36 Burst results for "Huntington"
Fresh update on "huntington" discussed on Gary and Shannon
"Talked about what she'd do. If she wins. Sure. With my friends and my kids on then my winnings. I'll share it with the pope people. The odds of matching all five numbers in the mega number are one in 302,575,350. Ticket sales close at 7 45 tonight, 15 minutes before the drawing, U. C. Irvine has received a multi million dollar federal grant to develop a preemptive vaccine for all Corona viruses. It will be other outbreak in the future. You see, I professor Bashir Bin Mohammed says there have been multiple corona virus outbreaks in the last two decades. Imagine if we have that vaccine and then we hear that there is an outbreak in Wuhan. We could ship that vaccine toe hand right there and contain that before it's become a global pandemic, and Mohamed says the vaccine tart. It's covert 19 and its new strains and several other unknown viruses that come from animals. Clinical trials are expected to start this summer, possibly with the vaccine patch, so no needle is needed in Orange County, Corbin Carson Ko Phi knees Vaccination sites in southern California can resume the use of a questionable batch of the modern A vaccine. 330,000 doses were immediately shelved after some health care workers in San Diego had severe reactions to the serum at the same vaccination site. State epidemiologist, Dr Eric Upon, says all vaccinations using doses from that specific batch can immediately continue. The FDA. State and local health officials, along with scientists from Moderna have inspected and tested the batch and said there was no scientific bases to continue The pause. L A county health officials say there have been no adverse reactions to the vaccine in any of the county injection sites. Steve Gregory KO Phi News United Airlines is pushing for mandatory cove in 19 vaccinations for its more than 60,000 employees. CEO called it the right thing to do, He says other airlines would probably have to get on board to make it mandatory for the airline industry. A Councilwoman in San Clemente says a new software system has been put in to stop her from sharing public records with the public. They just want to operate in the shroud of secrecy. Councilwoman Laura Ferguson says The new system requires her to sign an oath that she won't share a document before it can be viewed. If a member sees that a document truly isn't confidential in this system, they can't even share it with the public in the spear. Transparency unless they get a majority vote of the council. Ferguson says she's not legally required to make the oath, but she needs access to the documents to do her elected duty, She says the system also allows city staff to decide what's public and what's confidential. The city has not responded to requests for comment in Orange County, Corbin Carson, Ko Phi knees carbons. Busy Guy Costco could be bringing back its twisted, sure owes signs have been seeing it a couple stores in so Cal that say, Coming soon they list the cinnamon e sugary treats at about 49. 570 calories. Some Costco Food Court fans have complained about the price since the jurors were a dollar before they were taken off the menu last year. In the Southern California Toyota dealers. Traffic Center. We make it easy stall Van Nuys four or five step outside of the four or five Victory Boulevard where the right lane is taking the way things are really heavy, coming away from Roscoe getting into North Hollywood south instead of the 1 70 between victory and Riverside. Looks like you got some Caltrans work here, taking away the far right lane. Getting into industry you spend 60 slows down from hacienda over to about Azusa. Also got some roadwork to be heading to Huntington Beach north and four or five between Magnolia and Beach Boulevard Purple and left Lanes air cond up till about noon to Corona under £1.15 3 way That's gonna be a slow ride Coming away from Calico over to the 91. The 2 15 North slows to Marino Valley from Alessandro out to the 60. If I and this guy helps get you there faster.
Interview With Lucas Foglia
"Come to this show. It's a pleasure really have yet been fascinating to go through your your work it. It was kind of interesting about our approach. Is that you leverage your working. So many different ways you. You're fine art photographer. you're also an activist and you're also sort of a storyteller and you're finding different ways for your for your work to be seeing to be shared to be used. That's one of the things that i wanna talk to you about. But i thought we would startle just talking about your beginnings especially growing up on a farm on long island. Will your parents first generation. Farmers did they come to it from another lifestyle or this was this a generational thing anything about farming is if you go back enough generations you'll find another farmer no matter who you are right like so my great grandparents on both sides were immigrants who came from farm families and my grandparents who lived on the farm next door to my parents had worked at a local college queens college in new york city in queens and when they saved up enough money from working queens they bought the farm and then my father was the first first person in that line of the family. That was a fulltime farmer. But my dad also had other projects a helping other farms farmer's preserved their land getting grass clippings to not be thrown away and sent out to farms in eastern long island for fertilizer. He's always active and the community because my grandparents were family believed in education believed in activism believed in being connected to land so we had a a community among each other in our friends who had come visit the farm that believed in farming but also believed in principles about the environment and did your mom as well a mom and dad would always they farm a lot more together in the past couple years growing up my mom who is a storyteller when she started publishing the story books and then or picture books and recordings she would perform in all the local schools and then actually travel around the country in the world telling stories in a sense what i do photography as a combination of my parents where i tell story stories through photographs people's connection to land when you were growing up were there many farms around europe because i know there's a lot of development over over the years since your parents bought a farm but at the time wears a larger community of farming than than there was now there is now also i was born in the eighties. Nineteen eighty-three when my parents grunt. Dad was growing up on that same farm. The area around it wasn't developed and there were a lot more farms by the time by dad married my mom and they had me there. Were there was a lot of other open land. there were less farms. Remember being friends with the other farmers in the town. And i remember a lot of them as i was growing up selling their land for suburban developments because people would live in suburban houses in my town and get on the train or the highway and go into new york city to work so the identity that i had as i was growing up was one that was very different from our neighbors from other kids in school and knowing my parents are one of the few very few families who were agricultural who chose to maintain that lifestyle because there were so many economic to do otherwise. So how did that. How would you say that shaped your perspective in terms of your your understanding of the relationship between people in the land. Because i know that's informed so much of your work. It showed me how connected we are to land two seasons to resources that we don't fully control in a sense that everyone i meet each food one type or another the majority of people who i know right now cannot picture in their minds exactly where everything they eat comes from or they can't look at the table their computers is on and nowhere the would would came from or stone or even plastic like to know the systems that allow us to live our lives so by growing of the way i did. My parents were very interested in us. Knowing those systems and so photography for me has been away of to take any thing. I want to understand or learn about and i and it gives me permission to look at it and by looking at it i can learn about it and then my making an interesting photograph. I can tell other people about it to you. Started you photography than your mom. Lets you hear your dance camera and you started photographic around the farm puts urged but spurred that that gesture from from your mother well. My parents worked a lot in the summer. 'cause my mom. My dad was on the on the farm full and mom would also be helping my father my mom would also be doing. Storytelling is a busy time. Like dawn to sunset. My dad says gardening fun at farming. It's like really hard work. And so they would should try to get us off into programs in the town to give them some space during the summers and through would barter a lot where they were Through friends I was in a local camp program. actually what it was like sports travel something or other i was never really oriented that way and at the program that for one summer the only girls who were there were a crowd of girls who are friends with a woman. I had broken up with when i was like fourteen and none of them talk to me. I was so sad to like not be popular at as a young teenager. That i quit the camp and i was just hanging out in moping around my family's farm and then my mom basically called my aunt gina who with her wife margot were were they going province town to hanging out to hang out for part of the summer with a whole bunch of friends and so they sent me off with my dad's camera to province town and just wandering around with the camera while my answer hanging out with all their friends then when i got back from those from take from that trip Show printed the picture for me and like some of them and said oh. Why don't you spend time for the summer photographing around the farm. And if they can make a story out of the pictures will call the local library the huntington south huntington library and you can have a photo show in the lobby of the library. C
Police: Zvonimir Bosnjak Of Huntington, New York, Faces Sexual Abuse, Forcible Touching Charges Involving 17-Year-Old Girl
"Facility on Long Island faces sexual abuse charges after he allegedly groped in underage employees. The 17 year old girl works at Phoenix Gymnastics and Old Bethpage run by 60 Year old Zvonimir Bosnia, Jack, who's coached several nous national level athletes in the sport. Team came forward to police last week after several alleged incidents of inappropriate touching the date back about a year, Authorities say. Bozz and Jack is a former coach of the national team of Yugoslavia and his own fat Jim and Old Bethpage. Since 1993 investigators see anyone else who believes they may have been victimized should contact Nassau County Crime stoppers.
