35 Burst results for "J Patterson"

Saints storm back for 27-26 win over Falcons

AP News Radio

00:34 sec | 2 weeks ago

Saints storm back for 27-26 win over Falcons

"Will I kick the 51 yard field goal with 19 seconds remaining to give the New Orleans Saints at 27 26 win over the Atlanta Falcons New Orleans was down 16 early in the fourth quarter when saints quarterback Jameis Winston threw for two TDs to Michael Thomas then connected on a pair of long passes to set up the winning field goal We started getting on the same page and we started and it's to communication It's communication on the sidelines communication throughout the week And I'm just so happy that we as offense we all start to click at the right time Winston threw for 269 yards Corduroy Patterson rushed for a 160 yards and the TD for the falcons Gary mckillop's Atlanta

Jameis Winston New Orleans Saints Atlanta Falcons Michael Thomas New Orleans Saints Corduroy Patterson Winston Gary Mckillop Falcons Atlanta
Man who threatened to crash stolen plane into Walmart didn't have pilot's license

AP News Radio

00:47 sec | 3 weeks ago

Man who threatened to crash stolen plane into Walmart didn't have pilot's license

"A man who stole a plane in fluid over northern Mississippi threatening to crash it into a Walmart is facing criminal charges Police in tupelo Mississippi say quarry Wayne Patterson stole a beechcraft king air C 90 a from the tupelo regional airport took off early Saturday morning called 9-1-1 and threatened to crash the aircraft Patterson doesn't have a pilot's license but worked to tupelo aviation fueling aircraft which gave him access to planes Negotiators convinced him to land the plane but Patterson did not have the experience to do that And another pilot tried to coach him through it A negotiator reestablished contact and the plane landed safely Patterson faces charges of grand larceny and

Wayne Patterson Tupelo Mississippi Tupelo Regional Airport Patterson Walmart
Nancy Pelosi Must Take the Trip to Taiwan

Mark Levin

00:57 sec | 2 months ago

Nancy Pelosi Must Take the Trip to Taiwan

"Nancy Pelosi has talked about taking a trip to Taiwan I said yesterday she must take it She must take it now because the communist Chinese are insisting that she not take it And they have actually increased their pressure and they have indicated that if she does take it there will be serious consequences And as written by Kayleigh Patterson U.S. Military has begun developing contingency plans for any incident that may occur if house speaker Pelosi follows through with a reported plan to travel to Taiwan next month If Joe Biden said last week they believed it would be better for her to stay home What a disaster that would be to send that kind of a message Particularly to a regime like this

Kayleigh Patterson Nancy Pelosi Taiwan U.S. Military Pelosi Joe Biden
 Buffalo supermarket at center of deadly shooting a community lifeline

AP News Radio

00:39 sec | 4 months ago

Buffalo supermarket at center of deadly shooting a community lifeline

"18 year old white man accused of fatally shooting ten black people at a buffalo supermarket is scheduled to appear in court Peyton gendron who live streamed his deadly supermarket shooting from a helmet camera before surrendering to police Will appear in an eerie county courtroom this morning before a buffalo city judge Last week his court appointed lawyer entered a not guilty plea on murder charges shortly before the attack last Saturday gendron posted writings to online discussion groups detailing his plans and his racist motivations authorities are investigating the possibility of hate crime or terrorism charges all but two of his 13 alleged victims were black The reverend Al sharpton is expected to speak at the funeral for deacon Hayward Patterson on Friday

Peyton Gendron Eerie County Gendron Buffalo City Buffalo Al Sharpton Deacon Hayward Patterson
Are All Reagan Presidential Foundation Board Members Reaganites?

Mark Levin

02:07 min | 6 months ago

Are All Reagan Presidential Foundation Board Members Reaganites?

"It looks like mostly the board Of the Reagan foundation Which I feel a very close affinity to our Friends and surrogates and confidants of the chairman Fred Ryan to make sure he has no challenges And your little fare early on he was staff assistant at the pregnant president Reagan in the office of presidential advance Where of course he would have met his friend Fred Ryan Just giving you some examples Let's see here We have John lonsdale cofounder managing partner 8 VC a U.S. based venture capital firm which manages $4 billion Something is strange here mister producer Why all these individuals these investors these finance guys there aren't many reaganites on the Reagan border directors ladies and gentlemen and McLaughlin core locus is Steve Forbes is Then you have Susan McCall businesswoman former diplomat and philanthropist She served as the U.S. ambassador to the republic of Austria under whom And is currently president of S and R capital investments We have Rupert Murdoch and Lachlan Murdoch those are two reaganites Peggy noonan really a reaganite name only Ted Olson used to be an old buddy of mine but he's crossed the railroad tracks Gerald parsky chairman of aurora capital Jim Patterson chairman chief executive officer for sole owner of the Patterson group Canada's third largest privately held company I know that was here oregano

Fred Ryan Reagan Foundation John Lonsdale President Reagan Susan Mccall VC Steve Forbes U.S. Lachlan Murdoch Republic Of Austria Mclaughlin Reagan Rupert Murdoch Peggy Noonan Gerald Parsky Ted Olson Aurora Capital Jim Patterson Patterson Group Canada
Dr. McCullough: Body May Be Concealing Spike Proteins as an Antigen

The Dan Bongino Show

01:58 min | 7 months ago

Dr. McCullough: Body May Be Concealing Spike Proteins as an Antigen

"Is where I'm having a hard time reconciling this is again a non medical professional like yourself If the research turns out to be accurate in vivo when we start getting say liver samples from people and starts to show the yes spike proteins are being pumped out for a longer term than anticipated Then how is it that the vaccines effectiveness is waning so poorly In other words if it's pumping out the spike proteins that are supposed to be recognized by our bodies as foreign invaders then we're producing antibodies and why is the vaccine You get what I'm saying like it's producing the spike proteins but it's not doing what it's supposed to do It doesn't seem to make sense It would seem to be zero sum here One would take away from the other That's a brilliant observation So your question is if we're being presented with this antigen all the time why don't we have these rock and rolling in them antibodies right Why do they trail off in a paper by Israel Israel is the first author They showed a 40% drop off per month of these antibodies after the vaccine It must be and I think Bruce Patterson is right on this It must be that the body is concealing the spike protein as an antigen because your white blood cells your monocytes and macrophages are trying to gobble up the spike protein So in a sense your sequestering away from antigenic presentation but yet you're stuck with this over time So let's hope that it's not a chronic stimulus for blood clots It's not a chronic stimulus for myocarditis or a heart inflammation that evolves over time or bleeding disorders like vaccine induced thrombocytopenic and let's hope that it's not a stimulus for cancer in the first cancer data was presented out of the Department of Defense epidemiological database demet And that was at the January 24th Senate hearings where it's just epidemiological but there has been a market increase in cancer among our service

Bruce Patterson Israel Heart Inflammation Myocarditis Cancer Department Of Defense Senate
Dr. Peter McCullough: Spike Proteins by Vaccines Could Be an Issue

The Dan Bongino Show

01:58 min | 7 months ago

Dr. Peter McCullough: Spike Proteins by Vaccines Could Be an Issue

"For a guy like me who's recently hopefully recovered from lymphoma I'm in remission now And my wife was an autoimmune disorder herself and lupus If that turns out to be the case and I understand some preliminary study you know you were very cautious in your approach to it as well But if it turns out that we are producing spike proteins long term What could that mean for people with autoimmune difficulties and people with various types of cancers blood cancers and immune system cancers I think it's going to be a matter of degree If it's one or two shots and it's echo cells and there isn't much passage to daughter cells this thing can in a sense burn itself out or be cleared out over time Bruce Patterson who leaves a company called Intel DX doing terrific work is formally professor at northwestern and Stanford He's actually shown in the respiratory illness that the spike protein is in the body a long time to end but up to 15 months in CD 16 positive monocytes And I did have him on my show and I asked him about what has he seen in vaccinated people And in fact he does have samples He's seen both the S one and the S two segment of the spike protein in humans after vaccination as long as he's observed them So for a month I asked him I said can you predict how long it's in the body He said probably over a year SARS CoV-2 the virus And then the spike protein installed in the body with vaccination It has a persistence in the body That's the reason why people feel bad There's a long COVID syndrome And I estimate is there any other infection that's similar to this He said yeah there is I said what is it He said Lyme disease Lyme disease does an install of the organism called borrelia bardia It takes forever to clear out lime That's the reason why people get this post lime syndrome So I think people who are immune deficient people with lymphoma they've had chemotherapy or radiation or they have other autoimmune illnesses This could be a

Cancers Blood Cancers Bruce Patterson Lymphoma Cancers Stanford Intel Sars Lyme Disease Lyme Disease
Pettersson scores twice, Canucks beat Capitals to snap skid

