18 Burst results for "Ikeda"
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Create this <Speech_Female> community that we call <Speech_Female> east bay meditation <Speech_Female> center. <Speech_Male> And if we want to learn <Speech_Male> more, how do we <SpeakerChange> do that? <Speech_Male> If you want to learn <Speech_Female> more, please <Speech_Female> come to our website, <Speech_Female> which is <Speech_Female> W, <Speech_Female> W, W, <Speech_Female> dot, <Speech_Female> east, <Speech_Female> bay, meditation, <Speech_Female> dot <Speech_Female> org. And we <Speech_Female> also have quite <Speech_Female> a few Dharma <Speech_Female> teachings <Speech_Female> up on <Speech_Female> our YouTube channel <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> for instance <Speech_Female> we have a very <Speech_Female> active bipoc <Speech_Female> or people <Speech_Female> of color, <Speech_Female> sanga or spiritual <Speech_Female> community <Speech_Female> that has a <Speech_Female> YouTube channel <Speech_Female> with really wonderful <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> talks that <Speech_Female> are accessible <Speech_Female> by <SpeakerChange> everyone. <Speech_Male> We'll put those links <Speech_Male> up in our show notes if <Speech_Male> people want to <Speech_Male> dive more deeply <Speech_Male> into this. <Speech_Male> In the meantime, we <Speech_Male> thank you very much <Speech_Male> for coming on <Speech_Male> just to check. Is there <Speech_Male> anything that I should <Speech_Male> have asked, <SpeakerChange> but didn't? <Speech_Male> Absolutely <Speech_Female> not. <Speech_Female> This <Speech_Female> has been <Speech_Female> very thorough <Speech_Female> for a <Speech_Female> conversation, Dan. <Speech_Female> And I'm <Speech_Female> interested in <Speech_Female> your interest <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> very grateful <Speech_Female> for it. <SpeakerChange> So thank you. <Speech_Male> It's a pleasure. <Speech_Male> Thank you <Speech_Male> again for coming on. <Speech_Male> And best of <Speech_Male> luck to you and to <Speech_Male> ebm C <Speech_Male> I'm a supporter personally. <Speech_Male> We're very <Silence> grateful. <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Thanks again to <Speech_Male> machine Patricia <Speech_Male> ikeda and <Speech_Male> please go check out <Speech_Male> the east bay meditation <Speech_Male> center. <Speech_Male> 10% happier <Speech_Male> is produced by DJ <Speech_Male> cashmere Gabrielle <Speech_Male> zuckerman, Justine Davy <Speech_Male> and Lauren Smith, <Speech_Male> our senior <Speech_Male> producer is Marissa <Speech_Male> schneiderman, Kimi <Speech_Male> regular is our <Speech_Male> managing producer <Speech_Male> and our executive <Speech_Male> producer is Jen <Speech_Male> poyon. <Speech_Male> Scoring and mixing <Speech_Male> by Peter bonaventure <Speech_Male> of ultraviolet <Speech_Male> audio. <Speech_Male> We'll see you all on <Speech_Male> Friday for a <Speech_Music_Male> bonus meditation. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Speech_Male> Hey, I'm gonna make a <Speech_Male> little ask here. <Speech_Male> If you like our show <Speech_Male> and you want to support <Speech_Male> the work we're doing, <Speech_Male> there are some <Speech_Male> quick and <Speech_Male> very easy things you can <Speech_Male> do to help <Speech_Male> us out. First, <Speech_Male> please leave us a <Speech_Male> 5 star <Speech_Male> rating and review. <Speech_Male> Those are really <Speech_Male> helpful. There's a reason <Speech_Male> why podcast hosts <Speech_Male> ask for them all <Speech_Male> the time. Second, <Speech_Male> please fill out a <Speech_Male> short survey <Speech_Male> over at wondery <Speech_Male> dot com slash <Speech_Male> survey these <Speech_Male> surveys really help <Speech_Male> us up our <Speech_Male> game. It's incredibly <Speech_Male> useful for <Speech_Male> us to hear directly <Speech_Male> from you the listener. <Speech_Male> So if you have time, <Speech_Male> please fill that out. <Speech_Male> And speaking of wondery <Speech_Male> because we've had some <Speech_Male> questions about <Speech_Male> our
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Our children and a lot to take better care of our environment. It's all about relationship. Is that care, relationship, love? Is that synonymous with nirvana? Absolutely. And love can be interpreted as a very sentimental or romantic word in English. We're talking here about universal non discriminating love, which is a pretty tall order. Again, I'm not saying that I've got it all down. I absolutely have not. However, I've had glimpses. I've had insights. I have a direction and a trajectory for my practice. And I think that it absolutely is Nirvana. It is NI bana. It is liberation from dissatisfaction because I personally believe that there is always the potential in any situation for there to be even in a brief flesh, a loving and caring connection that creates a sense of home of safety of belonging of joy for at least one living being. That's my faith. We started with the emergency question of so what, who cares? Why should we care? Although should became word that needed some mild litigation, but let me just circle back to that. Now that we've talked about the list in a fuller way, I'd just like to come back to that question of the relevance of it all. The relevance of it all is simple to me is, do we want to become happier or not? Look at the title of your organization, 10% happier. I just love that. Because on one hand, it uses the word happier. It doesn't say more enlightened or something that sounds like a bunch of BS. It's like, happier. That's a subjective experience. And it also says 10%. I particularly like that. It's not even 25%. Can we become 10% happier? It's my personal belief and the Buddhist teachings say all beings want to live and be happy. Maybe we live and we're surviving. It doesn't necessarily mean we're thriving or we're happier. We could be living as many people are in a terrible war zone. We could be living as many, many people are, without access to basic, decent medical care. And food and clean air to breathe. And that's not just human beings. I mean, look at our animal companions. Dogs and cats. They suffer tremendously if they break their leg or have a kidney disease or something like that. We all want to live, and we all want to be happy, and I personally believe that by unpacking and having these kinds of conversations and inquiries that we've just been doing, I personally believe there's the potential there for people to become a lot happier or at least 10%. I pretty obviously agree with that, and these conversations are happening a lot at the place where you work east bay meditation center. One of the reasons why we wanted to have you on the show because I wanted to give you a chance to talk a little bit about E BMC and ways that people who are listening to the show can benefit from what you're putting out into the world and support it as well. So I give you back the mic to share some thoughts on that. Thank you so much where I primarily teach, though I teach at many places my spiritual home and many people's spiritual home right now is called east bay meditation center. It's located in downtown Oakland, California in the United States. We call it EB MC and of course the physical site has been closed down during the pandemic. We're just preparing to try to have our first hybrid class. We'll see how that goes. And we might be able to switch to more hybrid classes. East bay meditation center, I think we're now well into our 16th, maybe 17th, year where we've had our doors open, and we're in urban meditation center based in Buddhist teachings, and our communities are rooted in what we call diversity and radical inclusivity. We are a very, very diverse meditation community now with people from all over the world who participate online, as well as people who are able to travel to the physical site and we are intentionally created that way and our whole purpose for being is to provide access. To wisdom teachings and practices that may be of help to people. Again, they may not. They can freely come and go because we're offering everything on what we call a gift economics or donation only basis so that there are no financial barriers. And this is a dream that we've been able to realize with a lot of help and a lot of brilliant, incredible, very creative, activist artists, type people who've come together to