Police: Zvonimir Bosnjak Of Huntington Faces Sexual Abuse, Forcible Touching Charges Involving 17-Year-Old Girl, New York
"Owner of the gymnastics facility on Long Island faces sexual abuse charges after he allegedly groped in underage employees. The 17 year old girl works at Phoenix Gymnastics and Old Bethpage, run by 60 Year Old Zvonimir of Bosnia, Bosnia, Jack Was coached several national level athletes in the sport. The team came forward to police last week after several alleged incidents of inappropriate touching that date back about a year, authorities say. Investigators say anyone else who believes they may have been victimized to contact NASA County Crimestoppers
California becomes first state to pass 2 million COVID-19 cases
"California. It's a grim milestone when it comes to confirmed covert infections. Two million cases California the first state in the the nation nation to to hit hit that that mark, mark, and and for for those those in in the the front front lines lines like like infectious infectious disease disease doctor doctor Kimberly Kimberly Shiner Shiner at at Huntington Huntington Hospital Hospital in in Pasadena. Pasadena. The The repercussions repercussions are are devastating. devastating. Everybody's Everybody's just just exhausted and I've had nurses just break down, Dr Shriner says. It's not too late for us to all step up our game. In the fight against this deadly virus. We still have an opportunity to bend the curve to start the decline on The other side so that we get in a better place where people were people are alive to receive the vaccine, and I can't emphasize enough that if you really, really care about your friends and your family stay put. It took California 10 months to hit one million confirmed cases, but just six weeks to hit two million, the biggest recent spikes are in Southern California, especially L. A county where more than 100,000 you cases were recorded in a single week.
"huntington" Discussed on Beyond the Beauty with Bobbi Brown
"So here's the speed round. i ask everyone and The first question is what is beauty mean to you. Beauty is a feeling i believe. It's a feeling that you have on the inside about yourself and it is a feeling that you leave the people who surround yourself with or the people that you interact with and i think inherently. It's a good feeling. What is your daily makeup. Routine your quick maker purdue quit make routine would be you know. Skincare routine obviously and then Conceal her brow. Bronze blush couple of eyelashes. If it's really quick. And then i would say like a little bit of lip balm only liner in bomb dot super-quick day to day. And how about your favorite cocktail favorite cocktail eleven moscow mule love imago rita. I love just a straight keeler on the rocks. I love old. Cocktails basically have never met. What mike are you a cupcake or a crist lover. Chris chris hundred percent saw avery old. Yeah all day long all right one last question. What is the craziest thing you've ever done just for fun. I danced onstage with flo rida. I'm trying to think of saying let's any to think of things that i probably could repeat on this podcast festival but you need to have a little more fun road. I know wyatt thousand percent needs to have more. I house and i'm like this year it's done done. I need to fun. Yeah this gives you permission. So could you tell everyone where we could hear more and find an and find. You will anybody who wants to find me his my home address and my my bone. But i'm i'm rosie h.w. On instagram rose. Inc dot com. If you'd like to find out more about pet it's dot com definitely recommend any new mothers. Oh parents to to check out those products and really. That's how you can find me. I think other than probably combating pr company. It was such a joy talking to you. And i'm really grateful that you came on the podcast and i look forward to meeting on person monday. Yeah me too. But we thanking is such an icon big kiss for more podcasts from iheartradio visit the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you listen to your favorite shows this holiday season pepsico is partnering with toys for touch to give a gift with every bottle. With every purchase specially marked pepsi mountain dew and sierra mist two liter bottles pepsi cola will donate ten cents to toys for tots. So head on over to your local giant and give the gift of giving happy holidays from pepsi at american public university. We believe quality education must be more affordable. That's why as a leader in online higher education. We focus on minimizing costs and maximizing return on learner investment and we believe higher education must be more accessible so our online programs start every month american public university within reach without limits. Learn more at american public. You dot com..
"huntington" Discussed on Beyond the Beauty with Bobbi Brown
Crowds in Los Angeles and Orange counties protest California curfew
"Gathered in L, A and orange counties to peacefully protest the new statewide Covic curfew. A small crowd gathered in Beverly Hills overnight, the crowd was peaceful, and the rally only lasted about an hour. Crowd of about 400 people gathered at the Huntington Beach Pier at 10 last night along PCH at Main Street. The crowd appeared to leave just after midnight. Police in the area say everything was peaceful and all bars and restaurants did close by 10.
MMA: Former UFC champ Tito Ortiz wins city council seat
"You might have missed celebrities and sports stars running for public office is nothing new in a state where Arnold Schwarzenegger and the late Ronald Reagan served time and the governors Ofthis. Now. Another sports star is one a city Council seat. Former star Tito Ortiz was voted into the Huntington Beach City Council yesterday. The 45 year Old City native owns a training gym there and receive just over 14% of the vote between 15 people running for three open seats. Ortiz's vote total was the most among the other candidates. A long time President Trump supporter will serve a four year term and has said he would like to be the mayor of Huntington Beach. Someday. Ortiz has said he believes Covad 19 is just the flu. And that it's a form of population control. He also adds. He's not a doctor Randy
South Los Angeles Voter Says She Received Spanish-Language Ballot Without 2 Key Races
"One South Los Angeles voters says two key races were missing from the Spanish language ballot she received in the mail along Nosing Quint. He's Iowa. Hernandez lives in south L A, and showed us the Spanish language ballot she says she received in the mail by both under 4 ft, she says when she went to vote on her official ballot, it was missing two key races. Her. Vala did not include the Assembly district, 59th race or the California Congressional 40th District race. We are still finding so many discrepancies effort. Martinez is running for the 59th Assembly District C that represents parts of South lay in Huntington Park, He says Hernandez alerted his office to the mistake. Remember, I mean, these these ballots are printed in batches on Hernandez, his official Spanish language ballot. Page three has a different serial number compared to the rest, which means it's not part Her voting precinct and shouldn't be in her packet. Her ballot reference guy that came with it included both of the races. The county registrar's office says they investigated and the vendor who assembled her ballot says it distributed it with the correct pages. They say Hernandez may have misplaced a page or mixed it up with someone else's, which would be why the two races are missing, the registrar says. There's been no other incidents of this happening Martinez, his opponent, assembly member Reggie Jones, Sawyer said in a statement. Voters need to have trust in the electoral process, but added, Thankfully, no reports from voters in our district receiving an accurate information on their ballot have been made that was CBS two's jasmine veal.
My new selected 02 - EXPAND
"Japan citing the slip. And that's one of a number of cards. He won't support on Ebay. So as soon as the guy paid before it and I was like preparing it for shipping. Like where's the money? then. Transferred. Okay. Sure. Sure. Seeing. He's planning a grave his own with that money. That is exactly, Huntington. You are binding fluence on. Way until you send him your Ebay invoice for this month. Yes yes. Absolutely. Right well with that on with the show. And now it's time for community news and events. Possibly, we'll find out later and I in the Community News Allen. The windows calculator is available on Lenox five the. Platform. What is the platform I'm so glad you asked. Slightly involved in this. So an owner platform is A. Way To create cross platform applications. We've talked about flutter in the past and do know is similar in the way for developers, cray applications, and then for them to look native on whichever platform is running on, which is quite. And as a demo, the people who made this platform.