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 9 months ago

Pettersson scores twice, Canucks beat Capitals to snap skid

"The the capitals capitals are are one one three three and and two two in in their their last last six six games games following following a a four four two two loss loss to to the the Canucks Canucks at at least least Patterson Patterson scored scored twice twice in in the the first first five five minutes minutes of of the the second second period period ending ending his his seven seven game game goal goal drought drought dating dating to to December December fourteenth fourteenth safe safe again again to to contribute contribute contribute contribute them them and and help help the the team team I I think think they they played played a a good good team team game game of of six six minutes minutes or or something something sweet sweet we we know know we we can can work work on on but but we we got got the the win win and and we're we're happy happy with with that that Thatcher Thatcher Demko Demko turned turned back back thirty thirty one one shots shots to to help help the the Canucks Canucks and and a a three three game game skid skid ball ball Hornbeck Hornbeck scored scored a a power power play play goal goal in in J. J. T. T. Miller Miller had had an an empty empty netter netter for for Vancouver Vancouver Alex Alex of of edge edge can can scored scored his his twenty twenty sixth sixth goal goal of of the the season season and and seven seven hundred hundred fifty fifty six six of of his his career career I'm I'm Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie

Canucks Patterson Patterson Thatcher Thatcher Demko Demko Hornbeck Hornbeck J. J. T. T. Miller Miller Alex Alex Vancouver Dave Dave Ferrie Ferrie
Larry and Tribune Editor Stephanie Finucane Discuss Systemic Racism

The Larry Elder Show

02:00 min | 10 months ago

Larry and Tribune Editor Stephanie Finucane Discuss Systemic Racism

"Good morning, mister elder. Morning. Stephanie phonon, I'm the opinion editor at the tribune in San Luis Obispo. And I'm going to return to the topic of systemic racism. On your website, you say it's outrageous that America is being demonized a systemically racist. Yeah, that seems to fly in the face of what we see around us and our reporting. For example, tab Webber just completed a series on redlining in Fresno and how it prevented black Asian and Latino people from buying property and preferred areas. And that has ramifications to this day. A national survey just ranked west Fresno is one of the worst places in the nation for a black person to live. And it was the only place in the west to receive such a bad ranking. How do you respond to that? Well, I'm back in 1991. There was a black Harvard sociologist named Orlando Patterson. He's still there. 1991. And he said, America, despite its flaws, is the least racist majority society in the world provides more opportunities for blacks than any other country in the world, including all of those of Africa. 1997, Time Magazine, CNN, time teamed up, you'll study a black teens and white teams. And they asked them both were the racism was a major problem in America. Again, this is 1997. And both of them said, yes. But then they did something that I rarely seen, any study do. They ask black teens if racism was a big problem, a small problem or no problem in your own daily life. 89% of black teens called racism a small problem or no problem in their own daily life. In fact, more black teens than white team said, failure to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism. I want to repeat that. More black teens and white teens said, and this is pretty much verbatim. Fail I want you to take advantage of available opportunities is a bigger problem than racism in

Mister Elder Stephanie Phonon West Fresno Orlando Patterson The Tribune San Luis Obispo America Webber Fresno Time Magazine CNN Africa
"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

01:41 min | 11 months ago

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

"Big thanks to ronika Patterson and of course, thanks to you for listening. You can find out more about ronica and her work through the links in the show notes at their vision path dot com. And of course, thanks to our wonderful sponsor brevity and wit. Brevity and wit is a strategy and design firm committed to designing a more inclusive and equitable world. They accomplish this through graphic design, presentations, and workshops around IDEA, inclusion, diversity, equity and accessibility. If you're curious to learn how to combine a passion for IDEA with design, check them out at brevity and width dot com. Brevity and wit creative excellence without the grind. Revision path is brought to you by lunch, a multi disciplinary creative studio in Atlanta Georgia. This podcast is created hosted and produced by me, Maurice cherry, with engineering and editing by RJ basilio. Our intro voiceovers by music band Dre with intro and outro music by yellow speaker. So what did you think of the interview? Better yet, what do you think about the podcast overall? Please don't be a stranger, we'd love to hear from you. So hit us up on Twitter. On Instagram, just search for revision path, or leave us a rating and review on Apple podcasts. Let everyone you know know about the show because it really helps us grow and reach more people all around the world. As always, thank you so much for listening and we'll see you next time..

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:45 min | 11 months ago

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

"And I feel like, you know, also, like, that's the best way that you learn is sort of by teaching by showing other folks what it is that you know and it can help you become a more just effective communicator and things of that nature. So I mean, I think that's awesome. I mean, it's one thing. I talk with a lot of companies and they're always like, well, we have to establish a pipeline and how do we do this pipeline and blah, blah, blah, blah. And I never liked the term pipeline 'cause the meat pipelines always sort of like strip resources away. It's not about putting things back into the place where you have discovered them. It's always about like take take take, you know, it's very kind of like, I don't know. Like western paternalistic and some kind of way like doing that sort of thing. What you're doing though is sort of establishing this connection. You know, like you're kind of it's almost like you're planning flowers in a way, you know. Exactly. 'cause I mean, you're not recruiting them directly from middle school or elementary school or whatever to come work from the agency. But you're letting them know like, hey, this is what I do in case you've never seen this as a position. This is the work that I do. And if it sounds interesting to you, then this is how you can do it as well. You know? Yeah. That's sort of opportunity is what we're really looking to give to the next generation. Yeah, and you know, we were looking at. We took a vote. We were like, we want to focus this on high schoolers or colleges because we've got a couple of HBCUs in Texas. We could work with Paul Quinn over in Dallas. And we said, you know, there is something really nice about talking to high schoolers, you know, who are still trying to connect some of those dots, you know, as you said, planning those flowers, like, we were like, even if let's say, okay, the goal of this is not to you guys are going to be interns at hawkeye sometime. But it's like we can figure out this framework. We can hand this to other agencies. Like, hey, you're in Chicago, like, this is something you could set up with a local school in Chicago. I think we felt like there was a void and not to say that there are other people doing this elsewhere, but we knew that, you know, here in Dallas, it wasn't being done. And so this way rather because they definitely worked with some other agencies before. But is there something unique and special that we can do just to kind of drop some knowledge just to because it's like there's a big push for stem and business and it's like, well, you know, that's great, but, you know, we're steam. You know, that a that art, what if people have the creative, there's this little creative nugget, like black folks are held a creative Brown for hell of a creative, you know? If we can make that connection, you that are supremely awesome at editing tiktoks, that's a production role. You know, you could make a lot of money doing that. If we could kind of start to make some of those connections for kids, I think we felt like we will have done our part. And obviously we're going to do more than that. But this is definitely kind of how we wanted to start it. Start that conversation with them. Speaking of that mentorship, like, who are some of the mentors that have helped you out in your career? Oh, man, honestly, I'm kind of on an.

middle school or elementary sc Paul Quinn Dallas Chicago Texas
"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

03:06 min | 11 months ago

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

"Mentorship program with Dallas ISD, so there's a school here locally, a high school, it's mostly predominantly black and brown. And we wanted to kind of teach them about advertising. We basically, you know, kind of figured out that part of twofold issue that's happening with black and brown folks in advertising recruitment and retention. So retention is like, how do we make this environment habitable for inhabitable for black and brown folks, make them feel like they have a sense of community and safety? And then with recruiting, like, do kids know what advertising is. A lot of us kind of backed into it. If you'd asked me in high school if I wanted to work in advertising, I probably would have told you no because it sounded like I don't know. It sounds like suits and briefcases, you know. I didn't know that it was something that I could do and still have creativity and also pay the bills every month. And so we partnered up with a high school in Dallas. And so we meet with them once a month, and we just do like tell them about advertising. So we at the beginning of each meeting, when we have rotating people that are kind of hosting each meeting, they'll explain how they got into the business, our session that we had the week before last, we talked about. We used the apple's shot on iPhone campaign to talk about all of the different roles in an agency that would help contribute to an idea like that to help execute a campaign like that. And it was really cool, you know, we do quizzes with them, like, to see, you know, what kind of things did they want to be? Do you want to be a strategist? Could you see yourself being an account person who manages a relationship, a client relationships? Could you see yourself being creative or a production production role? And so it's just an opportunity for us to just to kind of impart some knowledge. And hopefully, you know, make some connections so that in a couple of years, you know, when those kids are in college, they've got a connection with us, and we can help link them up with someone. Hey, we do internships at hawkeye, provide some opportunities forum. It's something we're really, really excited about. And it is, you know, I love working with kids. So it's just definitely fulfilling for me. I just recently stepped down. I was the co chair of delta academy of delta and we have a group that we work with with middle school girls and I've been doing that for like ten years. And finally, I was like, okay, chapter present, I'm going to have to step down because I'm exhausted. But pick this up just in time. And so it's just fun working with them. And they're open to learning and hopefully we're planning some seeds that will grow into when understanding of the business and hopefully some pathways for getting into this business. Yeah, see, I think that's awesome on multiple accounts. I mean, one, you know, a sort of goes back to that old adage of you know, you can't be what you don't see. So the fact that you're able to expose them to these career paths. So early on gives them a sense of just knowledge to know that this is a possibility for them to do?.