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"People of color, people with disabilities and chronic pain. And so again, I always say, I assume that you're here because you're in pain. And you're seeking, of course, relief from pain. This particular path, these particular teachings, these particular practices may not in fact be your cup of tea and I'm not here to force anything on you. What I'm here to do is try to introduce you to these teachings in these practices hopefully in a way you can relate to. Hopefully in a way that's more accessible to you so that you can try them on. And see if they work for you. If they do fine, if they don't, no problem whatsoever. As I said, I myself have a personal practice of prayer, and this includes Christian prayer, which I have received from very dear colleagues of mine who are very strong Christian practitioners. That's part of my own personal practice, and it has relieved me of a lot of suffering. It has worked. And it continues to work. So that third characteristic that third Dharma seal. Hopefully we won't forget. We have things I hope in our lives that are joyful that are happy that have absolutely no problem with them right now. That are in a certain way perfect in the moment. Let's not forget those. And we probably wouldn't be showing up for a spiritual path of practice that demands discipline, time, attention, is not so fun, often. We probably wouldn't be showing up for that unless we have what we might call suffering unless we have problems we can't solve. Unless we're dissatisfied with our lives. And in that sense, that third characteristic and that third Dharma seal is an invitation for each of us if we like to turn our attention to what we can do to transform what we might call suffering into compassion and to insight into understanding that then brings us greater happiness. And those last words compassion, greater happiness, understanding insight. That's kind of, if I'm picking up what you're putting down here, the three B, my term of this, it's the flip side of suffering, which in Buddhist circles would be called nirvana or nirvana. Correct. And to give you an example, we had started out with some very difficult material earlier on in this conversation, and I wanted to share with our listeners and with you, Dan, because I know you're a parent that when my child whose middle aged now was little, I realized I was feeling this strong anxiety. I only have one child. What if something happens to him, I live in Oakland, their drive by shootings and things that happen all the time. He went through the Oakland public schools. And so I realized I was feeling very frightened. I was feeling really anxious. And it was so pressing that I cleared some time during the day when the kid was in school, and instead of doing the work in the chores that I needed to do. I sat on my bed. I was so miserable. I was so, so, so miserable. And I sat on my bed, and I did something. I guess he'd call it meditation. I just thank him to a place of very deep contemplation. I looked at it in the face, and I said, to myself, you can't escape from this. You can't run away from this. This is something that is really affecting your everyday life because I was felt myself worrying. And so I just sat there and it took about four days. It was a horrible four days. It was a horrible, horrible, excruciatingly painful for days. In which I went through all these levels of resistance and denial and so on and all these changes. And I did come out on the other side of it, Dan. I did. I sweated my way through it because, as a Buddhist practitioner, having done quite a bit of zen meditation, which is usually not fun. It's pretty arduous. I came out of it on the other side and I experienced this sense of incredible relief and incredible happiness. So if something should happen, I don't know whether it will be true or not. I might say to you, I was totally wrong. However, it feels true to me and it has now for over 25 years since that experience when I came out on the other side of that four day period. It's kind of like a self retreat. And I came out and what I realized was this. That the love that I've experienced for my kid has been so life transforming has been so fantastic has been so incredible. Has been so transformative in every way of my life, I am so grateful for it that that will endure. He may go through the process that we call physical death, but the love that I've experienced for him. I'm convinced that's going to carry through with me for a very long time, possibly forever. And that connects to universal love. It isn't just mine. What do you mean by that? It means that, for instance, in this conversation, although the recording is going to be audio, I'm looking at an image of you, and I'm assuming you're someone's child, you didn't pop out of nowhere, and I don't know what your relationship was to your parents. I'm not probing at all. Wherever there is that kind of relationship, it could be between a guardian and a child, it could be between a grandparent and a child. I'm not saying it has to be a biological parent could be an adoptive guardian or parent, could be an older sibling. And a younger sibling, in those kinds of intimate relationships, what I mean by that is there is the potential. I believe for each of us to connect to what could be called universal love, universal compassion. Let me see if I can state some of this back in something that resembles a cogent sentence or two. I think what I'm hearing is that there is suffering or unsatisfactoriness in life and doing this counterintuitive thing of looking at it squarely diving into it has the benefits of a aligning us with what is to use a word I use a lot non negotiable true. And B, orienting us toward understanding and relieving the suffering that we experience and that others experience. And that process kind of elevates us out of the muck. The love that you were referring to. That's been my experience. If not true all the time, I have plenty of bad days. And my own struggles with hatred and aversion, however, as I said before, it has really been my experience as a mother. Which was not a planned experience by the way. It was very unexpected. It has been my experience of being a mother and working with a lot of kids to understand that it is, I think, also hardwired into us as human beings, that the potential for connection for relationship for nurturing relationship, and for collective relationships that really nourish people's well-beings within collectives. And with communities, that that is absolutely part of who we are as human beings. So that potential is there and a lot of my life work is dedicated to trying to support whatever processes are there and whatever tools and skills are there that we can build as communities to take better care of each other to take better care of our elders to take better care of
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Huge practical benefits, I think, which is to try to have a resilient mindset. And this is something I try to teach and that I try to learn is don't take something personally unless you know 100% it is personal. Mindfulness based cognitive behavioral therapy for instance and related forms of therapy invites us to use mindfulness meditation to be able to catch and isolate specific thoughts that are causing a suffering. A very, very common thought would be people don't like me. People don't like me in a specific workplace or at my church or parents group, whatever. People don't like me. That is a thought, it May of course cause us to feel terrible. Paranoid and sad and angry and depressed. And then those types of therapies ask us to then back off from that, give it a little bit of space. And saying, how do I know? What's the actual evidence for that? Have 5 people from my group come up to me and said, you know what? I totally dislike you or email that to me. Have I actually got direct feedback? What data am I basing this thought on this afflictive thought? Nobody likes me. I don't think people like me. Is that actually true? I'm not ruling out the fact that, in fact, it might be true. It might be true. In most cases that I know of, it's not true at all. The same person that I'm talking to, who one minute is crying and saying, was she? I'm so terrible. Nobody likes me. Nobody likes me. And I accept that is a huge form of suffering. And when I say, and what's your evidence for that? I can't tell you, Dan, how many times the person has done a 180°, not a 120, not 60°. 180° flip, their face brightens up, their expression changes. They're showing up in a different part of their brain and as a different part of their self. And I say, I guess it means you have no friends, that same person will say, oh no, I have 5 of the best Friends in the world. They would do anything for me. I love my Friends. So we do have different parts of the brain that don't talk to each other, and these days we have ways, and mindfulness is very old, what we call mindfulness is very old. There are ways and practices that we can stop and pause and just try to not take it so personally or believe everything that we think. And ask ourselves, is this really true? It is a feeling, a feeling is true. If I feel sad, you're not going to tell me you don't feel sad. I do feel sad. However, if the thought that accompanies the feeling is all everybody hates me, I just know it. These days impostor syndrome, people think I'm competent, but if they really knew me, I'm faking it. I'm a fake. I hardly know what I'm doing. And I will be exposed at any moment. If we're able to immediately not take it personally in the sense of thinking, must be true, must be true because I'm thinking it, then we're able to usually form a more 360° in a more nuanced and usually a more positive model of reality in which we're able to say, you know what? I'm pretty good at somethings. I'm terrible at other things. I'm fair to middling in other things and skills. I am trying my best, and overall I'm doing pretty well. That's not a sexy thought that's a more accurate. So