Everything We Know About ESIC
"The esoteric the E S I see they are correct me if I'm wrong new pretty much the governing body behind competitive integrity is that a fair way to for like ESL Dream Hack like a couple of event tvos the they for them. So. This is the group that took it upon themselves to investigate and do the background into most of the legwork when it comes to watching demos and things for this coaching bug that was discovered a couple of weeks ago a handful of weeks ago in counter strike. So to catch everyone up to speed first off what is the coaching bug great question. It is where a coach and counterstrike which so you have their five players. The coach to coach will be in the room as a spectator that can only spectate his team and their perspective. So he can't go flying around the map. He can't see through walls or anything like that. It is solely like if you were dead in counterstrike and you are cycling through your teammates right stuff like that. Well, there was a bug that wasn't all the time very occasional, but it's we've learned that it's been around since two thousand fifteen and it would occasionally allow the coach you would get stuck at a certain part of that. Could be anywhere on the map and he could see and rotate his camera from a bird's eye perspective. So it could be at a crucial point in mid say on any map, any given map it could have been at a chokepoint or near the other teams spawn, but it could give them enough information obviously on a pro level. Any information good information to then kind of say. Okay. This is what they're doing in these scenarios and everything there. So, this is recently been brought to light by two individuals Michael's Lewinsky and Steve Dude in Haufer. So European named for you who originally went through fifteen hundred demos. For those who don't know demos are. Obviously of games to find abusers of this coaching bug. So let's go over the facts I will go over their findings. And then we can give our opinions and how we I WANNA leave emotion out of it right now and opinion let's discuss facts than we can discuss opinions. Because this feels like it's been going on. All Year like this feels like it's been going on for months but the fact that this is really only been what three weeks months time pretty incredible woman coming up here. So it's pretty incredible on how fast things can turn around. From September fourth. Is when this all kind of I came to light. So let's go over. I guess some of the history to we still have some to get to the I bands like we said, August thirty first were dead Huntington and Zona teams were also they were given penalties disqualified some of the punishment. You know some were banned for a year time. Some were banned for a month time depending on you know it all came down to four, fit their major points and everything there and now this is where I was like, okay. How does this thing go and this is where e? E. SIC got involved and said. We will take the time. We will review as many demos as we can and look for where this goes and like I said, this is when they found out like. This goes back to twenty fifteen. So can in the initial findings that came out. On August thirty first. That we did not realize how far it went back. We didn't know this went back to two, thousand, fifteen we thought it was something that happened in one of the more recent updates and all of a sudden does bug became I should also say this guy only online to like I. Guess Maybe the Bug could occur on land even though it never did as far as I know. Wouldn't be able to happen on. That's what I'm saying because on land you I mean everyone it relatively quickly in the. Even though I guess in most lands, you probably don't even have coach just giving mostly ends are whatever will not dive down that rabbit hole. So all all that you take it from here new as far as breaking down what e sics findings and everything were. And we'll go from there. Yeah. So I mean obviously again that just came up with their findings recently kind of crazy him because of the amount of demos that they they had to go through are still having to go through. This is really like part one of two of the findings like there's to either part one of two or part one of three even this is going to have to be broken up. So so far they reviewed twenty, five, thousand Demos out of basically a hundred, thousand like ninety, nine, thousand, six, hundred, fifty. Out of those twenty, five, thousand Demos. We've seen it occur. Essentially, this bug has taken place in only point one percent of the total demos available, right? Like they're able to do these different algorithms and stuff that kind of scan through the demos and. Flag when this particular bug is taking place. So kind of keep that number in mind just I think it's an important number to note because there are a lot of bands that were handed down. That will get into this only happened in point one percent of the game. So it's not as widespread as I think both tim and I were thinking it would be a majority of the community I believe as well. Yeah. I think a lot of people thought I mean, how are we even talking about it last week we were joking about saying like Oh just wait till we get these findings and then see how much counterstrike is blown up and. Point zero point one percent of the demos. Show that the bug occurred and was used so very, very miniscule in the sense of what people are thinking going into it for sure a wasn't happening in every online match we know that and that's kind of important to note because we are talking about the integrity of the game you know. Ended the day you don't WanNa feel like the game you've been watching for. So long has been like BS, right? Like that's the last thing you WanNa feel as a fan as all the enjoyment you had over the last five years of watching any online event you sit there and think, okay cheated in every single game. Well, we know that that really wasn't the case in. So I gives me a little bit more mind I guess you could say least when it comes to. You might overall thoughts on this towards the end
Have You Forgotten Your Friends?
"By, the end of this hour we're hoping to inspire you to pick up the phone and reconnect with a friend. You've lost touch with just a phone call, but hopefully a new start for your friendships and hopefully those of you who haven't made the call in six years ten years twelve will get the nerve from this show to pick up the. Phone and reconnect as one woman wrote us a true best friend nurtures the soul and that couldn't be more Trooper Anna and Regina their bond save their lives during World War Two they help each other survived the Nazi death camps and they were only young girls at the time, and now as women they a bond that so strong they consider themselves sisters. I came into the camp was eleven was nineteen, ninety, two I was a long line I don't know why. CAN'T And side. Little go nothing. It was the beginning of a friendship that would last for sixty years in the midst of death and suffering in the concentration camps of Poland and Germany. They were two little girls reaching out for each other that was looking for somebody. To. Be Nice because I didn't have no matter no more I didn't have no fad I. didn't have no family look for each other one could. We're not supposed to go from one back to the other sometimes I, would go in they say hi and then she would be afraid they're going to do something to me. She would succeed give up give out the two girls were separated several times when one girl was shipped to another camp heard it like animals onto cattle, cars, but fate drew them together each time we'll want so many cans wouldn't again too wide. Say Anything of course we should communicate. Was, then to Bruce I had. Half Time. So I was. So Hang I was yanked I needed food. Sites. To Steal from the dog, Regina had smuggled a loaf of bread with her and even though she was hungry, Regina risked her life to share it with her friend. When I saw I rapped the play. Talwar to hey. And votes. killed. I forgive put we went to well. I so what? People just Within weeks they were scheduled to be guest but liberation came I lost in the chaos they never knew if they would see each other again they were separated once more they both married and began families, and after years apart fate Ju- them together again, they discover dot only had they both resettle in the united. States. But actually we're living in the same Boston neighborhood just blocks from each other. Clam to the same street. Trout Chink hours so We're boats that shock. After the war was over a wonderful friends, their friendship grew deeper as the years passed we cannot sit and talk about those things to allow the people's because even even to my kids, this is the bond between us. It's concentration. Can I cherish? Come forget what? What fifty sixty years. If I before she dies before we we're gonNA still love each out. And an-and Regina stories featured in the book. Best Friends. Now, where's Judy night duty I, hear you had a best friend since you were what? By five five years old but you haven't seen each other more than thirty. Thirteen thirty years, thirty years really cracked and the reason for that is. We just don't find the time. I. Guess We make excuses for it and we've just never. Merged our time together to make it work. What you do talk you do communicate we communicate through letters. We've been pound pals for over forty years. and. Where does she live and where you live she lives in like Huntington, New York and I live in Naperville Illinois. Wow. Never a Greyhound bus between you. Never, would you recognize her if you saw her on the street I would hope so through photographs but I don't know. What does she look like? Last. I knew she had long blond hair. Very pretty face does she look like anybody here? Not that I see right now okay. Stand up look around take the audience know. Right there. Say. Anti.