Dallas ISD delta academy of delta Dallas apple
"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

04:26 min | 11 months ago

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

"And so there was a lot of just kind of political cultural things that just really just kind of wore me down. There's too many things to name, just random things that happen that I think if you talk to any black person who's worked in corporate America, they could probably be like, yeah, yeah, that sounds about right. After the time that I spent there, I left that agency and I said that I was never going to work in advertising again. I was like, I don't care where I work. It's like I'm be a postal worker. I'll work at the art museum. I don't care. I can't do this anymore, and I don't want to go back. This isn't for me. And so I ended up at a greeting card company. So we did basically the B2B kind of greeting cards, the type of cards that corporations send out during the holidays. And so I worked in the marketing department there and got to lead. And also just to kind of see how things go from the business side. That's another thing that you don't really get to see when you're working in an agency is just the business side of things like how are some of those decisions made? How are agencies received? Because, you know, we worked with some freelance agencies, some of our projects and just kind of sitting on the other side of the table. You know, how does that how are those things received? And so I did that for a little while and then, you know, I started to get the itch about potentially moving back into an agency environment, but I'd said for myself that need to be the right agency. It needed to be the right environment I needed to feel safe and I don't mean safe in the sense of like boring, but safe like as a black queer woman, am I going to be safe in that environment? Am I going to have opportunities in that environment? And so that's how I ended up at hawkeye. They actually got interviewed by two women who were creative directors and immediately I was like, okay, this may be it. You know, I'd never actually worked with a female creative director before, you know, in my entire career. And so that was a very big reason why I wanted to work there. And there were a bunch of other women creative directors at hawkeye, which was really, really comforting for me. What is it that appealed to you about going back to work at an agency? I missed the career of department. I missed having a team of other creatives that you could bounce ideas off of, that could help push you and help push your work..

America
"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

Revision Path

07:48 min | 11 months ago

"j patterson" Discussed on Revision Path

"Are you looking for a new job? Are you hiring but can't find diverse talented candidates? Then we have something that can help. Our job board. Head on over to revision path dot com slash jobs to browse listings or to place your own. This week on the job board designed B and B is looking for both a designer and a senior designer in Chicago, Illinois, two separate positions. Fidelity Investments is looking for a principle designer for their UX design and concepting team. Now this is a remote position, but they are also open to candidates in Boston, Massachusetts. UC Davis is looking for an assistant professor in interaction slash graphic design for their department of design and Davis California. And the University of Texas at Austin is looking for a tenured senior colleague associate or full professor in design.

Patterson, Scholastic team up on new literacy initiative

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Patterson, Scholastic team up on new literacy initiative

"A best selling author has started a literacy initiative with a donation of one and a half million dollars from author James Patterson and scholastic book clubs has launched the United States of readers it's a classroom program designed to address literacy and equality the initiative will help bring books to thirty two thousand kids across the country in grades K. through eight from low income families Patterson who's one of the world's best selling novelist says he's been working his whole career to get kids reading because he believes literacy is one of the biggest challenges the country faces is already donated more than ten million dollars to teachers and students through scholastic I usually employer

James Patterson United States Patterson
California wildfires burn into groves of giant sequoia trees

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | 1 year ago

California wildfires burn into groves of giant sequoia trees

"Crews are trying to keep wild fires away from groves of giant sequoia trees in national parks and forests in California wildfires have made it to at least four girls of the agents a call yes some two thousand years old and two hundred feet in height colony fire spokesperson Rebecca Patterson says some of the oldest and most well known sequoias are being wrapped in a fire retardant blanket structural rap on which is typically used to protect buildings from the possibility of fire on around the bases of giant sequoia trees she says that includes the best known of the giant trees the general Sherman tree which is the largest living tree in the world the fire is about a mile from the giant forest officials don't know yet the extent of damage caused to the other girls which are in remote hard to reach areas I'm Tim acquire

Rebecca Patterson California TIM
The History of US Presidential Transportation

Everything Everywhere Daily

02:21 min | 1 year ago

The History of US Presidential Transportation

"First us president of any sort to fly in an airplane was theodore roosevelt. It was rather short flight as airplanes at the time didn't have a very long range and it was probably one of the more dangerous. Flights ever attempted by president sitting or former come over after this short sightseeing flight. Us presidents didn't do any flying. It would be another thirty three years before an actual sitting. Us president would get on an airplane. The first airplane designated for presidential use was purchased in nineteen thirty three it was a douglas dolphin amphibious aircraft and it was operated by the us navy as there was no air force at the time. The co name. It was given was r d two. It could seat four passengers and there was a small sleeping compartment. The interior was custom made for presidential use with leather seats. It was stationed at the anacostia naval airbase in washington. Dc until nineteen thirty nine and during that time it was never once used by the president to be fair. Fdr was in a wheelchair and getting in and out of an airplane especially a small amphibious plane was probably something that he wasn't keen to do however he did eventually take a flight the very first airplane flight by a sitting. Us president took place on january. Eleventh nineteen forty-three when franklin roosevelt flew on. The dixie clipper was a commercial boeing. Three fourteen clipper which was operated by pan. Am he flew fifty five hundred miles to the casablanca conference in morocco to meet with winston churchill and charles de gaulle. The flight was done in three stages any flu rather than took a ship because it was considered safer than risking german u boats in the atlantic after the trip the army air force didn't want to rely on commercial airlines for presidential transportation. They proposed the president. Use a modified. C eighty seven liberator express heavy bomber. The plane was dubbed the guess where to when the secret service reviewed the safety record of the plane. They rejected it. For presidential use. The plane was used for carrying the first lady. Eleanor roosevelt however on a trip to latin america. But it never carried the president. The secret service then approved a douglas. C fifty four skymaster which was a transport plane used in the war. It was named the sacred cow ended. Had sleeping quarters are radiotelephone and a lift for getting roosevelt in and out of the plane in his wheelchair. The only time you used it was to travel to the yalta conference in february of nineteen forty five. This plane is on display at the museum. At the wright patterson air force base outside dayton

Anacostia Naval Airbase United States Theodore Roosevelt Us Navy Army Air Force FDR Franklin Roosevelt Charles De Gaulle Winston Churchill Boeing Washington Morocco FLU Atlantic Eleanor Roosevelt Latin America Douglas Roosevelt Wright Patterson Air Force
Caldor Fire Updates: COVID-19 Outbreak Sidelines Strike Team

NBC Nightly News

01:24 min | 1 year ago

Caldor Fire Updates: COVID-19 Outbreak Sidelines Strike Team

"In the west tonight. Another emergency is unfolding california's massive kaldor fire. Firefighters are racing to keep the flames away from lake tahoe resort and tonight also dealing with a covert outbreak. Steve patterson is there tonight crews bracing for an onslaught of the kaldor fires seething flint's now just a few miles from south lake tahoe. We've not experienced a fire of this magnitude. That's this wall tile in a long time as firefighters scramble the thirty four thousand structures in the fire's path a covert outbreak. You start leading. One strike team sparking fears that the virus could take even more crews off the front line and they need all the help they can get. Firefighters are bracing for forty five mile. An hour wind gusts tonight. That could stoke flames just like these. We kaldor fire has destroyed over two hundred thousand acres. Hundreds of homes. Enforce the evacuations of more than fifty three thousand got everybody out. But it's heartbreaking says fortunate ski resorts now using snowblowers to ward off inversed in race to save one of california's iconic destinations. If you don't believe in science got to believe you're on is coming here and experience. A smashmouth smashmouth realities of climate. Change taking shape in real time. What are you telling those people. As far as they're worried about their homes burning homes can be built People's lives can never be brought back

Steve Patterson Lake Tahoe South Lake Tahoe California
"j patterson" Discussed on RunPod