not taking everything personally is huge. It can be a huge improvement in our lives. Yes, I completely agree. Up next, we're going even deeper. We're going to talk about Nirvana and why machine believes universal non discriminating love is synonymous with nirvana. I suspect we'll come back to this, but in the meantime, let me just power on to the third characteristic or Dharma seal, although actually this is kind of a three a and B situation because in the theravada or old school Buddhism, the third characteristic is suffering another suboptimal translation you offered before the word unsatisfactoriness. And then in the mahayana or later stages of Buddhism, we come to the three B, which is nirvana or nirvana, which is the notion of relief from suffering or unsatisfactoriness. So if you wouldn't mind, can you just sort of hold forth on these two related concepts? I'll do my best. And I'll pick up on something that I don't think I said before. My understanding of the third point in the model called the three Dharma seals being Nirvana and Ivana, the potential for liberation from duka from suffering slash unsatisfactoriness that the meaning of the word seal in the three Dharma seals is like a stamp of certification or approval like the way that old documents used to have a seal stamp it with a seal meaning this is genuine or you go to get a document to be notarized. What TikTok Han I believe said is that we can know any teaching to be what we might call Dharma, which in Buddhism has many meanings one meeting is universal truth or universal law that we can know this teaching whatever tradition it comes from or no tradition. We can know this teaching to be true in the widest sense if it is sealed with these three Dharma seals. So it can't be one seal it has to be one, two, three, stamp stamp stamp. Okay, checks out for me at any rate right now. And so this is something that in my life I'm going to feel is one of the big truths. That's the meaning of Dharma seal. It's important for us and what I said to people when I do Buddhist teaching is to again look at that tendency of the human brain for negative filtering. And also to acknowledge, as I said, unless you're here in my Buddhist class out of idle curiosity, which is possible, usually not probable, because people's time is precious. So I usually say, unless your hair out of idle curiosity, I'm assuming that you are here because you are suffering in some way. And very understandably. So, a lot of my teaching is focused within and held within the black indigenous people of color community, people with disabilities and chronic illness. And again, the meditation center that I'm with here in Oakland is centered on the needs of historically excluded communities, including the LGBTQI, a two spirit community. People of color, people with disabilities and chronic pain. And so again, I always say, I assume that you're here because you're in pain.
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"The conventional self is not an illusion and I always say to people who ask, if you're in the United States and it comes time to pay your taxes and you tell the IRS, I don't owe you anything because there is no I there's no permanent self here. They're not going to buy it. If someone comes up unexpectedly and hits me in the face and I scream I'll, why did you do that? There is something there that is screaming out. There's not some illusion that immediately evaporates and doesn't feel the impact of basically being assaulted. There is a self. Dan, for you, what if I said forget about no self, forget about non self. Those are really bad translations in English as far as I'm concerned really inaccurate. As you said, hey I'm fisted. What if I said to you, Dan, do you believe about yourself that you have no unchanging self? And that's an open question, actually, because people who do believe in what might be called an immortal soul do believe in that. Usually Buddhists do not. So if I ask you, what is your belief? Is there some Dan Harris essence that is totally unchanging? I don't think so. I have not found it. And a couple of smart things come to mind said by other people. One is what's often translated as no self might be better translated by adding one key consonant, the letter T, not self. Meaning that if you sit in meditation or just pay attention to anything happening in your mind right now, you can't point at anything and say that is me or mine. It is not self any anger that's arising. Where's the essence of you in it? Any thought you're having, try to hold that end point to it as yours. That seems like a pretty useful sorting mechanism. The other smart thing that's coming to mind was said apparently by a Tibetan monk who was actually from the Tibetan tradition, but apparently he was from Mongolia and it was said to Robert Thurman the Buddhist scholar and I'm getting this like fourth hand, but he said in this monk did something to the effect of, you think you're real. And you are real. But you're not really real. So I think that kind of just described it. Yeah, I have to pay my taxes and put my pants on. But on some fundamental level, if I look for some little homunculus of me between my ears are behind my eyes, I can't find it. That's a good way of putting it. And you were kind enough to before we started ask for the more accurate pronunciation of my name, was she is a Korean, but its name, I think it says then Korean zen Buddhist name and machine is sometimes literally translated as no heart mind or no heart or no mind. It's a pretty, I would say high class in a certain way, then name, because the word machine comes from the heart sutra, which is highly revered in mahayana Buddhism, it's very cryptic and people can spend their whole lives contemplating it. Like, what the heck does that mean? We can't figure it out with our normal discursive thought processes. It needs to be something that comes from spiritual experience and insight and breakthrough, and therefore in the name that was given to me in Toronto, Canada in 1983, when I took my vows, it holds it up right there every day. It's looking me right in the face. If I'm doing a zoom and I put my Buddhist name into the name field with my name and my pronouns and where I'm located, if looking at me, head on, just right in front of me all the time saying that there is in the Buddhist teachings. And in my own experience, there is no essential self. There are many other machines I'm not unique. I'm not an isolated individual who's apart from everything else. The other way of explaining this stand, which I'm sure you've heard is to say, I am not isolated as an autonomous siloed self contained unit from everything else in the universe. It's a principle of interconnection, what is called inter being, and that's not a fancy philosophical concept. The person I call I could not be who I in quotes am without everything that I've encountered, everything I've thought about, all of my experiences. Here I am, I'm talking to you, and so this conversation is taking place within a unique relationship at a unique point in time. So I'm showing up here some version, some version of me. And you're showing up as some version of you. And there's definitely something there that we can point to if you acted inconsistent with previous versions of yourself, listeners might say, I don't even think that Stan Harris, or wow, he must be having a strange day. Same thing with me. People who know me on a pretty daily basis could say, yeah, that behavior with characteristic of the mushy or the Patricia we know or wow. She seemed to be totally off base. She was very, very different there. That having been said, can we continue to remind ourselves that within each relationship within each, I guess it might be called a gestalt that there is a slightly to hugely different version of what we call the self that shows up that functions and then that changes. We talked quite a bit about the practical benefits of understanding change of understanding and permanence. What are the practical benefits of understanding that we don't have an unchanging nugget of self that we