California Creek Fire Zero Percent Contained, Chief Firefighter Says
"The People Fighting California's wildfires include our next guest chief. Chris Donnelly is spent twenty two years as a volunteer firefighter in Huntington Lake California. Good, morning sir. Good. Morning Steve. How are you this morning I'm okay. We've reported a lot on the sheer extent of the fires. How have you been spending your days where you are? Well we we began this this fight probably on Saturday morning about six am and what we did I was get all of our people out of Huntington Lake. Huntington has about probably five hundred and fifty summer cabins in an additional hundred and ten. Condominiums, we had thousands of people at Huntington and Once I had is on the fire, very clear to me that he was going to burn into Huntington and lives were at stake. So we spent most of the time getting people out. Well, I'm glad you've been able to do that. But of course, because of course, we have been following stories of some other resort areas, vacation areas where. There for the summer there for vacation there camping have had to be evacuated emergency ways. you said you got is on the fire can you describe the landscape the way it looks to somebody who's never been there and what the fire looked like. Yeah. Honey. Lake is quite unique word seven thousand feet, and we are the reservoir for a very large electric generation facility. That's two thousand feet below us. Virtually down a steep just just a cliff. and. So when I heard a sheriff's deputies go through our area to begin evacuations about five thirty in the morning on Saturday. I called our dispatch and and and they told me where the fire was. I drove down there about fifteen to twenty minutes away. And look down into the Canyon to about a thousand feet below us and saw flames and new as soon as the morning wins started upslope of Valley. That that was going to be a threat to Huntington. So I recommended that we do a mandatory evacuation at Huntington and began that vacuum evacuation about seven thirty. Our our teams, we we knew this was coming eventually with so much deadened down and the droughts over the years. And temperatures have been drier and well, it's been hotter and humidity's dryer. So said so much deadened down is this mostly forested area that we're talking about This heavy forest. Read for in white for as much as eight feet in diameter. And Bark Beetle infestations probably killed a third of that forest and Ecorse was. Caused by not not too much water much hotter temperatures in the last ten or fifteen years. and. So we have a lot of lot of fuel out there in the forest. You you focused a lot clearly on the evacuation is everybody out safely so far as you know from your area of responsibility. Absolutely. We made several passes through our small community. And we verified that everyone was gone, and then at that point, we had lots of strike teams which are groups of fire engines each. Totaling about thirty five engines by about two PM. At which time is started releasing our personnel to get their families and get out. So right now, the the only members of our fire department, our one company officer, which we will keep their throughout the battle. But it's simply not safe to be there. Well this helps to explain number that we've been hearing the past couple of days we're told this fire is zero percent contained. Is this a circumstance and of course, it's true of all wildfires to some extent circumstance where it's abundantly clear that the massive -ness of dead vegetation that you've described that the extreme dryness means that you really this is something that is beyond human control. At this point I think that's a that's a good statement. I don't know what the future of Huntington Lake is. But at this point to it does not look good. Has. The fire actually reached the the what had been the settled area of Huntington Lake. Yes. We have loss cabins of on the western end of the lake. All communications are down into the area I am not there at this moment. So it's very difficult to get serious information but about six PM last night, all crews were pulled out to about the middle of the lake. And we don't know if they re engaged or not. You said, all crews have been pulled out to the middle of the lake. Do you mean that they went out on the water? No. Okay this is copulated on the north side of the lake, and so a mid mid way on the shore you retreat retreated to a more defensible place is what you're saying. Thank you for much much better said, yes, Gotcha Gotcha I want people to know if they don't that you are as you describe it a brother in the Catholic church maybe a layman would think of you as a monk that is another thing that you do besides volunteer firefighting for twenty two years. How does that inform the way that you think about an event like this? Well you know I'm a teacher at Saint Mary's College and I've worked with kids since probably nineteen seventy. So it for me, it's all about caring people and touching hearts and. It's it's that center of people that I worry about the most you can rebuild cabins and you can go somewhere else but it's the people. So you know just a a little. Thirty second bit for you. Yesterday morning, I drove by a cabin and made a PA announcement directly to people about you need to get out now. Yesterday I called her and told her cabin was gone. And she shared with me that are great. Grandfather that cabin in one, thousand, nine, hundred, twenty. And her grandmother talked about the moments out playing in the woods and collecting pine cones and. As she broke into tears. I. Thought. How many stories like this am I going to be hearing? And how hurtful this all is. Income on their summer cabins, they gotTA someplace to go, but it's the hurt and the loss and. Tens of thousands of girl and boy scouts that. Were at Huntington. And Church camps and private Anson. There's so many lives. So many memories that probably won't be there in the future. So for me, that's what it's about. It's about the people. And all the all the loss. Donnelly thanks very much for your insights. I really appreciate it and we'll continue following the news to see if you begin to reach a point where you're able to battle back. Well, we'll look for that moment to. Chris Donald is chief of the Huntington Lake Volunteer Fire Department, one of many areas in California facing massive
12 Demonstrators Arrested After Clashing With Deputies During Dijon Kizzee Protest In Los Angeles
"Protesting against police brutality continued throughout Southern California this weekend. Demonstrators took to the streets from Sherman Oaks to Huntington Beach. In spite of the record breaking heat that included demonstrations on Saturday and Sunday, organized by black lives matter, Ella Against the fatal shooting of Dijon Kizzie. A dozen people were arrested yesterday during a demonstration at the South Los Angeles Sheriff's Station. A sheriff's Department spokesperson says protesters wearing helmets and shields threw rocks and chunks of concrete at deputies. Hundreds of people showed up the station on Saturday, which is in the Westmont neighborhood near where kids he was gunned down by deputies last week. I saw the demonstrators brought bicycles because kids he was cycling when deputies approached him after sundown, the crowd dwindle. That's when the L. A County Sheriff's Department says some people started throwing objects and that deputies responded by firing sting balls and pepper balls on Twitter. Some demonstrators accused deputies of firing without provocation. No injuries were reported.
Los Angeles - The Huntington Prepares For Bloom Of Stinky ‘Corpse Flower’
"Corpse flower about the bloom at the Huntington Library, art collections and Botanical Gardens in San Marino, and the progress can be viewed online. You don't have to go there and smell the corpse fire. The flower that is the Huntington's indoor spaces remain close because of the Corona virus pandemic. The corpse flower is called the stinky plant, too, because well, it's thinks it can reach more than 8 ft. In height when it blooms, opening to a diameter ofthe 4 ft. It'll be the first time a corpse flower has bloomed at the Huntington since July of last year.
Pregnant Long Island, New York, Homeowner Worried After Spending Nine Days Without Power
"Hit P s G Long Island is still trying to restore more than 8700 outages. Earlier today, WCBS reporter Sophia Hall spoke with a woman in her ninth month of pregnancy, who tried for days to get crews to respond to her home. Rebecca Gutierrez stands near the fallen power wire at her home here in Huntington. She's nine months pregnant. It's 10 degrees hotter, she says. Inside her house. She has two young Children. One experience a heat stroke. She has called the Long Island every day. She's the only house in her area without power. Been on bed, rest most of the pregnancy and this is you know, having a baby during a pandemic is one thing. And now at eight, the extra layer of not having power and not knowing if I'm gonna have to bring a new horn home into a hot house, not really helping, she says. Customer service reps tell her because she is a single outage. Our house is not a priority. One of the latest responses I got was that I should go stay at somebody's house that has power during a pandemic. When we've been quarantining for the past five months, Senator James Gordon wants the president of Long Island to resign or be removed so far, the spokesperson for the utility has not commented. The president has said they brought in many out of state crews are working around the clock to get the power back on to everyone. Sophia Hold that be CBS News Radio, 8 80 WCBS news
Tropical Storm Isaias: Damage widespread, power outages reported across Long Island, New York
"A lot left to clean up like gone Long Island, not far from Huntington Village, near Park Avenue in Greenlawn Roads, trees fell into a a house, house, a a car car branches branches made made it it like like a a twisting twisting maze. maze. Other Other streets streets were were not not passable passable because because tree tree after after tree tree blocked blocked the the roadway. roadway. Until Until residents residents did this and cut the trees into pieces, removing them and in Huntington Station, I met this man who had a tree fall on top of his pickup truck always was driving and I hear the cracking noise. And the windshield just cracks and I just feel something in my hands. I just crouch and get under the sea and The car slow moving on, dragging the tree and then I jump out the window because I don't know. What else is going on? He showed me a small scratch on his arm. His injuries could have been much worse. Another issue. Streetlights are out Good Samaritans across the area, got out of their homes and their cars and started directing traffic. Sophia Hall, WCBS news Radio 8 80 the peninsula where the Atlantic Ocean meets Queens. For once. Most of the damage here in the Rockaways isn't from flooding. But from the wind at some point so strong you could barely stay on your feet. Was enough to knock several trees down in the area. I didn't think it was even that much rain started with with the the rain, rain, and and then then the the wind wind came came and and then then I I mean, mean, that's that's a a pretty pretty big big tree. tree. Denise Denise is is pointing pointing down down the the street street to to a a car car crushed crushed under under the the weight weight of of several several branches branches little little reminiscent reminiscent of of Sandy, Sandy, I I would would have have to to say, say, because because we lived here during Sandy, just get nervous about things like that. Pulling down people getting injured. That car belongs to this man who didn't want to give his name but tells me he watched it all happened to trees and two hours apart. Three different directions of the wind down and hit the car, a block away neighbors or getting to work sawing a tree that had fallen on some power lines and is now leaning on a house fire department quickly arrived to clear clear the the branches branches off off the the wires. wires.
Controversial Poseidon desalination plant in Huntington Beach set for hearings this week
"Hearings have started to see if a desalination project that has been planned for 20 years will hold water in Huntington Beach beside and water Vice President Scott Maloney says the $1 billion plant would generate 50 million gallons of water per day, enough for about 400,000 people in O. C Desalination is the on ly 100% climate, resilient water supply available to the state of California Coast Keepers. Ray Hamster is one of the more than 100 speakers expected to oppose the project. During this week, Santa Ana Water board hearing Goingto kill marine life. Polluter water cost a fortune, and most importantly, we don't need it. Ah, yes vote within the project of the Coastal Commission for final approval in Orange County. Corbin Carson KO Phi News. Three former presidents, The speaker of the House and dozens of members of Congress have gathered in Atlanta for the funeral of Congressman John Lewis Lewis. Fellow civil rights activists, James Lawson call on the government to continue Lewis's legacy so that every
Homeowners Evacuated As Fire Burned In Bolsa Chica Wetlands In Huntington Beach near Los Angeles
"Brush fire in the bolsa chica wetlands and hunting to beach burned more than 60 acres today. It started south of Warner Avenue east of Pacific Coast Highway about four four o'clock o'clock this this afternoon. afternoon. At At one one point point it it did did threaten threaten some some homes homes in in the the area, area, but but fire fire officials officials say say it it stopped stopped about about 100 100 yards yards away. away. Boy Boy that that was was a a close close call. call. Crews Crews are are expected expected to to remain remain on the scene throughout the night. The cause of the fire is still under investigation.