RunPod

04:28 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on RunPod

"Film apprentice saints berlin. Can i ask quickly other many able bodied people taking part bill chairs races that i mean maybe honestly can to that on my own i think. So the maybe one or two on a huge huge passion of mine my dream to be honest food Which abacha pitched russian companies on with love to get five to ten able bodied individuals from scratch and train them to to to. Do you know the london marathon. For instance in a will chat. Because i just think he was such an the name experience for those tape paul Too because actually one so grateful with hannah in this community now is just invested in parliament. Picks i am david. Webb was such a mental to meeting up to the A joint salons ended just seeing phenomenal athlete. He actually is in. That's the anyways ever gonna change. I guess jenny. Towns of the investment is kind of be exposed to understand that. it's not a walk in the pocketing. The biggest misconception when an individual you know house in individual story fates latin isn't just walk into the olympics and actually these individuals are phenomenal at what they do and You know. I'm not saying. I'm helping the toll but hopefully if i can expose. Why do two to ten more people than you know we can. We can start to make burger the difference. Can you took on the challenge of gingham marathon wheelchair and you oversee did well enough to then go. I think i can push this a little bit further. And then when jonah goes to lands end now i know that you have a beautiful landscape across from the north to the sites to see but there are some seriously hilly bits and i was just thinking you know where it gets really hilly up and don't just star from santa cruz don't the borders. Even if we just look on kind of cairngorms area for star there are a lot of up and down there. Who how is that for you savage. I remember when we set so from joining royds on it was just. The road neglected in on a wheelchair. It's just the because it's flat and it's just bumpy as hell and so winded really exposed cubicle in the main ruled surgical on site ago gourmet roads out to do that ends up. Scott stunning scotland was one of my favorite places I would say over the nine hundred mall nine fifty of the yet j. Just a beautiful. It was testing. I mean we had a couple of runs with police. They were getting a bit irate by me being on the road even those the eagles to just add respect. We took off from their counterparts on the pasta. These five pounds sign neglected and it literally did either all fit your miles which would probably be a day. Maybe two days of writing and you know when you just lit she riding on broken up. Essentially tom I just getting stuck in the hills savage. You take me. Maybe not rich roy. Three two to three hours to do to mall klein which is pre- pretty filed on his. At the same time you remember y you signed up to this you want want to do what do you want to get out of it. What impact he wants to make him. You're not just one of those things the more you test yourself in the moyer torture more. Unfortunately the wool invested people con reviews easy than most on..

paul Too abacha royds berlin Webb hannah jenny parliament olympics jonah london david santa cruz scotland Scott eagles roy klein tom
"j patterson" Discussed on RunPod

RunPod

03:33 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on RunPod

"And so i was running shoes. My feet were getting big shoes. Getting just became unbearable. So i tried to run for period of time back book a so called. At that time of nights i put my slide is on an ended up actually running pretty much in them which i don't thoughts of welfare us could be really good and i will well done on day. Not though i mean it was really really impressive. I've got to say. I would wonder what your neighbors were thinking. I mean if you've got a patio and this is a london property. I'm assuming that neighbors are right. They are so were. They wont on assists he doing. I'm sure they were. I mean it was it was. It was really sweet when i finished. The twenty four is on just this allowed pools. Throwing from loads of the neighbors is this. What's at route. There were sets up Fifth street in lloyd's of messages guy rounds one navy lesson beer outside my front door which is very sweet so so yeah it was It was just a really Experience at she. it's funny. How the simplify this can have such a big impact. It's funny some neighborhoods. You know like people get away if the children are too noisy or if someone's playing a musical instrument but maybe in your neighborhood effort was just used to that of running round patio or trading in the garden honest with somebody pops out the house to say about zone. He's running around the patio charity. That's one of the times you have a license to make as much noise as you like. And so let's discuss. I feel. I can't believe how many challenges that we can discuss here another one that we've got to do okay. Is the wheelchair challenge. But before we do that you had. It wasn't suddenly something new. You had raced in a wheelchair before. How did why did you decide racing wheelchair in the first place because the first time you did it was berlin marathon. Is that right yeah. It was yet so about four years ago actually on my birthday thirteenth august. My best friend intensely came to meet my little girl. India for the first time it was a group is. He came on his motorbike with his girlfriend Bikes he had his son back his bike his daughters in the back of his gulf winds bike and Unfortunately on their way Another motive by when into the back of him on paralyzed him and he was. Yeah he called me from hospital which was which has been a surprise university by the park day when we actually have a photo from holding into it was actually the most time on the bike yet. Very fortunately with the impacts His son ju just flew off when i think just being gauged. He was look elastic bands that he was very fortunate on the time just to the intolerant pacts and You know unfortunately had to pay for it so he was told pretty instantly that we would never walk again. And so. I've never ever been in all honesty exposed to the spinal community as actually a lotta people off all stay And just being with him and seeing the adversities that he was going through you know he caught me off. The most mature set the needed a focus in that really wanted to be old and he wanted to show that he could will begin and so he was like with a focus. I know i can etch my way closer. And so he asked me. If i would see the by the maratha with rich in he meant ronay but actually he wanted.

lloyd navy london berlin ju India ronay
Australian Federal Court Rules That AI Can Be a Patent Inventor

Future Tense

01:49 min | 1 year ago

Australian Federal Court Rules That AI Can Be a Patent Inventor

"There's been quantity excitement in. I in legal circles in recent days about a decision handed down in the australian federal court which effectively means that the label inventor can in future be given to a non human to an artificial intelligence system. The ruling is a world first and it's likely to be appealed. But how significant is it really professor. Genie patterson is with the center for i and digital ethics at melbourne law. School jamie pedersen. Welcome to the program. Thanks for having me. Tell us about the system at the center of this new legal development. Dabbous what is it and what can it do. Well it's device for thomas bit striking of unified since and it's a narrow network that supposedly is able to be creative to invent a new product of its own accord now. Deborah's has its own creator. He's based in the us and his name is dr steven thaler. Why has docked developing trying to have this particular machine given the same sort of inventors status that he himself enjoys well. Dr failure and a great patient lawyers and a chopping academic code ryan. I bet decided that it was important to understand that is being used quite a lot in the development of various products and particularly pharmaceuticals and. They were worried by the conundrum. That if you're using i but registering the patient to spend invented by a person the some discrepancy in. How much does individual participants. Doing the work might be redone. By the i. But it's the human that's taking the credit for the invention

Australian Federal Court Genie Patterson Jamie Pedersen Dr Steven Thaler Melbourne Deborah Thomas Ryan United States
Rookie Patterson scores TD, Washington beats Bengals 17-13

CBS Sports Radio

00:09 sec | 1 year ago

Rookie Patterson scores TD, Washington beats Bengals 17-13

"Rookie running back ran for 71 yards and a touchdown. The Washington football team beat the Bengals 17 13. Max Freed

Washington Football Bengals Max Freed
How Canada and the Western World Failed Afghanistan

The Big Story

02:17 min | 1 year ago

How Canada and the Western World Failed Afghanistan

"I'm jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story. Stephen save holds the patterson chair and international affairs at carleton university. Among the books he's written is adapting in the dust. Lessons learned from canada's war in afghanistan. And he also co hosts a podcast about canada's national security called the battle rhythm hasty. Hello i'm doing all right like many canadians. I kind of spent the weekend. seeing progressively more and more disturbing images coming out of afghanistan especially kabul and. I'm i'm wondering if you could maybe describe what we're actually seeing and hearing about in afghanistan right now. Well it's the collapse of the government that we've been trying to build for the past twenty years The taliban were kicked out of the country by american forces and then in two thousand and two There developed a un effort that became a nato effort called isaf the international security assistance force along with a variety of other international partners to try to build a self sustaining afghan government. And then two thousand fourteen. Nato largely pulled out three years. After canada pulled out of combat and for the past seven years there was a nato effort to train the afghan army and last year. Donald trump Negotiated deal the taliban that would vote the remaining few americans that were left in afghanistan out before this summer there about two thousand five hundred americans soldiers mostly doing training and doing coordination type stuff and So that was Trump's decision last year and then when it became president there was a question about whether he would live by the deal which had a deadline of may fifth at all. Americans are supposed to be out by may fifth and the by racial thought. That would be too fast. That that we would be able to get our stuff in our people out in his In his mind and so they sent the data september eleventh and over the course of the summer The taliban made a series of deals with a variety of actors within afghanistan that led to the collapse of the afghan national army forces that were guarding a variety of places around the country until the only thing that was left was couple which fell this weekend.

Afghanistan Jordan Heath Rawlings Patterson Chair And Internatio International Security Assista Nato Canada Carleton University Taliban Kabul Stephen Afghan National Army UN Donald Trump
Wildfire Incinerates Historic California Town

The 11th Hour with Brian Williams

01:37 min | 1 year ago

Wildfire Incinerates Historic California Town

"Massive wildfire that destroyed historic california town overnight continues burning out of control tonight. The dixie fire tore through the town of greeneville yesterday in new evacuation orders have now been issued for the surrounding area. Nbc news correspondent. Steve patterson has the latest on the devastation. Tonight a wildfires brad leaving another california town in greenville california destroyed a town of about eight hundred. That stood since the gold rush. It was scary. It was like you know. One of those Elliptic movies you see with fire and wind people going everywhere overnight. Those powerful red flag wins the dixie fire. Tearing through town you can see. The scope of the devastation. Residents were told to evacuate but not everybody. Did we'll firefighters are getting guns. Pulled out on them because people don't wanna evacuate at three hundred twenty two thousand acres. The dixie fire is now the size of los angeles and the sixth largest fire in california history more than sixty structures burned with the number expected to rise. There were a couple of towers of flame twice as always the trees just huge towers flame and tonight firefighters on the front lines of a new threat. That growing river fire is in an area that hasn't seen flames in one hundred years with drought brittle brush ready to ignite a plea for those in the past to evacuate. Should the time come on get allowed back in there. And it's either standing or as cash. That's one little hitters with the fire at the doorstep of another community another tense and uncertain night lies ahead.