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"No, no, no. I'm pretty in touch with certain parts of my brain. I'm sure not all of them, Dan. And that's honestly that is what I get. I mean, I gave you the example. Being a mother, I live with my adult child. I only have one. Is a big part of my learning and my identity, my spiritual growth. I mean, I just love my kid. And I do know other people who have lost their children. I mean, that does happen. That does happen. In fact, quite a bit, it could be a drug overdose, it could be an accident, and then the child is in a coma and then severely disabled, it could be sudden infant death syndrome, so I realized that this might be upsetting to our listeners and I'm saying it with complete sympathy and empathy as a mother and as someone who's worked with a lot of children, someone who cares about children, that this is a fact, and I place a regular amount of attention to examining that resistance and that assumption that I have sometimes that I will get older, I'm 68, I'll die, I hope peacefully, but then again, that's an assumption. And that my child will be a high functioning adult who be able to take care of himself. I don't have any God that tells me hey mushy, that life script. You've got it. You've got it in the bag. That's exactly how the script will run. There is no life script as far as I know. I'm actually glad you brought this up. I know it's probably upsetting to it. It's upsetting to me. And I'm sure it's upsetting to many listeners, especially listeners who have kids. But we can universalize this beyond just people with kids. You're essentially asking us to contemplate the most painful possible changes we can imagine. And ask ourselves, are we okay with this possibility? Because that possibility is real. Exactly. So we can widen it to if we love our job or maybe we don't love it, but it's providing a very good income for us, it could be our home, could be our nation. It could be anything that we cherish. There will be change, sometimes desirable, sometimes undesirable. And so I'm just curious that somebody who's done, you've done a significant amount of Buddhist practice and continue to do so and teach other people to do so, which is a kind of deep reinforcement of the learnings. How set up do you think you are to handle the most painful variants of change? More impertinent questions, Dan. I can see. That that's where we're going. The true answer to that is, I do not know. And the other answer to that is, however, I am doing my best. I am doing my level best to prepare. I do believe in preparation. I think that's part of many spiritual traditions, and possibly many non spiritual traditions. For instance, the house that I rent a flat in here in Oakland, California, is to my knowledge sitting right on top of the giant Hayward fault. And we are, according to seismologists, overdue, for the next gigantic earthquake that's going to level, possibly large parts of the Bay Area, and maybe even split off parts of the coast into the ocean. And so I'm not perfect, however, I have earthquake preparation like a backpack and a couple of crowbars and three days supply of water in my stairwell. Things like that. Similarly, I spend quite a bit of time, probably every day or very often contemplating how resilient I feel to be able to accept, not like, but to be able to accept and therefore hopefully try to deal with as best I can, possibly giant undesirable changes. That may affect me in many, many other people. I hardly need to mention, we are now in the third year of the global COVID-19 pandemic, and that changed everything almost overnight at a speed and a rate that completely bewildered me. I was not prepared for that. I'm kind of sort of prepared for an earthquake because I live in Oakland and that's part of how we live here is with that awareness, or we should, I'll use the word should. However, for the pandemic, I was not prepared at all, and now that it has happened and I've had several years to try to adapt as best I can, that's the big wake-up bell for me. Like mushy, you are not prepared for that at all. You couldn't have been. I'm not reproaching myself. So what if there are other changes that are like that? What if there are other changes that are like that that everything changes within a matter of weeks practically overnight? Am I ready to buckle down and say I didn't want it? I hate this and this is what I have. These are the circumstances and the realities that I see now, how can I help myself? How can I help others? Coming up machine Patricia ikeda talks about how we can help ourselves and others deal
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"Is real. And I always try to remind people because neuroscience says the human brain does a lot of negative filtering and emphasizes the negative. I always remind people in permanence is a two way street. The bratty little kid we're dealing with today tomorrow takes a developmental leap and becomes a sort of reasonable, individuated human being that we can talk to about all kinds of things. I've seen that happen in my own journey as a parent. I'm going to ask another unfair question. Just, I can't help it. I know natural selection isn't we shouldn't personify evolution, but why on earth do you recommend nature would design us as creatures living in a universe of ceaseless change to be so resistant to said change? That's an untrue statement. We're not resistant to changes. We like, we're not resistant to changes. We like it's a half true statement. Exactly. That's why I say there's a return shift here. And our brains need to hopefully adjust to that, oh yeah, today I was thinking my stupid Friends, my birthday is coming up and no one has recognized that. And then our Friends throw us a surprise birthday party with our favorite cake and we're like, oh, wow. Folks are just the greatest. You're the greatest. That's impermanence too. So maybe the question should be why would natural selection have designed us for such a conflicted relationship to change given that change is happening all the time? My take on that, Dan is that because we have very large brains. Probably not big enough because in many ways human beings are not doing so well on the planet right now. However, that having been said, our basic equipment as it's evolved in my understanding is we have this huge prefrontal cortex. And then we have other parts of the brain all of which do not communicate with one another in a unified whole. That's my understanding to put it in very crude layperson's terms. And I do read quite a bit about this so that I can understand myself and others better. And I think what it is is that human brains are capable of thinking and processing about all kinds of things. Which boosted by technology and all of the tech that we have right now and all of the data that's just streaming in to the human brain through the mobile phone, through the online connections that we have. That our nervous systems actually weren't designed to be able to process all of that conflicting, huge data, everything from absolutely traumatic information about climate crisis down to what makeup KPop stars are using. And everything in between. I mean, that is a huge, huge set of weird data. Much of it conflicting and much of it not connecting to other parts of that dataset. In the meantime, our physical apparatus, so to speak, I think it's basically designed for maybe like a hunter gatherer or agrarian kind of existence where we'd be very in touch with the amount of daylight, the weather, the seasons, the sources of food, because we would probably be hungry, a great deal of the time, and we would be concerned for protection from immediate physical threats like large carnivorous animals. So I think in the way that we've evolved, we've got an incredible set of equipment, so to speak, as a human being, it's not all interfacing smoothly. So it's not just that evolution screwed up in terms of creating a highly functioning organism in a world of ceaseless change. It's that we've created a world that evolution couldn't have envisioned. If you want to put it that way, I don't personify evolution. I think it's just what's happened. Okay, enough of my stupid questions. Well, I'm going to move on to different stupid questions. We've already started on the list with impermanence. Can you say more about the importance of impermanence within the context of this list and Buddhist practice? It's the basis of everything I think within the context of this list and Buddhist practice. And mindfulness practice as well, secular mindfulness practice. If we can spend some time really every day, hopefully check in with it several times a day. And ask ourselves, am I experiencing any points in which I feel stuck in which I feel like my thoughts keep looping round and round and round again and those are not helpful thoughts. They're not happy thoughts. They're complaining that. Like, why the heck is this politician such an idiot? And why this and why that and those people and that thing, I'm not talking about constructive critique. I'm talking about what's called in psychology. I think ruminative thought. Just circling circling circling, causing us to become more and more grumpy, possibly more and more frightened, possibly more and more angry and kind of ruining our day. Can we check in and say, am I experiencing any of these kinds of thoughts? And if so, let me just back off a little bit, just take a moment, take a breath, and ask, do I have an underlying assumption here that things won't change? That things can't change or to put it in our vocabulary that impermanence, in fact, is not a fact. Do I really believe in impermanence? And there might be part of us if we're honest, it says, I don't want to. No. Of course not. I don't want to believe that the person that I'm in love with today may leave me for another person, two years from now. I don't want to believe that the child that I love so deeply with all my heart might get sick. I'm just going to say it and die before me. Yet, when we look around, when I look around, it happens all the time. So for me, it's actually a pretty cognitive and rational process with myself. To ask myself, do I really believe in impermanence or am I just kind of faking it sometimes? So when you ask yourself that question of when you check in on your level of acceptance of impermanence, what kind of answers do you get back? Parts of my brain often scream. No. No. Why? No, no, no, no.