Suspect arrested in Los Angeles shooting at street race that killed 17-year-old girl
"A 33 year old man from Texas has been arrested this in the shooting death of a 17 year old girl following a street race in Hollywood. Police say the teen, identified by her family as Alejandra Estrada of Huntington Beach was not the intended target. She was shot just after midnight at Hollywood Boulevard in Highland Avenue, where an illegal street racing sideshow was taking place. Estrada was pronounced dead at the scene. Another person was wounded, but he's expected to recover. A few hours later, Ramon Monreal of El Paso, Texas, was taken into custody, his bail set at $3 million. His case is expected to be presented to the Lake County D a s office on
"huntington" Discussed on KNX 1070 NEWSRADIO
"State law in Huntington beach council members voted to exempt themselves from California century state law the matter ended up in court now state appellate court is told Huntington beach that their vote to exempt was unlawful century state law sought to tell our police department what I can and cannot do with regard to its law enforcement activities and told the city what it can and cannot do as it relates to committing resources are spending research online first minute to these you know we set that go it goes too far and it violates our charter city right city attorney Michael Kay says he disagrees with a decision that I recommend to the council to appeal to the California Supreme Court and in the meantime he says the council will also have to decide of Huntington beach will continue to act as though it's exempt from century state law if it does indeed appeal to the state's highest court Craig figure can extend seventy newsradio LA unified superintendent Austin view there has written a letter to the governors seeking a pilot program aimed at providing services to thousands of students and their families who are homeless Butare says they want to be part of the solution and has put forth suggestions on how schools can do just that he says if the state were to provide funding they could hire homeless counselors that would be responsible for connecting those in need it to services at almost almost wishing student or a student in the morning when we should be in their first top Neil where to eat she says students are sometimes distracted because they haven't slept bringing in the way of learning never addressed his letter to the governor and the co chairs of his commission on homelessness and supportive housing about seventeen thousand LA unified students and their families are experiencing homelessness but beauty says that number is probably higher Margaret Carrero can extend seventy newsradio the governor announces his new budget plan will have more on that coming up right after traffic in two minutes eleven oh five on KNX traffic and weather together every ten minutes on the five years Tom transit a crash on the westbound side of the water water and shoot Avenue three vehicles involved in this one the block in the offering causing so slowing as you approach does not terrible by any stretch but it's there see C. little piece of police activity is bounce out of the one a one over here van Nuys Boulevard there some smoke poured from the side of the freeway that's because the visual distraction this backup starts at Balboa it's gonna be busy on and off over towards the Hollywood split once you get out of the Hollywood portion of the water once clear down through the going to pass the jam up right around Western Avenue as a typically does heading into downtown the northbound side of the freeway also slows at the Ted up towards Silverlake Boulevard these bouts attitude said on usually busy today road work in an earlier crash over your Huntington Dr that east to ten slows back at Alan leave Pasadena it's gonna be busy all the way into Monrovia once you get passed on to the driving start clear up then it looks good all the way out towards the Inland Empire and the eastbound side of the ten sambar Dino freeway solid from the fifty seven over towards Indian held Boulevard earlier crash being reported that's got traffic slow through Pomona if you want to use the sixty especially we try to get out towards on Terrio dropped out of the fifty seven or the seventy one take it to the east sixty.
"huntington" Discussed on The Frame
"<Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Impulse production. <Speech_Music_Male> It's twenty nineteen <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> we're in highland <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> park and the Bohemians <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> have been replaced <Speech_Music_Male> by hipsters <Music> <Music> in <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> real life couple <Speech_Music_Male> days sweaters <Speech_Music_Male> and Carryanne <Speech_Music_Male> Daniel play <Speech_Music_Male> Rudolfo and Mimi <Music> <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> Characters <Speech_Music_Female> are <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> just effortlessly <Speech_Female> real. It's like <Speech_Music_Female> this community of <Speech_Female> singers and artists <Speech_Female> and creative <Speech_Female> people. 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Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> for listening <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> back here tomorrow.
"huntington" Discussed on Pretty Big Deal with Ashley Graham
"And doing all the kind of things an intent does an office. I went back to school after we finish the we. Can I finish my exams. And then I had the intention of going back you could leave school back then at sixteen ecksteen and if you wanted to go to university or college or to do the final. Two years of my intention was to do. The last. Two years of schools are seventeen eighteen which is called sixth form in the UK UK. In the summer. Before I started six I'd gone up to London with a friend and my uncle lived in London time and going up to London with a big deal. It was a country farm. Go Oh and so. We were sort of been London. You know walking along Oxford Street kings row go into the museums and my mom called me one day and she said you better go and POCA head into the modeling agency because Darling. It's not what you know. It's who you know in fashion and that was one of the many Sri pieces of vice. My Mum's giving me over the years. And so I sort of you know begrudgingly. Kick my hails and went and poked my head in and there was a new book her and she said You know I've been tasked with building out a new faces division. Can I take some polaroid's view this you know. Maybe something and she took some food came back in. Oh Wow she took some polaroid's she went back. She came back. You know ten minutes later and she said in need to grow your eyebrows. We'll have to do something about the head the braces I guess they'll come off in time. Hopefully the skin clear up. But what do you want to go out on some costings and I thought all I WANNA do is go on a shoe because then I can see what job opportunities there are within the fashion industry. Because you didn't talk was these images that you'd see in magazines and and I was always fascinated by what went on to make these images. What was the creative tip process of it who was onset It was just so magical to me and so I said yes I would love to out on some costings and very quickly. CLE- started to get opportunities to test shoots and then quickly from that. Started to to get bookings and it was then a few months later I was in New New York. A voice been really lucky with my career always worked wherever the work has been quality dispute it. But I've been really lucky I've always worked to move to New York so that was when I was sixteen. I then spent a bit of time. Just traveling I went back to school. Remember my my mom saying to me and I sort of had a bit of breakdown and she said you father and I will support whatever you do but this sounds like a once in a lifetime opportunity and I think you should run with it because it seems to be going. I'm pretty good. Oh they were completely out of it and so at seventeen. I decided to leave school. Go full time and spend a Lotta time in Paris in Europe and then went to New York for two weeks and called my mom and said I'm not coming up getting my first apartment. I love you and she was like great. Go for it and it's truly being. I think the biggest gift my parents have given me as the encouragement to fly. And let me go thing. I think if parents are constantly Salih handcuffing their heads. Then you're never know what they're potentially my mom at seventeen. I graduated high school and the next month. She was like you have to leave this house. Yeah it's like it's time for you to go fine. I'm just moving to New York. She said Great. Go do it and it was the best thing for me. Even though I don't know if I will let my seven year old kid leave. Yeah I know and this is the thing now being a mom I look back on that and I think gosh you know every day. I'm with my son. I think that's one less day. I have of you in my arms. You know you really start to think of these things. That's why I always consider it being the greatest gift that they that they could ever give me just to give me the encouragement support and still to this day. I know that that they're in the same house. I grew up in that just consistent support a normal and grounded and it's and I think it kept me going through all the ups and downs. So yeah because I share a similar career in yours. I mean in the beginning of catalog. Yeah wait like those cute little checks through back. Nobody would know your name. They don't really know your face. How long were you doing catalog until your big big break and I want to know what that was when I started jewelry? The considered commercial or editorial in high fashion commercial modeling as you know. Is this brand's catalogue it's Smiley. It's happy it's wholesome dancing. It's approachable and editorial is much more creative. It's fashion bleach timer. Yeah it's it's smug look. Yeah it's extreme. It's sort of fantasy fashion and luxury. And so so I always fitted into the commercial side and as a commercial model of you were successful. You made money and actually in many cases you made more money than high fashion. Go so luckily for me even though it was never creative enough for me to do catalogue you know. It's pretty standard. It can be you so how can be pretty boring at times. But you know if it's like you say cute checks coming in. I was able to save. I bought my first apartment when I was nineteen in and for me as well. I didn't really have my big break until you know years into the industry. I pounded the pavement. I had a lot of rejection. I was doing work that you know. I wasn't happy happy with and I think that it really gave me this insight to the industry at allowed me to kind of evolve and figure out what I wanted to do and dream three and so it was then I could about nineteen that I got my big break with Victoria secret. Had A few few great moments Burberry Barberie was on my twenty. I bet that was really like a coming of age moment. And that's a big deal. First of all I wanNA come back to. Victoria's secret and burberry but before then what kept you moving. What kept the persistence of getting through catalog? And and