California Steve Patterson Nbc News Greenville Los Angeles
"j patterson" Discussed on The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

02:03 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

"Welcomes the fine home building. Pro-talk podcast a regular discussion with building industry professionals. This is senior editor. Patrick mccomb today on joined by remodeler. Fine homebuilding contributor. J elsie live presenter and russian motorcycle rider mike patterson. We're going to have to talk more about that later right man. It's really nice to have you on the show. We've known each other for years going back to jail. See live in 'oughts. Yeah what's it's great to have you. Thanks for doing this. can you. please tell me what you do Your remodeler gaithersburg maryland. For a long time. Can you talk about your business. Food clients are. What kind of projects did that kind of stuff. So we are our small shopowners myself from the office so And i had gone. It'll show we do much work to do. I was eating nine. You presented work. You do is spur for architects architect. Really work as one outlay Smart work is designed not And so i worked with her any for twenty years A lot of words you get. I worked holdouts belts for almost two years ago. What made you put your tolls down. Was it physically or was it some other reason about I'm sixty seven now. We'll be twenty seven shortly so wearing belsen at long just takes toll on you. Back of neck out and But also just sort of the point where. I was kind of limited in what i could do. I had had some is in years prior to the crash at work yourself always using yes

PRO TALK With Remodeler Mike Patterson

The Fine Homebuilding Podcast

02:03 min | 1 year ago

PRO TALK With Remodeler Mike Patterson

"Welcomes the fine home building. Pro-talk podcast a regular discussion with building industry professionals. This is senior editor. Patrick mccomb today on joined by remodeler. Fine homebuilding contributor. J elsie live presenter and russian motorcycle rider mike patterson. We're going to have to talk more about that later right man. It's really nice to have you on the show. We've known each other for years going back to jail. See live in 'oughts. Yeah what's it's great to have you. Thanks for doing this. can you. please tell me what you do Your remodeler gaithersburg maryland. For a long time. Can you talk about your business. Food clients are. What kind of projects did that kind of stuff. So we are our small shopowners myself from the office so And i had gone. It'll show we do much work to do. I was eating nine. You presented work. You do is spur for architects architect. Really work as one outlay Smart work is designed not And so i worked with her any for twenty years A lot of words you get. I worked holdouts belts for almost two years ago. What made you put your tolls down. Was it physically or was it some other reason about I'm sixty seven now. We'll be twenty seven shortly so wearing belsen at long just takes toll on you. Back of neck out and But also just sort of the point where. I was kind of limited in what i could do. I had had some is in years prior to the crash at work yourself always using yes

Patrick Mccomb Mike Patterson Elsie Gaithersburg Maryland
"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

03:54 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"And your in. You made the argument that has like the best turning radius ever and you just. You're just like her. You also opened the door. You're like this. is unsafe member. You were driving. Yeah you were driving the car like susie years ago years ago probably ten years ago. But you're like this is unsafe and you open the door and you're like a child could open it open. It didn't al gore didn't have forgot about that yeah Last two questions. Huey be says. Am i going to break my automatic transmission car. Doing brake torque launches from fifteen hundred two thousand rpm torque converter. No probably not probably fine fifteen hundred. Two thousand you're no you're fine be fine right. I mean that's how the like hell cats. that's how they launched when you put them in launch control offically holds the breaks for you over a twenty thousand of them. Probably don't think this person has a hell cat. But i think i'm just saying like design that in there. It's probably not that harmful torque converters a fluid coupling device. So you know there shouldn't be that maybe it will do it. Might like wear it more than it. Otherwise would but it won't just kill it. It's not like you're clutch dumping wrapping your. I would service the transmission fifty percent more often than you would otherwise service if everyone Last question owned for you says. I want a samaritan or day. Just forty one for my birthday. Not sure if i can justify the resale versus retail the basically the the generalized vice versa. This question is is now a good time to pay over sticker for a rolex. Watch because you can't get them at sticker because the supply is very short. In my opinion it is not a good time to pay over sticker Is i would. I would wait it out because i ju- i mean unless you really really want the watch and a couple of grand doesn't matter to you and you're going to keep it forever and so you don't care if you pay six or eight or ten or twelve It's just something you want then. Okay but if you're concerned with re sale versus retail if you're if you're if you're if you really can't stomach the difference then i would abstain until the market corrects. Yeah that dude. Blue is on youtube. Of course Anything else worth you want. You wanna plug while your hair. Yes sure blue and instagram yet. It's all that dude and blue. It's easy instagram youtube. Car stuff. tuna cars all those things all those things. Whatever the fuck. You're gonna do with rob deer dick's leftovers probably wanted to park the firm. Oh yeah yeah is. Trump's get your have good job that's cool. Thanks for coming down to always. I always have to come by and bother you. And i'm here And we appreciate enjoy your genesis g seventy two lovely vehicle. It is a nice car. Yeah that's Zach what do we have on the schedule. Crew show next. I think we have a cruise show next right crucial next week. Wednesday thursday got to probably have to two shows Well see airing this next week as finales. Oh spinelli was man walker cruise. Show next week first half of the week monday. Tuesday stay up for that on instagram Patterson safe travels sir. Thank you rest. Y'all have a good rest of your weekend. And i got to go back to work for an hour and forty five minutes of the year shop. How bad it was psych electric car storage. If you're in the hood see you later bye..

fifteen hundred youtube Two thousand Tuesday six Trump eight next week instagram ten years ago ten fifty percent forty one two thousand rpm Zach two shows twelve an hour Wednesday thursday forty five minutes
"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

07:05 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"But that's what they told me what they have. The biggest change in temperature swing in the united states. So it'll be like negative twenty to forty or whatever and then the summer it's like one hundred ten know fucking free lunch. How many yeah yeah. Our houses are expensive but sunshine is fucking for. That's why i i follow you know. I love mid century modern architecture. And so i followed these mid century modern architecture instagram's and you know they find they searched you know national zillow or whatever and it's like beautiful mid century home and it looks kind of kind of like the one that i just bought and it'll be like two hundred and thirty five thousand dollars in wilmington north carolina. Bill my god fucking tie welcome. It's so it's so interesting like i understand. Why stuff so expensive here. I get it but it is wild when i have friends who live out here. And they're like yeah. Like i buy a house in an amount home like yeah dude. It's fine. i got my house. Youtubers compounds adam or or garett or garrett yet. Thank you fucking dom. His real name is actually guarantee. Well that's why. I didn't have a lot of people. Wanna say clean. Diesel does believe it or not the race track. I mean that's a fucking ace move. Ask looks like a fun place all the time you gotta your videos show that you're having a good time and because you know overall people can always tell when people are finding stuff then you know after time. They're not ever going to phone stuff in there because they're always gonna have something to do. Why not i do. And i liked that. He's getting into to fucking like little boats and stuff riverboats and shit seems like he has a lot of fun. Yeah we need to now. The travel is happening again. We to make sure that he circles by the show and he comes through. La we were supposed to do it and then something happened. Can't remember what pandemic. Probably because i remember the first time i like actually worked with him was in twenty sixteen. It was on a five hundred dollar car. Challenge with freddie and i remember seeing some of his videos i really viral videos and i was like. He is gonna explode the newest coming maniac energy. Some people have that. yeah built. That corvette cartwright wasn't like his first. Big roy at that which is amazing. Yeah actually some dude. I've seen driving around. Who's who has five and like took the fucking doors off it and put a puget wing on it. And i think it's just like a troll mobile i don't the person can't possibly be serious scherzer's like he's having a real good time. Yeah it's wrangler technology inc of which. Why did you buy that shit pile. Sonic what are you doing. And you're gonna see a company a good lemons car. That's true age right. Yeah because Peterson wants me to do some fun with it. So that's so. Explain to the people what that horrible cars. Oh is horrible. But here. I am so i was at the peterson museum last december and it was when i came in it for the show. It was the day after that. And i'm in the vault which i adore. The vault can go in there all day and way in the corner was the sonic and i was like. I recognize that from somewhere. But i can't quite tell what it's from and michael the guy there it was like. Oh yeah that was the backwards jump. Car and It's this blah blah blah. I was like so. What's it doing here. Yeah and he was like it's been here for eight years so rob didn't pick it up. He's like who now owned it. It was i. i believe. It was between rob's like foundation. Chevy and i guess they're just couldn't agree on like whose it was or whatever and it just sat there forever and he was like. Yeah we're kind of looking for a new home for and stuff like that. And like jokingly i was like yeah get race it and they're like you will. I was like i mean sure and then next thing you know two months later there is a transport in front of my studio is you. Is it like you the title to it or anything. No so how how it works is they gave me the car. I'm modifying however i want And then when it's all done. I sell for charity. Okay yeah okay. So not actually race it. You can't raise shout out to. I'm trying to get the firm. I want to go to the firm with it. New the rally school in it and do all that because as crazy suspension i mean has borderline trophy truck suspensions. It was meant for jumping. Yeah backwards. yeah so it's it's a tube chassis. It's got to tube caged its cage but no like everything's gone is a song but no lake car not not the actual chassis itself but like literally everything inside is gone like everything is gone the the cage would pass tech for champ car or a. It'd be superfund va- that would be a really. It's got one hundred miles on it. Twenty seven miles. Twenty seven ninety seven mile race car. Twenty seven miles. I n doing so twenty nine miles. They came off. Okay so a side note. We originally thought. I was getting the kick flip car. The one he did the kick flip in barrel basically but the thing is that one was way too damaged after it was done. Yeah so then. That one was like we'll do this one and that one was like a toast have landed wheels up but it was wrong. Yeah so so basically. We would like okay at the end of the day. It's still like a cage. Sonic it has a cool story automatic. It's an to yes. I was like this thing some just kind of like pacing. Okay got to come up with an idea. i'm going to share and you should race it. I hit up this company called. Cpi wait they do all the weird unorthodox chevy's added on Cobalt or something cobol can jam an ats to leader. That had like four hundred and fifty fucking horsepower. It was cool. Yeah no they're like. I hit them up and i was like. Hey by the way. I have this car i have no i i i know nothing about eco-tax would you mind giving me some advice and so we're working together and they got me the big turbo for it and my god. Yeah yeah. it was a drawing a grid life. cps a sonic with precision. That's someone's stealing our video. Oh no that's just a little side there They have a sonic. That's the same generation as my..