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"We're here to tell you that we have one last bonus episode of will be wild with what we've learned so far from the January 6th House committee hearings. And we help you look ahead as the hearings wrap up and the midterms approach. To listen to our new episode, be sure to follow will be wild on Amazon music, or anywhere. You get your podcasts. Machine Patricia ikeda, welcome to the show. Thank you so much, Dan. So let me start with a, I hope not impermanent. That was a funny slip of the tongue. I hope not impertinent question because everything's in permanent as we will discuss. But here it is. What are the three characteristics? Alternatively known as the three Dharma seals, and so what? Why should we care? That's a big question that is fairly impertinent. And I like, I like friendly impertinence. So thank you very much. What are the three Dharma characteristics? Alternately known as the three Dharma seals. Okay, we'll do that first. And then why should we care? That is the S word should. So I will respond to that. The three Dharma characteristics, the three characteristics as I understand it. Come from what I understand is the older stratum of Buddhist teachings in what's called the theravada, which translates as path of the elders. And I believe there are said to be the three characteristics that mark that characterize our human existence. The first being a word that's translated as impermanence, then these are words from the ancient Buddhist language of Pali, the second characteristic being the very badly translated into English, sometimes it said no self non self. I don't like those words. I say no permanent, unchanging self, and the third characteristic being duca, which has no satisfactory translation into English and it's often translated as suffering, however it's better, translated as unsatisfactoriness, the quality of things never being as The Rolling Stones and Mick Jagger said, I can't get no satisfaction and I've tried that that marks human life. Now, I come from the mahayana or northern school of Buddhism, which in the teachings of tick not Han, which have greatly influenced me change that third characteristic from duca or unsatisfactoriness or suffering, it flips it to the other side and says that the third seal of Dharma, which guarantees that it's a true Dharma teaching is nirvana or nibhana, which means freedom from suffering or freedom, liberation from duka. So that's all very technical. And you ask, why should we care? I don't know. I don't know why anyone should care about that. I don't think anyone should have to care about anything they don't care about. So let me state that upfront, categorically. Why do you care? Why do I care? Is that actually the real question you're asking? Yeah, I think so. I think so. I think I'm always getting at the practical takeaways for my listeners. What here can help them do their lives better? What here can help our listeners do their lives better? This is my personal take on it, Dan. I personally think that I've never met a person who has said sincerely. I'm completely happy I have no suffering in my life. I have nothing to complain about ever. So that's not Buddhist, I don't think. This is a universal statement. I mean, maybe there is someone. I've never met them. Unusual. Let's put it that way. And improbable. So what we're talking about here that I feel that might be of potential to help our listeners, as he said, do their lives by which I'm picking up you mean function function. I'm a very practical person. In my own experience, there is an incredible amount of suffering and dissatisfaction for me and I feel for others I am a Buddhist teacher. I'm also a secular mindfulness teacher. So I talked to a lot of people and I hear their stories. There's a lot of affliction. There's a lot of suffering that comes from an underlying unconscious assumption. That things that we love and like will not change. Even though logically, I think that most people who believe in science and so forth would say, yeah, pretty much everything does change. I mean, really, just think about looking at your own baby pictures or something like that. And then look in the mirror today. There's got to have been a change. And we could go on and list bajillions more examples. However, even though this evidence is staring us right in the face, right in the face. Over and over and over again in multiple ways, I think there is something about our human brain that desires for things that we love and like to be unchanging to be a constant source of happiness of satisfaction of protection of nourishment, a financial resource, and why not. That is what we want.
"ikeda" Discussed on 10% Happier with Dan Harris
"That has always attracted me to Buddhism. Is that it takes a tough love, no nonsense approach. As I understand their message, the Buddhists, I should say, my fellow Buddhists are not saying you can solve all of your problems through the power of positive thinking. They're also not promising Salvation through some death denying dogma. Again, as I understand it, what they're saying is that if you want to be happier, you first need to face some hard truths. To be clear, by happiness, I slash we are not talking about jumping up in the air because you just won the lottery or you got a lot of likes on your most recent Instagram post. Let's not confuse excitement for happiness here. In my opinion, happiness properly understood is something like living a well adjusted flourishing, meaningful, useful life in the world as it really is. And step one is understanding the world as it really is, which brings us to today's episode. We're going to talk about a Buddhist list called the three characteristics. If you listen to the show, you know, the Buddha made a lot of lists, and we like to build episodes, sometimes entire series of episodes around the Buddha's various lists, which are all designed to help us do life better. Anyway, the three characteristics are the three non negotiable truths about reality, which you have to see and understand in order to be happy. Again, I'm using the word happy in the most profound sense. I should say, when looked at from a certain angle, these truths or characteristics of reality can suck at times, but ask yourself this, do you want to see the truth of things or not? Do you want to be happier or not? Our guide through these three characteristics will be the mighty mushy Patricia ikeda, machine has a background in both monastic and lay Buddhist practice and is a core teacher and community director at the east bay meditation center in Oakland, California, a phenomenal organization worth checking out and supporting. This is machines second appearance on the show. In this conversation, we talk about the three characteristics, alternately known as the three Dharma seals. We also talk about our conflicted relationship to change, our brains, tendency to focus on the negative practices that can help us handle change more effectively, how not taking your thoughts and emotions so personally can build up your resilience and we talk about and this is a biggie and a bit of a mind bender. Why machine believes that universal non discriminating love is synonymous with nirvana?