just saying I'm not doing what I WANNA do. Yeah but I'm going to continue to keep moving on this trajectory festival because I left school so young. So let me be candid. I had nothing else to fall back on the second of all I was making money and I could see that I was saving and you know like I said I had kind of taken a leap of faith to do this. I DID NOT WANNA like go back home with my tail between my legs and I did not want to go back to school and several several because I really really dreamt and I could see this opportunity for myself and I just knew if I worked hard enough and I played my cards. That's right I could get to where I wanted to be. That's and I find like creative. Visualization really the core of any success. I've had in my life life whether it's in my personal life will career like that is at the core of everything I do is that I've allowed myself to see myself. They're always have a five year plan. I know where I WANNA go condition. It's that's that's ultimately what it comes down to. Do You do vision boards. I think I do well. I moved bought everything. My team will tell that I've seen I've seen the you know where I want to be. It's funny because last time I was home. My mom just went. Why does it come from like I? Just go around like this your father and I on like this and I think it's something I feel lucky. That's always beaten you know in in May you had a taste of it and he couldn't go back. Yeah okay so then. How old were you? When you got Victoria secret? I was nineteen. Okay so Victoria secret. Holy Crap you book the job was it everything and more when he went on set. Yes yes so I walked five shows. No I work for. Vs for about five five years. It was a dream come true. I'd had an American boyfriend for a little bit. And he said we were walking down Broadway and you know the big store and on Broadway and he said that's what you wanted to say. DRE ON LIMA. That's how I thought. Yeah that is like that is that is amazing. Like that is the best of the best to be to be part of that company and so Luckily I've actually had years of doing catalog. In Years of doing lingerie entree I was always the lingerie catalogue curvier than a long week and it was short and boobs. I think they tested me out now on one show. And then the bookings came they were always slow with me. I was never kind of like the girl that I was always very very proud to work with them at time. Yeah and that kind of helped catapult you into high fashion he. I think there was a real shift around the eight when I was about twenty. Four Victoria's secret had led me to who transforms which was my first film. I'd actually. She's not a actress ball. Actress remember versa the Maxwell and we were sitting there front row and I was like so oh you live in. La Is that because of your job and you go. Oh Do you think I'm an actor. Yeah I know I'm not an actress. Wow I'm no definitely no. It was an opportunity of a lifetime. I'm glad I I did it but I I failed that it was something. I felt really lucky to try my hand up but nothing I never felt a passion for it and I failed passion for the the things in my life. And that's a whole other story Yeah that led me to Victoria's secret we don't commercial Michael Bay cost me then in transformers transformers and then with that came this whole you know repositioning of me within within my work and also at that time industry took a big shift. I think social media just started to come into play and I think that these girls that were considered to be commercial had much more as approachability. Let's hear what there was. Just just sure that a consumer or an audience related to more with commercial models and so the the industry would see you know these goals followers and the audience was much bega and then happened where you would start to see other the women you know in these kind of high fashion and walking down the runway and suddenly we were being embraced in a different way. Yeah and then of course social social media really is taken off from the last few years which we can talk about because that is I mean your social media is amazing. I swear you put up a chair and I'm like I want that Out Good Aesthetic is so on for you have a social media team. That hope I think for me help for your I like to. I'm just taking pitches all the time. I see inspiration around me everywhere and I see it through. Phone at through. Ought through galleries architecture Fashion Film and I just felt like why am I not sharing all of these things that I've got like countless photographs about an. It's nice to know that people respond respond to them as well and I'm responding grid. Yes girl will your Hasbro. And it's consistent it's very color coordinated so well let's fast forward. Yeah you did fashion. You did runway. Your you've just had so many great moments and now your mother and jackets to jackass tune a bit now and I just i WanNa talk about what is that. What does motherhood mean to you? I was just such a journey. It's hard to even put it into words really because I will say I don't think I was in any way prepared for the emotional side. Eight of becoming a mother I never really been around babies before. I knew it was time to start a family and I knew I had this inkling unclean in me that I wanted to have a baby but the maternal instinct never really kicked in until I gave birth really eight was incredibly overwhelming on on so many different levels because hair was here. I am with this newborn baby that I had this overwhelming sense of love for and it is a huge identity shift and so that first year for me was a mix of like pure joy a lot of anxiety learning is Iran. Dan Redefining my identity to myself to my partner to my work to my son and it's a very intimate kind of have personal experience and really beautiful. Because I feel like I've evolved and grown so much and there is just nothing that comes close to how proud I fail of him and how I just stare stare all day long. So yeah because you're so close with your mom. Have you taken taking any advice from her raising Jack. Yeah you know it's funny. I think as well when I when I found out I was pregnant. You do a lot of looking back on your own childhood Ed Right. You look at the things that we're really impactful to you. The things that really shaped you the things that things that didn't shave you uh-huh and you start to kind of cultivate your own way of parenting You know I had such a great childhood on on so many levels and that but there are a lot of things I wanNA do differently. You know. I'm thirty two thirty two years ago. My parents came from you know completely different print generation and you know the world. I'm living in now. Compared to the world that I grew up in which was a very sheltered rustic country life and the world I live in today and the challenges and the opportunities and the exciting boss paced world that I live in is very different from my own childhood and so yes she's there she's there at the end of the phone own and again just such a huge support and she's just always got my back. Do you know what I make. Sure my mom and be like I've done this. You know you're in the right..
"huntington" Discussed on Pretty Big Deal with Ashley Graham
"Good I'm very pregnant. Thank you so much for your in the mommy game. Well Yeah Hardcore Jacks like two and a bit now so we kind. I feel like we're over the Hump because the first year is like it it just gets easier and easier and better and better. Oh the best thing even the challenges the good moments of Adam. It's all of it's just. It's really incredible. I'm excited I mean. Everybody has kind of told me that exact same thing. You don't sleep exhausted Mike all the time. Oh Geez Okay first of all. I'm so glad we are wearing the same color because I'm sure you've heard this and I'm sure you're flattered or maybe embarrassed by but you're my style micon never had no I screen shot and you're the most looks say in my saved. I G folder. Aw seriously thanks I really you just have it together. You have like a sense of ease and cool girl. I don't know what it is but it's it's you and when it suits you and the other thing that I always talk about with my friends is that you're always like recycling something like you. Don't just get back where it once again like. You're constantly wearing. Yes are are these looks at you put together. Do you have a stylus. That doesn't like I want the T. one in like fashion since I can remember and that's really why I got into modeling so I thought I'd work on the kind of creative behind the scenes part of the industry and ended up modeling which we can get to well. We have to but I've worked with a STYLUS for red carpet for you. Know the last seven or eight years. And that's really when I feel like I need it because it's a whole other beast but day-to-day I've always put but my outfits together and I just love it. It's like a fun creative part of my morning you put forward your bestself and I've just always loved close. It's just is what it is. I collect them. I'm actually really happy to hear that you put your own looks together. Yeah it's fun right so you'll be. Yeah Okay I love that pleasure love. Yeah so this is an obnoxious stat. You're one of the highest payed models in the world. And I know I know go to. Rosie Huntington is on my podcast to talk about it but I wanNA talk about the road to how you get there. Because it wasn't always an easy one. He started really young and I want to hear from the beginning. Yeah I started working when I was sixteen when we have fifteen at school school. Everybody was Encouraged to take a week of internship someone field of work that was interesting to them and having grown up in the countryside. I had this love for fashion since I can really remember my mum and I bonded over kind of buying the women's magazines and we'd sit together and go shopping my the day I would always ask for a subscription to Elle magazine and bizarre and things and so I really just kind of that was my my passion so when we were given this Tosca Oskar finding a place to to get a work experience. I got out the yellow pages and I just wrote to every kind of fashion brand that I'd heard of Time wrote of handwritten letters posted them. I wrote off the headquarters of brands. You know shops ahead. No idea had no contact the fashion industry whatsoever eleven. This is sixteen seventeen years ago. This is even before the Internet was really kind of booming. And one of the places. I've written off to a modeling agency agency. I came home. Tiny tiny modeling agency so I came home from school about a week later. My Mom said we got a phone call from this modeling agency and they want you to go up in town and I thought Oh my gosh. This is where I'm going to be going on shoots. I thought I would be out in the creative side of the industry and of course you know cut to a few months later. I'm up in London like walk into this tiny little office and I realized that I was actually kind of brought up just to kind of Antioch do faxes and be like you know someone that running the errands. It was such a time in the agency. How mine yeah? It was an and of of course like anybody who knows like an agency. You IT'S A. It's an office and so it was five or six booker's sat around a table. Picking up phone calls You know sending out faxes I would just be sort of there on the computer taking you know taking the phone and making cups tae and pouring wine.