one hundred miles Twenty seven miles garrett eight years garett five hundred dollar Twenty seven ninety seven mile twenty nine miles adam instagram last december one hundred twenty sixteen first forty twenty freddie five michael two months later
"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

07:51 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"Seen any. I can't possibly only been to hawaii twice. I don't know that sorry. that sounds very privilege. I've only been no It's a place you go. But i've never seen. I've seen a lot of exotic cars. And now i know. I see a lot of like volkswagen like classic richer. Volkswagen's like the buses stuff like that that are fully restored lights. All lots of celica supra do drove. What are those their musical horn on it. It was silly to play the dukes of hazard like do do do do do doo no. It's it was a fun time. The people are really nice. But i i would definitely get island fever like living there. I couldn't do it. I just didn't i didn't like the quality of the roads considering how how good they could be They were so beautiful. It's weird to in a wa who like you'll be in a city like niceties. Use me like a normal neighborhood and then it will merge onto the highway as you like. This can't be right and really. Oh i'm on the highway dirt road onto highway not just normal pavement. Like you'd be in la suburb because you know honolulu's like la on a beach and you're just driving. You're driving got some houses here and houses and you're merging super Some of those in pasadena. It's a drag strip like. Are you ready. great again. New york to the The the sawmill parkway and the hutchinson stuff. You gotta use launch control. Yeah forty two forty foot fucking run up to get to get up to speed. It's fucked up. Someone said there from puerto rico. The roads are great. You just have to memorize where. The potholes are predictive. Predictive model technologies. Yeah yeah the we went to. Panama was like that. I've jerry's evoke say shit and then it's like. Where am i even supposed to drive this on the four g. Six three insane. That thing was cool. Yeah love when they were absolutely love them when they work but sack panama four. I'm gonna guess thirteen think about thirteen. Maybe we should panama for the ten year anniversary. Video is uploaded january twentieth. Two thousand fourteen. Wow yes we probably went in like twenty seven point. Wasn't it raining. Here's a. I'm gonna give anybody who wants to a tropical place. There's a reason it's more expensive when it's going to be sunny and it's okay to pay for that. Panama in the rainy season is very depressing. And we saw. We all saw the potential. There's a lot of potential there. Yeah when you go somewhere tropical. You like wow. It's so green here. You know why fault sky every day. I remember being there and seeing so much construction going on in panama city and going. I think we should come back here in like ten years. And see what this shows like because it's probably dope and also we will stay in a hotel and not an arab not only do we bait and switched in our airbnb right. It was like really early airbnb. Okay and tom morningstar booked one and it looked amazing and then they switched us when we landed in. Panama and internet was like seven dollars. A megabyte or something. There was like nothing we could do about it. And so we just like randomly picked a hilton garden inn on the hotel on the map and just went. There are flood rescued ranger. Yeah we rented a ford ranger that was hundred percent salvage from aflao just and it the it was raining so we had the windows up and the fact goings million percent humidity and i got an upper respiratory mold infection. No boys in the car like really sick. Hospitalized ventilator thing but i had to get. Iv antibiotics heavy gnarly speaking speaking of dumped. A whole bag of coffee didn't as effort to try and like make better every day. We would take the single serving coffee from the hotel room cut them open and dumped them on the gripe never heard truck was i mean really terrible it was really really scary and it was like hurts and it was like it was a full when we got it and then we knew why was cheap there so i was in des moines iowa recently and for the do tour the skateboard comp. It's the olympic trials for skateboarding awesome. Yeah amazing thrown alec. Five forty for that. Yeah because they built on big escape park in the united states in des moines really. Yeah do you skate. Yeah okay. Since i was eleven i did awesome. Yeah i got to skate with some pros. Do that was intimidating but it was awesome. But i actually just recently collaborated with what used to be called the. Tony hawk foundation called the skate park project. What they do is they get while they took tony's name often you wanna know why because everyone expected him to be at every meeting. Oh yeah yeah so so instead of sending you know one of their at the park. That's the park a photo or read. That's a rendering but that is it. Looks like you see the red pieces in the back like the art. Pieces does your scalable. You can skate on those. Yeah it's a. It's an amazing along river like this. It's beautiful actually like they clean that place up. It looks really nice. But there's a shop there in iowa cut off the line they built a whole bunch of fast subarus and stuff like that. Walk the line yeah. I know i'm really them now. They fix that little red card. They did drove that car. He's the guys blew up the Eight hundred s sorted this batch. Shit fucking thing. It was really very very angry vehicle. He beats he goes to like cash days at night and mops the act. It's the mid west. Where do you expect but no. They're really good. People have been out there two or three times and they always have stuff for me to film. So it's a it's like an hour and a half flight. I'll go out and hang out and come back home fifty dollar flights nothing to get content. It's nothing and they're good people. So i go see my friends. Yeah but they were very nice folks. They that dude has a sick built. Yeah he does and it's a little honda wrote it. Extend like like higher handlebars on it. It makes it a little more like a dirt bike It's chuck walla. Yeah shadows digestion with his. There are by the subaru. Yeah just in this. A roofing company uniform like is one of the nicest shots. I've ever seen that shiny when i saw it now looked very very with gold wheels. Nice looking car. It drove pretty good for the power level too. I mean it's it's such a cool shot. Looks like it could be mclaren facility is does yeah you know took turns out real estate in des moines is not so you can make your next to a soybean factory the most iowa things over there we could build a road course for real lake but they have the biggest. This might be wrong. But that's what they told me what they have. The biggest change in temperature swing in the united states. So it'll be like negative twenty to forty or whatever and then the summer it's like one hundred ten.

puerto rico New york january twentieth des moines seven dollars hawaii iowa two ten years Panama thirteen Volkswagen forty tony volkswagen pasadena twice honolulu ford ranger hilton garden inn
"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