"ikeda" Discussed on The World: Latest Edition
"Were back home across the border. The workers are from mckee. Laura's those are mostly. Us owned factories located in border towns in mexico manufacturing everything from car parts to furniture. We're in the middle of the morning. We opened with five in the morning. The idea of a cross-border vaccination program came out of california back in may and then got replicated elsewhere along the border like you've gotta go county in texas officials there save a goal is to keep the economy going especially the supply chain between mexico and the us doggone county judge. Richard cortes insisted these vaccines were not being taken away from eligible. Us citizens whose program is taken leftover vaccines soon to expire in vaccinated makila workers before the vaccines are destroyed. We think this is a good thing and factory. Owners covered all the costs but the vaccination programs just ended in july the. Us hasn't extended the permit to continue and us. Mexico border remains closed to non essential travel only. Us citizens can freely cross some supporters of these cross-border vaccine partnerships. Say more are needed other state. The effort came too late. People like julia king yoenis cheese the director of coma frontier so the overdose. It's a nonprofit organization that works with my co workers in the in the state of mexico. That's right across texas tunas causes. Season is the gator Noticed interests that would was measles vaccination rates but she doesn't think all of the health needs to come from the. Us there are more vaccines available in mexico now but people are not showing up. She thinks that if the us and mexico had started their cross-border vaccination much earlier when mexico that in have vaccines interest would have been much higher. It'll be hotel. They to go to the yard mooch puna synthesis on goethe now many workers are feeling too comfortable. She says some factories have stopped mask. Mandates and social distancing. She says there is a false sense of security. Lydia ikeda is worried that on top of that there is also vaccine hesitancy. She's with the university of california san diego health. She helped with a cross-border program when it began so with adults various. It's even more urgent. That we vaccinated planning that we can right now. What matters is winning over those still on the fence. Ikeda says if booster shots are needed in the future she wants to make sure mikimoto workers will be some of the first to receive them again. Border is this imaginary line to our end. But we're really one community and you can't get away from that mike. Laura's are the bread and butter for these border. Towns and the health of their workers reflects the health of the community on both sides of the border for the world as he contreras in turkey. Istanbul is one of the world's centers of so called modest fashion entire design studios or devoted to a growing market for looser and longer cuts as bruce garin reports the popularity of modest fashion. There is being driven by scores of young muslim. Women who say the industry is finally responding to their needs and tastes when he was a teenager. Shopping for clothes was the worst. When i was little Twas a torture like you need to look really really really closely to find something. Tops from mainstream brands. like zara h. m. Were always too short too tight or transparent. I when i signed the twinning his up it was like something really bad like. I wear a crop up on underneath athletes and then a jeans. It was always about that one. Look you know while they is a mom now. She just got her master's in communication design. And she's probably one of the most stylish people i know her. Instagram is full of photos of her in flowing colors bright fuchsia blue chip fund a mint. Green jacket the look is always topped with a perfectly draped headscarf for sporty turban for us. As a his obvious lack the only thing that is showing to the words you know so it needs to be really again. People like hiba that i should yield. A room started designing clothes for over a decade ago. Her store miss aisha one of the first modest.
"ikeda" Discussed on WordPress Semanal
"Dennis nearly characteristics with the initial border barrel markelle. Though she says medic allocated says can read it will automatically theol- the radical indonesia does not go nolan. Grado was thirteen celsius. Contract obviously believe other lost his own shirt. Goldeneye kept most lt. Ltn posting metal delekta dim block. Depan alenia ballots gonna throw them oklahoma kathryn. The as to guana says he's an yondo boston. Animal tomas control on the punish gather lament tokala block. The sounders komo That they are better. Meet the damn beer ethicists. Lucas overtime mcwhorter parade or the american human donald honest mask mexico into that of venus said nobody lost continuity gamma editorial skit as a guy with most popular. They still cannot ask about that. Active mass webs. I should get one. Identity blogging interest. But in fact you almost have be not your meaning blinds. But i guess that he blogging. Catherine goes by the baladora. But we'll will block normally amiga boston. Let's ballots kinase. The industrial line canoe gomez tom perez gomez komo planning official website wordpress elastic amended the dosing packing up or interrupted web. I'm indiana a masochist. status loggers. H this a mon. Blogging blogging barack the responsive baronet not pk. will not the indonesia. They're brutal does the amazon located mostar. Most dogs are now the on going to go on breath. Your laugh was blogging blogging. America data shutout estimates komo because he has seattle guy. Neil clarity the police. There was a labradors up flagging shipowners. Wooden blocks all block would america but it's back asking me can't hold aletha almost an bragging about up. Dominant blogging blogging lucas. Giolito to block. It they would. America extra. See lord i want us to torres therefore dictum in america ownerless gabri matters all your your las vegas as gutenberg forums on k. Mass permit colorado for millennials direct. This aristotle guten slider came permitted. Bonet owners later director. Look at it with america keira. That web seem rather is tackled. Inc flex posts capacity commend. Look daniel ear continue staccato. In formato pushing for me. This was columnist. Komo took control of what the name was conditional blocks laura common. They may lsat on the black community noise they will not butterfield. Embassy commented the burmese mustard blockers. They would make the format kundi funeral. Heal our system mobile stilo guantanamo. I said people a literally to the bachelor fernando the other critical to block the the lab. Theon pueblo allies. Nobody ever need to sorta sorley law article. Okay the own yesterday. But i want a little e. l. democracy alvarez gutenberg blog manager labasa. Were mad at me. But i think there is entity permitted selena dollars. Longest can nose into web do that autumn 'em or locate him can honestly thought it. You gotta makoto by clean. They were politically enter. Ikeda's panel mass active westall. Okinawa llosa makeup or not because thanks. Kenny logan jeep was not going to be to stop leggings. Perennially masback medic barra plenty of ballots full data they match up the or or this annual immediate blige conqueror wombat if you're in the nfl office..
A Cicada Is Responsible for a Car Crash in Ohio
"Ikeda is being blamed for a car crash in Ohio Police in Cincinnati say the big insect flew through an open window right into the face of a driver of the car crashed into a utility pole, damaging the vehicle. The driver was treated for minor injuries. Cicadas are swarming in many places across
"ikeda" Discussed on Al otro lado del micrófono
"Scooter. India and then pushed aluminium skipping on the podcast. Casey's moondog kids on waste by saying let's say owning land we may they treat associate and all done this. They told me understand english. He cornelia and combat illegal. I want kinglasik. We think linus borough may donorstrust story as the author podcast leaky. The i'm fantastic again. He got his on october domino. She do take care more than others who tidy e when they've been up minutes pokey donna minimize sonya sabatino transformers. Ready story us or estonia. Incaviglia's gay can stri- podcasting. Smith is not not in both no nonetheless. Nadia radius for this allowed africa. Maxime waters look nothing. Kansas fithian serious serious in e were scattered woman but is placard games rather sarafina theology significant rotor flexi and. I don't book on a casino in rustavi though and in throw ambient dinner e look gustavia but gave one of your sacred twitter's went escape has proceeded diversity. Pillow deo all. You're going to finish operator dusty gyco nunez connecticut a theory. I'm pr ikeda's commercial payer authentically poodle but But because that's with your post castano cage say am saudi for more poodle. Does this lamb harper sinaga said between if you're qualified to cassini gulag up attach pokipsy. August does his book is how we can block. Wanna let him into hockey not any ass to pushes you the prosecutors mass he. He did this autumn bouquet travel. Pre-k may say say when we win. I a provide that simply is simply several city. Bonita imabari puskas from which somebody see. Gabriel taye in the ns measure the windy on the way amy height onto to komo thrust persona say when he hit on shiny modern episode. Seattle other microphone. Obama our durant les mis geoghegan la la the botany donaldson new mess whether interest.