"huntington" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"But what sometimes it's a have been already exploring is well what if you take human embryonic cells what if you take you know human embryos that are just a tiny little cluster just you know seven or eight cells and you use crisper to rewrite their dna let's say you fix the herta terry disease in just this handful just each few cells will that if if you if that if the person were to develop from those cells they they would have crisper altered gene throughout their whole body and if they were to have children they would pass on those crisper altered genes as well and so you know that that that these experiments have already begun on on on these tiny little human embryos and so really you know what what needs to happen now is for us to have a really kind of global conversation about whether we want to use this or not whether it's safe whether it's ethical how do we feel about who should have access to this do we have the right to alter future generations and you know we maybe we'll feel comfortable with say you know a radical huntington's disease but what if somebody says well yeah but i want i'm using ivf and i want to just give my kids this mutation that we know reduces your odds of getting alzheimer's could i do that as well and then you know what if you add on other things what if you had on things that are not don't have to do with immediate ly treating already disorder but you know change a trait change haircolor change height change all these things are people are going to be comfortable with that and this all you know the science fiction writers have had a monopoly on this conversation until now but i think that everybody else needs to be talking about it to now as far as crisper altered genes go given like a near future scenario would they be detectable would with somebody to be able to say.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"With our present knowledge of animal psychology and genetics we could sat in the solve the servant problem with the help of the monkey kingdom of course eventually are super chimpanzees would stop forming trade unions and we right back where we started just the note clarke didn't write planet the apes so let's turn away from great apes getting political because one thing you can guarantee is it clocks vision was always spectacular and perhaps a mirror of our own society vase at pushups do it's called the tail to ten wealth and the first story in it it's called ironman the babylon and it's written in the late '50s and healthy clock that he narrating has in south and saying oh yes you know i bet is paper about satellite it's a story about how russians who have been developing satellite technology foster have already got this plan to create this network of propaganda being bombarded out from the satellites to brainwash watson is with mindless entertainment and kind of propaganda propagandizing and even kind of ultraviolet semidesert predicts horrible execution vas on the internet and this is from the moment when satellites a still a new idea i think it's remarkable and its terrifying at his feet basically it's just the idea that it entertainment network six had this huge power over behavior mass behavior the idea of controlling a population stream entertainment and he'd worth that out even as he just invented satellites putts pretty remarkable also see clarke had many more ideas about how humanity could tackle the problem of deep space travel to suspended animation he speaks of a machine colder replicator which can literally make anything perhaps a precursor of the three d printer and finally for men the often wrote about scientific advancement sometimes at the expense of the humanity in his stories when clark spoke to the bbc in nineteen 64 he had a prediction about the future of our world.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"It's my mahfoud lukko well over i will now hopefully it prolongs the active town thought with monster young boys involving kicking footballs running zan as i came with two young sons bowlby's that such a wonderful story for he says you know it is difficult to think just how debilitating disease like that is why it's just the beginning and that following the success larger trials are now imminent and it's uncertain how long the gene therapy will be effective solvency this great needs to be watched that progress needs to be let's hats and there was a wide variation and how the patients responded to treatment now professor john pass a let the trials at boutsen queen mary university of london and says it's a really significant breakthrough this is a huge way when in treatment of haemophilia this is the opportunity to normalize people's lives to give them a normal level of phytate an ice empty mindblowing the impact to be able to do that is transformational patience we will be able to be looking at this in a large study but they all petuna see to transform care for patients to take away the need for injections every other day is what we're ready looking at i think the fact that he moufida over the years has been such a demanding condition for people to manage themselves now we're looking at taking less way giving them a normal life back professor joined passi of course gene therapy is at the high end of medical science stepping in and correcting rebalancing the molecular mechanisms of all bodies the very starting stepped of medicine though is walking through the clinic door until your doctor what's wrong with you perhaps things who personal even in the shetland with any one and they may also be the fiscal examination that you'd rather avoid surprisingly these simple human barriers to getting treatment are quite common as dr lunar dollas all electra in medical humanities and philosophy told claudia hammond the origins of shame really linked to bodily vulnerability in all held can't counties are about the body than what we found to an extensive literature review we've done of how negative subconscious emerged.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"The fireprone areas christina restore on on a problem which are fear is only going to get worse now but we we spoke at the beginning of the program about a new treatment for huntington's disease but that's not the only genetic disorder this in the news this week now it's not a child has taken place at bounce hospital in london and a number of patients that he met fella i have been given gene therapy at to see how it could affect the condition so hemophilia is the disease way your blood doesn't quote you bleed badly it is at the bleeding disorder thought slows the blood causing price sas hemophilia a it's all as classic hemopheliacs it's caused by missing or having a defective factor eight now that's the crossing by saying an haemophiliac is the most common type of hemophilia you say it's a missing protein and is a genetic therapy genetic therapy so what's going on there well the patients in the trial the given gene therapy there are a number of patience and it was a single infusion that same patients were given a high dose now the infusion with a genetically engineered virus and that contain the instructions the facts eight so as we said the protein that patients were boom without uh it's almost like a delivery service like a policeman said the virus was delivering the genetic instructions to the liver which then starts producing fence aids so the children over idols were even involved remarking a good copy of this forget a dream exactly the virus delivers the good one to it doesn't sauce producing of the point is the points of this trial that he actually was working absolutely and it was one infusion as well and so a year on from this trial eleven of the thirteen patients who received the height ice age said the says a small group that received a particular day said at that producing near normal levels a factor eight which is fantastic news now twenty nine year old jake omaha has haemophilia a and he has taken part in this gene therapy steady the biggest varnish of the chamber pay is is give me a new lease of life.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"Now of plant growth in the shrubs and in the grasses but then it was extremely dry in the spring and very high temperatures record high for the spring in the summer and all of that new growth tried out very quickly and is now fuelled that's very easy to burn and ready to burn people talking about this santa ana win which vectis go to name suggests to me that it's as it were will moon wind pass from the in california these happen every single year they start in the desert to the east in nevada and utah where there's a high pressure air mass that sits there in the high desert air always flows from high pressure to low pressure and the coast of california on the pacific ocean is a low pressure area so that gradient from high to low polls that air very quickly to the coast and you get incredibly high wins and incredibly dry because they're coming from that hot hide desert area so i'll be the wind seven every year the weather conditions seems to be somewhat different this know critically so perhaps is this something special this year about the amount of fire or is it just cities this year's this part of california of the is it's in other parts there is a really important thing that's happening throughout the state and in the western united states in general where we're having a lengthening of the fire season because it's been so hot in the spring and in the summer so we're seeing record high temps in march april and may so we're losing that snowpack in our mountains and we're losing the moisture in the ecosystems throughout the state due to evaporation and melting of the snow much earlier so it sounds like is the most of snow in the winter even that actually preparing the system and not just loss of snow but the loss of more.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"Michael by a from the university of free book aids switzerland an interview office recorded actually for science in action which is also on the bbc world service in which is also like this sedition of the psalm sarah is available as a podcast from the bbc world service dot com um and break over in all remaining thirty minutes or so clocks actually taking away we pay homage to the vision of off the sea clock sifi rights a bone a hundred years ago this week and dreamer of space elevators satellite communications and so so much more and for those of a nervous disposition when it comes to going to the doctor salone embarrassment is often a barrier to successful consultation right down to the moment when you leave penned instructions in your hand if someone arrives at a doctor's office and they have problems literacy and they might be so ashamed of the fact that they have or literacy that that they won't reveal that so then they can get a pamphlet explaining how to look after their condition that caught read the pamphlets that will never tell the doctor and still with me in the studio is bbc's answerable to bubble akira and you've news of a gene therapy breakthrough i'd say yes a child at a london hospital it seemed patients that he met failure a being given gene therapy and it's ended with a number of them producing near normal levels at the price they needed stop bleeding excellent before alert the continuing devastating fires in california california inferno his bed everything burning massive wildfire burning out of control across southern california search and rescue crews race to find the nearly one hundred people still missing in northern california as the deadliest wildfires the nazis were a third wildfire has broken out and is burning out of control joining to the weather is not often the direct cools of wildfires but what it can do is exacerbate the problems fanning the flames and making the fires harder to control their have been for us all across california this summer and autumn but particularly in the northern winegrowing area of map of early in october and now on the coast just northwest of los angeles they've caused billions of dollars of damage destroyed whole communities led to the evacuation of more than a.