gals on iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcast my name is jamie loftus. And i'm here to tell you about my new show. Lalita podcast lolita. By vladimir nabokov is one of the most controversial works of all time and our culture is done. Its protagonist a huge disservice over the years. I've spent the last few months getting to the bottom of how america turn this young girl into sex simple and what that says about us. New episodes drop weekly on mondays. Listened to lead a podcast on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to podcasts.

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