"ikeda" Discussed on KQED Radio
"From Alzheimer's. This is New York Theatre. Regular Jennifer Ikeda performing Rachel. Goodbye vitamin. December, 26th. Tonight, A man found dad's pants in a tree that was lit with still hanging Christmas lights. Stranger called and said I have some pants belonging to a Howard Young. Well, I said Put the phone down to verify they're dead, was home and had pants on. He wass and did Yesterday on Mom's orders. I'd written his name and our number in permanent marker onto the tags of all his clothes. Apparently, what he's done in protest is pitched the numbered clothing into trees up and down Euclid, his slacks and shirts hanging from the branches. The downtown trees still have holiday lights in them, and this man who called hat while driving, noticed the clothes illuminated. December 27 in the morning where I go to fetch them, city workers are removing the lights from the trees and the decorative bows from the lampposts. One man on ties a bow and tosses it to his partner on the ground. All the great bright gold Bo's air piled in the bed of an enormous pickup truck parked in the plaza. In that same plaza. A frustrated man is saying to his dog. Why are you being this way? A baby in a stroller is wearing sunglasses. Dad. All my hard work, I say later at home, I've collected a pair of pants, two shirts, a few knotted up ties. That's unnecessary, Dad says angrily when I returned them I got here on Christmas Eve. I'm home for the holidays like you're supposed to be. It's the first time in a long time. Under ordinary circumstances, the circumstances that had become ordinary, I would have gone to Joel's. His mother would have popped popcorn for garlands and his father would've baked a stolen This one brother would have hit on me in the bathroom. There would have been a new grocery brand toothbrush with a gift label on it. My name and his mother's handwriting. Ruth. This year with nowhere to go. No, Joel and no Charleston, I made the drive down. It's been three or four Christmases away. From San Francisco where I live, it would have been an easy six hours South. Up to you, Joel would say, but I always chose Charleston. Merry Christmas. We tell my parents over speakerphone. Except for Linus gone, Everything was the same. Mom had decorated her biggest potted ficus in tinsel and lights. And with the ornaments we've made his kid's painted back, Caroni framing our school pictures, ancient peanuts I'd painted into snow men with apathetic faces. She'd hang our stockings over the fireplace. Even Linus is When I asked, Could I shell a snowman to see with the 21 year old Peanut inside looked like Mom said sternly. Don't you dare Christmas morning. That pulled out a small worn red notebook. He explained. He's kept it since I was very little inside. There are letters to me. He'd been waiting for the proper time to share them. But it slipped his mind. Wouldn't you know until now? He showed me a page from the notebook. Today you ask me where metal comes from? You asked me what flavor are germs. You were distressed because your pair of gloves had gone missing when I asked you for a description, you said They're sort of shaped like my hands. Then he closed the notebook very suddenly and said, as though angry, that's enough. December, 29. Now Mom is asking if I could stay a while. To keep an extra eye on things. I things she means, Dad, whose mind is not what it used to be. It comes as a surprise. Things aren't so bad. That didn't seem any different on top of which my mother hates to ask for anything. Just the year. Mom repeats when I can't manage to answer. Think about it. On my way to the bathroom. I catch my mother shouting. No, no, no. Your expensive to a vitamin. She dropped Dinko, I think The first things started approximately last year, Dad forgetting his wallet forgetting faces forgetting to turn the faucet off. And it was bumping into things and feeling tired even after a full night of sleep. That he'd been a drinker, Dr Lung said, didn't help. There is presently no single test or scam that can diagnose dementia with complete accuracy. It's only after the person is dead, that you can cut his or her brain open and look for the telltale plaques and tangles. For now. It's a process of elimination. What we have our tests that rule out other possible causes of memory loss in diagnosing Alzheimer's doctors can on ly rule everything out that it isn't What my father doesn't have. Hyperthyroidism, a kidney or liver disorder and infection, a nutritional deficiency. Efficiencies of vitamin B, 12 and folic acid can cause memory loss and are treatable. I'm just Straight up demented that says. January, 1st. Sometimes I like a hangover because it's something to do. Thiss mornings is a rodent, pesky but manageable. Thie allergy. The ibuprofen I get from my mother. From her. I've also inherited the tendency to headaches and fevers that do not respond to one. Anything. First order of business this morning is to aspirins and a glass of water. In last night's dream. I got caught in the rain. Joel had been holding our umbrella, but he left me he wandered off to follow a dog who was wearing pants. Fortunately, I was wearing a coat of salami. The rainwater beated on it. Glided off. My parents are on the couch, watching tall glasses of pink orange something the Rose Parade is on TV. Mom's feet are inside the bottom of Dad's pants. Her way of keeping them warm. A pink stuff It is explained to me is cantaloupe juice. I call it melon Ade Mom says. Mom's quit cooking like a person might quit smoking or gambling. This's on account of dad. What she's figured is that it was the years of cooking in aluminum pots cooking with canned goods that led to the dementia. She's thrown out the aluminum pots and pans and tossed the tinfoil. She's been reading the online literature on dementia. What she's read. The brain uses minerals to function, and when magnesium isn't available, it uses the next available mineral aluminum in large quantities It can cause nervous tissue damage. So the studies are 100% certain..