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"All you can imagine extending it to reach higher voltages but also to deliver larger currents having done this i mean to me it's interesting but all their applications where this might be better than a battery or something like that it's important first to realize that corse the power density of such a system is relatively low it's not comparable to state of the art lithium ion batteries so we thought lowpower requirement devices that could be implanted one example is pacemaker heart pacemaker the devices i could imagine would be things along the lines of health monitors monitoring glucose levels continuously and imagine the next step which is coupling disc sensor with a insulin delivery pump how could one powered its device continuously that is really a very big question we basically took simplest way of thinking it which is we have a device that has powered by a gradient in ions and the question then would be can you find anywhere in a living organism naturally agreed in defiance that's maintained already metabolic and thinks that we came up with is for example stomach acid you have of course in your stomach very high concentration of protons positivelycharged hydrogen ions and in the rest of your body that concentration is hundred thousand four lower so you imagine one of these is the kind of implant in your stomach could lend power things as amazing the are we don't have a complete solution but i think it's intriguing to think yes if you could make a device that uses metabolic energy to store electrical energy you could then for example imagine in your sleep to heck did to some sort of consuming device to drain it overnight and use it from weight management maybe in in the future wouldn't that be nice in the context of chris.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"This could just be a game changer it's exactly these people who could be eligible for trials and they could see this treatment is making a real difference to that feature of course we have got a mother store about genetic diseases later in the program which you'll be talking source of data well let's now did on the water to the magical world of corals these complex beautiful animals a globally in decline that bellwethers really for the changing climate the warming and acidifying oceans and various reefs around the world in recent years have been subject to bounce of bleaching which disrupts the delicate ecology during these episodes the corals expel the colored sunlight capturing algae that live inside them and in doing so stifle then main supply of energy beaching events saw necessarily lethal carl's can recover but they're a worrying sign of declining health and the great barrier reef off the australian coast is one of the best studied coral masses on earth but onto went back to back beaches events over the past two years which profoundly limited their ability to recover the european coral reef symposium took place this week in oxford england and adam rutherford spoke to morgan prakit from james cook university in australia with head to very severe bleaching events one in the summer of 2015 '16 in and then another recurrent blades are not obliging a year later in the summer of 2016 seventeen now if you add the footprint of by thursday bleaching events together approximately half of the great barrier reef has been severely affected and so we're talking about an area the size of italy where half of the race have been really badly affected bleaching extended across a very large area but the worst impacts were quiet in just the northern half.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"This approach actually does slide down the progression of the disorder bathe clinically on imaging other measures then that would represent a breakthrough i think more of a breakthrough if you like is the is this whole strategy say using these socalled antisense oregon you can find these essays they seize another example of where this approach which has now been used in other forms of neurological disease in amyloid has been shown to be effective so this is a new therapeutic strategy which i think has implications for all genetic disorders and if it pans out as well as it has in some of these other conditions then i think we are on the cusp of a whole new therapeutic area in which to treat these competencies professor of clinical neares arms roger barker bobby i mean this was so interesting when i saw this at the beginning of the week but it is early days what do you think it means for patients who already her for gene for huntington's well if they know that they have thirteen and they've already developed fenton said that condition is quite far advanced already it's unlikely to change that prague nice thirty the damage has already been done but if they are in the early stages of the disease all they know that the carrying the jane that happened yet develop symptoms at this could really change things for them as it could prevent the disease progressing i mean until now there has been a treatment so knowing that you have to gene doesn't help your own prognosis i mean people might start to have the test if they've got so the promise of some treatment round the corner yeah as he said people have been very scared of the outcome the ass and robinson stressed oversee when claudia tiller at there are other options available and it was important that people knew this as well so if you know the gene runs and your family you want to have children yourself you can be understandably concerned about passing on the jane but you can't have embryos tested and selected so they went carry the faulty jane and that's essentially wiping out of your family's future so it makes sense to get test days but of course it is always a personal choice i'm really for those who already have the team but don't have symptoms yet.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"There is no cure for huntington's but the niece this week concerns and experimental drug injected into a patients spinal fluid that might halt its progression that important step hasn't been proven yet but the early stage trials conducted at nine centers in the uk germany and canada seemed to show that patients can safely be given the monthly injections as rotor barca professor of clinical neuroscience at the university of cambridge talked claudia hammond it's a trial ready a feasibility and taller than it is what we call was could safety is always very difficult to judge when you have such few a numbers of patients but in essence what people have tried to do in this trial of which we've been appalled is they have injected into the fluid around the spine and the brian cycled csa drug which interacts with the message between the gene and the protein so a gene cage for a protein in this process by which that happens and what this does this socalled and he sends is it recognizes specifically the protein huntington binds to it and then takes it away so the idea is actually stops the gene from expressing the protein which causes the disease so how much do we know so far about whether that actually happens whether it actually works so what we know from the trial in the press release which came out yesterday which goes so much excitement was we know that this procedure of injecting this into the spinal fluid seems very well tolerated that no major safety concerns or problems with patients running into side effects and the measure of whether it's engaging with what it said to be doing i reducing the level of this protein has been chained to be the case namely ihd's reducing the level of the protein what we don't know is whether that makes any difference to the patient in terms of how quickly the disease progresses in that individual presumably we'd expect it to make a difference i mean jimmy that's what we'll be child next but it is making a difference to that pertain you would expect it to they make a difference to the patient symptoms can you would expect it to make a difference but there are thus bys are to caveats that right.
"huntington" Discussed on The Science Hour
"Welcome to the san siro from the bbc if you love science health and technology you've downloaded the right podcast i'm roland pease and for today's offering we're rolling out the big fanfare that's right the lori for also see clock all sort of two thousand one space odyssey launched a hundred years ago today we've the scorecard muscle in his capped his books but on his futuristic ideas like space elevators that's later and waving her arms as she conducted imaginary the london's if new through the walls bobble akira a good friend of the program hi valentine's be back gas and the old building laughing cayenne battling away that delightful dolphins and a iraqi out what that chattering it out snacks all good stuff of course we tackle the bad things along with good here on the song iowa including this week a look at the factors underlying the out of control wildfires in california and the double whammy that struck the great barrier reef backtoback bleaching events that have devastated one of the most famous ecosystems on the planet but there is good news too we start with what some of hailed as the biggest breakthrough in niro degenerative diseases in fifty years it's a step towards a treatment for huntington's disease a fatal condition which typically develops slowly during adults hood is dr anne robinson explains is a very serious condition which is makes it all the more wonderful of there's been this seeming break through a recently it's an inherited cruel progressive neurological disease the damages the nerve cells in the brain and often starts with some personality changes which can be quite difficult to pin point and then you make at some small fidgety movements all this may be years before the disease actually really takes hold but eventually people tend to develop uncontrollable movements and changes in that perception and awareness and also in their behavior which becomes particularly cruel and difficult for them and their families huntington's is also a genetic condition which means that carries have a 50 percent chance of passing that onto their children families can be blighted the disease affecting many members and then as the decision for potential carriers whether to test themselves for the gene and whether to have children.