08:56 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"The new g seventy. Yeah the facelift. One is it is the power train the same cylinder three point. Three six hundred. It's like i think it's somewhere to the kea singers. Yeah yeah fucking to life automobile. I really like it. Automobile was shockingly happy. When i got it because i drove the house. Yeah it's it's a nice suv. But the but the cau- i really like drive the did. Yeah it was up before or after tiger rolled it. Oh i don't know That's that yeah. We should definitely check that but Who did better marketing for the eighty patterson or tiger asked the genesis people turns out if tiger fucking hasn't a big off in your whip it turns out it's more it's more fun but it turns out it's actually good because people hanging upside down and crunched and upside down and crunched it is identical to a bentayga. Oh you roll one. It looks just like a role bentayga. Yeah is there. And i remember when that came out. There were so many videos comparing the two tanks on the street. I i think there've been. They did a pretty good bentayga impression. That looks actually better for the bentayga. Yeah i think so too. Yeah but the g. seventy car. And the one i'm driving is it's like the optional like stitched leather and all that i'm like this is pretty impressive. Dice switching pro. Brought that paris car. Home the g seventy. My wife was like what is this. Like in 'cause i really liked democracy and hannah's frustrated with the lack of buttons. Oh really yeah i should. I probably like it's not that she doesn't like it because she likes driving it but she she should have made sure. There were more buttons on the car. So right when you said that it made me think that they actually lessened the amount you do in the screen and the g seven more buttons and knobs probably a nice move. It is a good move. Because when i was up there today i was just thinking about. You're saying the sun versus the shade. And i'm doing the glamour shots pretty shots of the car. And my all my god the the cloud would show up and i gotta get everything done with this cloud. What time were you up there. I was up there around seven. Am and i was like if i was here any later and i remember i was like do i do the glamour shots i or the driving. I like rods verse. Because i at least have ac and everything else when we go up. There's acne we we get up there at on the hill at six thirty to seven. We find a nice open shade. Turn out and we get all our interiors done in that open. Does it wash out on the east side and you can find You can find like there's hills big enough there where you can open shade until like almost eight thirty nine. Am and so you open shade. And then we do the in car and then right as the sun starts to peak over the mountains That's when you sh- point all your cameras into the sun dried bison oh that's smart. Yeah that makes sense. There's a system we can we micromanage fuck. You had a one take system no way ever incredibly micromanage this before take i know. I honestly believe because i remember when you first started doing the one takes. I remember the first one i can't remember. Which car was the first one you ever did. The first one was at a cadillac or something. No one ever was when me. And fatty is had to film three audis on a press launch in one day s five s six assists. Six them out. We just figured out like a. Yeah i guess that was it. I mean and and then i figured that i could put make even less footage and so nobody ever. That was smart. Because you know it because it's just a to go sat upright we do we do drive bys and we do details now but we do them really efficiently like when we drive bys everything we have get goes into one one small pelican case and so all through on three go pros so the in cars picture in picture. Yeah which is kind of like yes. Yes and with with sound. And then the the. The details are with the dj. I four little mini guinea. Walk around unbelievable bit hardware. I can't really is remember. Get low score like five to ten thousand dollars. Efficient cam l. Send us the sued. Yeah i add in films go. I had to wear that. I was like. I'm going to tip over like this is not the does not it or you make one and you'd have town hack with a fishing line shitty rigs on instagram. You must don't. I can't recommend shitty. Well i if you if you're at any way involved in production of anything shitty rigs as well. I think a lot of people especially nowadays. Filmmaking equipment is so excessive now that a lot of people still get the golden question right. Well cameron union around like just by a hero nine our entire by move on although do your hero. Nine overheated here eight by here and it's never been a problem for the best nine. I've barely used the i remember. I went up to minnesota for an ice shifting academy. They're probably perfect. It was perfect. And only that i got the new three sixty gopro cool. It's in its pre stetch which is super nice. Delight go in there and values specific editor. Who knew how to stitch stuff out. Now it's key frame should. Should i start doing three hundred sixty degree. It's ride along. It didn't really take off the way that they i thought it was. I i said it was going to. I'm sorry to interrupt you know. No i only use the three. For like if i'm next to someone like tandems for example drifting with somebody else because that creates this new dynamic of you can see me putting in my inputs while also showing the stakes How close the other guy is. And it's really neat to see like it. Look at the other guy you see. The whites of the other drivers is than war. And then whip back around and see somebody driving you. Choose the angle. They're looking at in an expert or is the person watching watching raise. You could click where you want to look so i. I haven't learned how to do the virtual person online thing but i- animate mind. That's how i do it because basically shoes the angle. Yes so what happens. Is you know you put it on like a stand or whatever kind of like the motto pods holding the phones in here and You pick an angle. you'll aim. It has the two lenses on each side and basically you click a key frame and then you click and drag where you wanted to go a few frames later swinging around and it's at first. It was really like this could be a big undertaking. It's not it's probably the same as just moving frame around. Yeah it's like if a recumbent which we do all the time need more than one shot recap four k. Yeah the best move that we we have we mount the three go pros on just clamps shits to roadsigns suck faster. Yeah people sleep on suction cups like you put them on almost any well except for vinyl. What i mean is like for example. Today i was up there. And i needed to get the infotainment screen right and i didn't wanna be like whole hand holding or whatever. I took the same suction cup that i use for my in-car reviews and is mounted on the rear windshield. Used like a telephoto lens is it was just hanging rigs where he would have to suction cups on a slider rail go any window to any go in the car and then you could make slider angle for before jimbo's existed so when we met i used a ninety dollars slider off amazon and walmart tripod. It was on raleigh north america and that was before i knew how to like really know what film you know so i would just film everything and don't get me wrong. It was cool. That had all this raw footage but Yeah by the by the end of editing. You're like a lot of this is unfortunately boring to the viewer so i have to get off the chopping chopping block. Excuse me but anybody watching us into videos should know that over shootings over better than undershooting for sure. Yeah but zach and i.

amazon walmart five ninety dollars g seventy Today today two lenses two tanks each side raleigh north america instagram zach first Six three point ten thousand dollars minnesota more than one shot three hundred sixty degree
"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

The Smoking Tire

02:46 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Smoking Tire

"Boxes are awesome. Get at it. Box of awesome dot com code. Smoking are we'll also brought brought to you by public wreck. These guys rule. They sent us their clothes and we are really really into them. the lounge pants. They sent me perfect for going on a road trip because they feel like sweat pants on the inside but then you get into the car and you would go right into a meeting. They're great these are going to be the perfect flying pants for me. The things that are the problem about a lot of these lounge tight pants. The length is never quite right. They don't use full pants lengthen waist sizes and. I don't really wanna rack sweatpants all the time. If i'm just running out for some quick it sucks to change. And i don't want you know people seeing me and my now that we're going out again and so you gotta look good. You can't just be like everywhere right. That is why these public wreck pants are aces. They make leisurewear in waste and in seem sizes because comfort starts with a better fit their best selling all day. Everyday pants are more stylish alternative sweatpants and more comfortable alternative to jeans. It's great for lounge home or looking sharp for work. Getting on zoom calls headed to the bar or anywhere pants should be worn. It comes in waste and in seizing seem sizing like i said so. They fit short guys tall guys and everyone in between they're made from a breathable stretchy moisture waking fabric. You wear them twenty four seven and they will look brand new. They don't wrinkle they also zipper pockets. So your phone wallet. Don't fall out when you sit down. They come in nine different colors one for each of the each of the days of the week and then some and they've got incredibly comfortable shorts t shirts. Hanley's polos hoodies jackets. And even golf gear and they just their women's line so now anyone listening can enjoy public rex. Game changing fabric in their wardrobe. I have wrought these things like three days since. I've got them and i'm telling you road trips. Perfect flying perfect. I've got them in the closet. And i'm ready to fly on because i'm like really a jeans guy at work. I don't even try to dress up. But when i get on an aircraft i am schlumpy mesh shorts and sweatpants and then i arrive at these press launches and these like manufacturer people look at me sites. I'm gonna rock my public pants and they're gonna look at me like i'm actually a professional and as you're going back outside go into the bar go into the restaurant. Make sure you've got clothes. That are as flexible as your life is. Public record rarely discounts. But right now they have. An exclusive offered us for smoking tire listeners. Go public.

Hanley one days each nine different twenty four seven dot com
"j patterson" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"Was this last winter when we made it to another new they. Six game and and those games have just become meaningless. I saw mike brown interviewed on game day. And does he brought north carolina to the adiers day. Six game for the first time and i don't know how many years and they spent the first three minutes of the interview. Ask him how ready thought nick sabin was and they didn't even ask them about team until just the last couple of questions so those games are almost meaningless to you you know. Make them a playoff game. Where you're right Remember the cotton bowl this year with florida and they quite frankly didn't care half the team didn't go and go have great wood. That game ben. If off a playoff game with those players play will you're right. And i think that's why that's why we're we're going through this change right now and i think we're going to have it pretty soon. Thanks for the call. Billy is up next. Hey billy hey. Paul bailey from coleman I wanted to comment on the Twelve game playoff thing okay. There's been if i'm not badly wrong. There's been eight teams. That's been in the playoff over the years. It's oregon oklahoma ohio state georgia clemson alabama nortre dame and lsu and out of those eight eight schools. There's been won one championship. One one two one win three and one one more and you said something. A while ago said they'd probably not going to be satisfied just to get to the play offs because if they don't win they're gonna be. There will be disappointed. One other thing. I think that some schools garner more attention than others in if you go back to last year with notre dame and unm pick notre dame. The only thing. I think that might change. That would have been. If i had played a better game at alabama. I think they would have a little more Little more get up and go and they might have been Siblings don't forget and notre dame had beaten clemson even though it lost clemson and am had that big win against florida but the loss hurt and the fact of florida ended up crashing down. The stretch didn't help either. Am m had a couple of things going against them Thanks for the call. Earl is up next in arkansas. Good afternoon earl. Hello thank you for taking my call by mr paul and usually allom thinking frame rules guys. Thanks arkansas texas. That's again it gets down south. Yeah you know. I think this is the moment that sam pittman needs to put a stake in texas heart. What about you. Well volunteer sleep level of arkansas texas. Again you're going up. I don't think. Texas is texas i used to be has earl campbell. Obviously early i remember i was at i was in one day and they were honoring the they're honoring couple players from the arkansas. The famous arkansas. Texas game what was it in nineteen sixty nine mean. It's only got like this is only about ten years ago and and arkansas. We're still talking about that game. Which by the way is one of the most famous college football games of all time. See last time. I wake up sweeping abadia. Wake up crying every two hours. Yeah no it was. It was a heartbreaker Long story short the game was supposed to be in the middle of the season and roone arledge was the head of abc sports and he consulted and people. And i can't remember who it was. It may have been beano cook. That said this could be the biggest game of the year so they moved it to the by december fourth or something december seven. I can't remember what it was and it became a one versus two game in in. I was in little rock cafe about. I can't remember a man. Okay and and president. Nixon came and declared the winner which was texas fifteen fourteen. The national champion. Even though penn state was undefeated and also in claimed the championship as well. Hey i hate to run. That's great that's a game that's worth talking about. Even now in twenty twenty one this adrian origin housekeeping check out my podcast the woolcott with insight and analysis on the top stories in the nba. Adrian ascii are insider extraordinary. Reaached breaking news. This is the latest rose vom an in depth conversations with some of the biggest names in the league. Thanks again i'm good. Thanks for having me on. Yes thank you always appreciate you having me. Listen subscribe to the wolves off wherever you listen in the podcast..