"ikeda" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
"With song lead mazing and single currency game on Saturday corey though you'll be dominant school excited. We're GONNA BE UP Santana enough when they now. This look through studying. Tesco says about of this W. E. Kentucky blue minute. Cv The to yet to most Sutra. Sweet who'll Francisco s stern restrict? So you can't run was playing when familiar. Gigamon ways will pursue postal order denise component this dilemma. No because Kenneth trailers enter the kid for less Condie's Sunday thirty s one. Three US in a siegler this year to he gave Ramona's yeah Delano Francisco on Phillies. Are we ever since Virginia was seen in Cambodia? Kanye missing intermittent this interest in Kentucky. The other stimulus he actually end up. Going how the regional. Yes and we bogo going. Go go on solid. Neil not equal the gotTa diagnosis in West Point North at all restored Gaborone West Point. You've almost article and Francisco inside his body from this girl if not thirty percent either. They'll be memorial that I can be the rest of that as we are seeing the which of woody then you are a necessarily Kooyman notable more on this. Go all of them. That's yes throw so it. Abm Bit thing wasn't the Intel Ikeda Levian Benita rally from with says the possible novelli going to the podcast. Kosovo's goal rather be. Let's say I'm out onto and when Donaldson it'd be the ambiance over there. We present there. Your we not presented also your secret moods on decade after. Send Him I. I'm only percent. Then you'll see the mice daters and defendant just go. Yeah the one of 'EM COOKING NURSING MOMENTUM. No Mentor me. Obviously I'm calling more than Golden Eagle. Okay Sunday do the same thing. You only the data for different. Wash a little radio. Ea fifteen okay is very different. Deal 'cause that's rely story are like we do that. We sent thing most way to loud. Modiin Cassandra implementing a Lotta on your patchiness. What in the name of tickets will block the after his. Not The for Cassandra in Kentucky they gotTa Sports Play and be working. Who stole they? GotTa gotTa to come with Of course the media is the one time seventy to give me more number lethal should not be up to the thing you when I need them. We could use the that's again. I had that Living Lena. No response should have super lucky but all he percent Tom Being Gay Antezana. We seem pretty percentage. Modiano you'd maintain their number really interesting community be not be get anyone duckie. Romano's Yes last time I mean thing cessation number. They'll be giving giving up this. Is this throwing nowadays? You almost have to get most wind thinking now. What is going to do this a for game? We'll get joe back deal. Get the most that laws overages seeking to study at a lot going. They face was flooding. Our People Guinness for them where she go I do you think is doing dumping the percent then in life. I've done nothing dramatic. I mean what I was after. He got some Tina with India. A Antonio about because you must immediately seen does not go because she added. I mean. They're bitter number William Hill Sukree documents and about together from down there. Shake me died. He young nearest got another Parisian Mexico. You saw what the new and got another De Mexico but it's a lot muddier encyclopedia Pueblo. Not Enough the on the the meat or some valley not so nice disqualified with tournament key knowing they know that meal relish. Nothing organizers simply a she if you know in east who he didn't they it but I wanNA over up to up here. There's nobody won't copy young. You got me he to Ingle Puerile. She'll know spot. Okay out for this book Gary Meanest yourself up on rushing potentate allowed up here If she didn't they were known for that. So so really don't Kwan. Domingo there was determined spills and those interested in humor. She just went talkie mandate in the other day is more important. I'm doing H. Still metal this is getting a boost amount. Who for some years I can? We cut in on the K push the menial stuff either in in Fono schools are presented getting lost. They don't they choose Lonnie's into whether or not August is going on. There was some anti stiff way over my voting today meeting in Detroit as you sit in quarantine wedding llamas mostly media in a Moment Coca Cola Baskin Commercial K silicosis their cases if another two thousand minutes. If you know you on the mean the finish that another from Tunis you gotta still another is better law Garoppolo. Pena's here years ago fickle mobile another lives. We'RE NOT GETTING CPU. Numero Uno spears. Don't get all GonNa Study called the the reliable.
"ikeda" Discussed on 600 WREC
"And I anticipate that we'll begin to see a decline in the days ahead he urges us to keep up the social distancing we may get to open some things up incrementally next month stormy weather again did damage across the south early this morning I talked to a number of residents throughout the morning here and they did point to a particular hearing it between two thirty and three AM when they heard this roaring noise they compared it to a freight train family Ikeda with fox five TV in east point Georgia six people have been killed in that state eleven dead in Mississippi to others in Arkansas and South Carolina on Wall Street the Dow is down more than five hundred points America is listening to fox news words matter most this week port is brought to you by a positive coaching alliance in onto the roadways I forty into forty check any clear right now for you social workers should be stealing the ride and police should be wrapping up his older friend about R. one R. Avenue in American way no new taxes tolls to warn about I'm Margot McKenna that's your traffic got issues with youth or high school sports positive coaching alliance can help PCA a national nonprofit offers more than a thousand free online resources for youth and high school sports coaches parents students and administrators visit P. C. aid does own dot org this is a box thirteen weather update and fox thirteen meteorologist Elizabeth D. amore we'll see a breezy and cool Monday here across the mid south a northwest wind expected ten to fifteen miles per hour with highs only reaching into the mid fifties well below average under partly cloudy skies tonight the clouds will stick around with overnight lows near forty we'll have much more on your forecast Adam fox thirteen at five I'm Jennifer could should go with your money now stocks are sharply lower to start the week the Dow industrials down five hundred four and twenty three thousand to fifteen the nasdaq is down seventy eight the S. and P. five hundred down fifty five Burlington stores has furloughed nearly all of its store associates and distribution center employees they are price retailer previously offered two weeks paid to workers for shuttered stores and distribution centers Burlington CEO Michael o'sullivan will not take his salary in the short term the board will forego compensation and executive leaders will see their pay halved Burlington stores shares down seven percent a small study result was halted early for safety reasons after coronavirus patients taking a higher dose of clerk when developed irregular heart rates and increase the risk of a potentially fatal heart arrhythmia Cllr Quinn is closely related to.
"ikeda" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"More of your phone calls here at eight five five two three six of thirty two twenty eight Robbie in the UK on a bench across from afar Robbie I have an idea in Hey hang in there yeah yeah yeah we get I wanted to if it's okay just to kind of get away from the direct current of our stuff and just talk about health care generally that the right state do you currently spend double what U. K. spend on on health care per capita but actually when you look at a healthy rate enough space but on public the rates are very similar I want to ask us why you think that the US spends so much more so the question is spending the private sector versus spending the public sector and those are not absolutely equivalent random one is is the the guy the question is why does the U. S. and double amount of Ikeda's I know I know that you if you are talking to the private sector and public sector because those the sector right so in the U. K. you spend very little in the private sector and you spend an awful lot in the public sector obviously that has led to some upsides and downsides read the universality of the NHS is is a good thing the the lack of you know immediacy in terms of elective surgery for example or the cutting edge cancer treatments or development of new drugs in development and research research all that sort of stuff is happening in the United States the U. S. has in some ways the worst of all worlds because we have heavy restrictions on medical practice in the United States but we also have you know I'm private competitive system at the same time if you have cancer you'd much rather be in the United States than in the U. K. if you have a if you have an emergency condition maybe you'd rather be in the U. K. then in the U. S. I. S. the the NHS you know has had shortages in the medical system in this is been well covered by the guardian small covered by day by the Sunday times over there they're upsides and downsides all of these systems I think that the inability to buy private insurance is supplemental in the UK's real downside in the UK I don't I don't do that with the part of tech there's just not a big just that's not a nice people used NHS my my my yeah lots of people and I have private looking than I used and they they and and I wish that it were I wish were better across the board it is mentioned are you listening to master impressionist Ben Shapiro on eight ninety eight W. L. S. checking traffic.
"ikeda" Discussed on CafeínaCompilada
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