Paul bailey earl sam pittman mike brown Billy nick sabin One Earl last year billy Nixon roone arledge Six game december seven december fourth three eight teams first three minutes eight one championship
"j patterson" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

02:40 min | 1 year ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"Alabama is part of the six day right There's there's like almost twenty states. Right now. I don't see but alabama's on i'm right. That is correct. Okay well on july. First i think that gregg allman family is going to charge at man. And i l. fees for using greg pitcher from the seventy as his photo. And that's all i have to say. Ben it is up next. Hello bennett mr on. How are you doing great. Good afternoon after saying mack jones in practice that new england and march alabama realistically how successful things he can be trying to beat out stood up and newton for the job. Well i don't think he'll start right away but ultimately he will. I mean that's why they took him in the first round but Based on what i hear Unless cam gets hurt. I think cam start the beginning of the season and then it's really difficult to predict. I think the patriots will will be a lot better this year. But for him. To supplant cam newton right away i think would take you know would be pretty dramatic. Thank you for the call Let's continue with russell who was up. Russell go right ahead. Thank you for the call. And you're on the air at call. What do you think. Five star quarterback goal american machine taylor adam tennessee correct about him Has he has. He signed with tennessee. Yet he's actually been going over all those nation our so he is Has he committed her signed. Is my question. Committed to tennessee. He played for the clear eagles last year. Okay well i listen i. I think i've said this before. I'll say it again i. I'm not recruiting expert. And i'm not going to try to pretend i am i've heard most of these guys But until they they show up and do something. It's it's pure speculation on whether i mean. I've seen a lot of five-star quarterbacks out to be heisman trophy candidates. Now i've seen some five store quarterbacks. Turn out to be bus. Let's continue with more phone calls. Matt who has never a bust on. The phone is up next from texas. Paul finebaum only talk about who the winners and losers in caused with alabama fans losers.

Paul finebaum Russell bennett Matt last year russell Five star six day taylor adam tennessee Ben this year First five-star july seventy first round tennessee Alabama greg pitcher new england
"j patterson" Discussed on The Cashflow Show

The Cashflow Show

14:05 min | 3 years ago

"j patterson" Discussed on The Cashflow Show

"Through doing folks networking groups oops or or business event that excellent if you look at most new businesses is the only way to describe the confusion surrounding surrounding pricing and value. Is it usually sends most people completely crazy. I narrowly avoided getting my house due to my inability to price for my services correctly. And I'm sure that there are people who would have joined me sleeping under the embankment Minster Train Station because I started in business and hadn't really got a clue as to what it was worth. What my time was worth and with of a exchanging time for money was a viable approach? To what my business does so in terms of what you do with businesses. Let's let's go back in order before you start giving this kind of advice. What kind of career did you have is it i? Is this your first business. That's always a good thing to know. It's a very good question and it isn't it isn't my first business and I'm not sure if we have sufficient time for me to talk about my very long standard correct because it's been relatively colorful but in the interest of time. We're going to summarize it. Initially I graduated in. It business and information technology and had the good fortune through an agency to go into Ernst and Young doing it support because that was my role. I was working as a contractor Ben which which later transitioned into me working as a consultant there in their it department advising on how to implement it systems okay. That was a job. I held for several years and I had an aptitude for technology. But I wasn't somebody that tinkered with technology all the time but I haven't understanding technology and I did our but we're talking about. Was this my business so I ran a workshop last comprising in value and I was talking about the history and while I was doing that role I had an interest in audio books and it was a burning in interest and while working I just couldn't shake the desire to start an audiobook business and I went to America at one on stage and realize that people listen to books on cassette at the time and cassette and CDs. I thought why don't I do that in the UK. Because I lived in England. Obviously so I I decided to come back and research it and I wanted to specifically at the time for the Ame market because I thought that there was no such product or service available. Where in one place? You could find an existing audio book by a black or ethnic order. You couldn't find them anywhere so while working saying I researched them there was actually a business. Organization called the token bookshop at the time of Big Street. And I would go in there and I would listen to that audio books. All the time and buy books from them was increasingly recently interested in. What is this about and why is it an hour back? People Buying audiobooks and stuff anyway at one stage I got on the plane went to New New York and met Random House penguin and Time Warner and said to them. This is what I wanted to do. And they said I remember one of the executives at the time says why are you looking into audiobook business in the UK. And I lived in cutting long story short. I decided to leave my job fulltime role and launched the audiobook a business which at the time was called book took two and it was the first and the only audiobook business in this country for the black market and I ran that for several two years. Having resigned from my full time job and remortgaging my house I ran that and I learned valuable lesson of the cost of educating a market. which really didn't know that it needed that? Several of that product so that was my first business and in talking this story and calculating the day I think I lost somewhere in the region of an excessive hundred our two thousand starting the business launching it. When I look at the salary at the time I lost a substantial amount of money but learn the lesson that I I was a visionary but I didn't really know how to develop a business successfully and now you have companies like audible advertising through Amazon Mizzou? Absolutely throwing the books that you left right and center through credits and I suppose you created a market before podcasting existed it because that's effectively. What they were yet it absolutely? Everything is a reinvention as you know when I was doing when I launched at Amazon was just is beginning to get leverage and bidding to get some traction but audible didn't exist and you used to buy at list audiobooks. On CD he had the downloadable facility not was just in its infancy and I mean even to this day when you think about such a one. Stop Place where you could go and I'm just imagining a shop where you could find any audiobook be it. African Indian Caribbean African American. You cannot find and them as easily as you could Though that an order of the books there Sidney Poitier Angelou invisible man by Ralph Ellison all of them if they existed in audio we we had them but as you said. Those are the days before the BOO and so now we have change in new things in the world and so that's development. I suppose it it is development and what I find fascinating. Is that as you said. Sometimes you can have a great idea and when we talk about technology I remember when I I started in business I remember that directing a mobile phone from a landline. Oh my God the pain of the pain now you can get numbers. Just pick them literally up off the street absolute these moving away numbers for free but the fact that some of the things that we tried tried to do it couldn't be done seventeen years ago. Where thought leave you've got cloud bookkeeping attached to the CRM as do Signing the document. I'm into to music in a big way and I always mention it during the podcast but one of the things that whereas now my nephew can sit down and make a hit record on his laptop. You can literally wake up in the morning in. You're still in your pajamas you hopefully oppressed. Ut for something in your in your pajamas you can get up. You can go to your laptop and you can build a company You can get a website you can get Avi A.. T. number button you can basically create anything that you need in order to have a business by lunchtime. Absolutely the open. A bank account online singled credit cards the full monty and the fact is you haven't left your house yet. Yeah that's how things as of China it's amazing so I didn't know that about you so that's really a very very interesting point and the fact that you were in that position to be so far ahead of the game MHM and but the fact is maybe the audience. Wasn't there for man. So you know you've managed to start off Ernst I Anson Anson young so you were Ernst and young so you then were there. How did you transition from your it not roll deal subsequent the role that we find you in now? which is you know effectively mental coach? It's such you make that transition. It's a very are we good point. It was much strategic. There wasn't a plan when the businesses failing I attended a program workshop on NLP L. P.. My partner at the time suggested that I attended. I went in and realized that I really enjoyed it. And the people who were delivering it said you have an aptitude for this so I learned an AP became qualified. I graduated in it in becoming a practitioner and then moved from that and then decided added to do training of soft skills and enjoy that as a and that in doing the skills I realized I had been through the school of hard knocks with my own business as I started to do. Small workshops on business and guidance and stuff with the organizations that I was working with makes six that soft skills stuff with my knowledge of bookstore to in how the mistakes had made and then after that realize that I really enjoyed it and then started have to do some more retraining in terms of how to how to develop a business much more effectively. What is needed in the? What what the challenges were so? When I moved from Winston Young I jumped tempt? started the books to business that I realized I needed some more skills. I retrained went into skills. Training Glenn to facilitate learn had to train and then integrated that skills with my business knowledge and then did some more training to come really much more qualified in terms of developing business training and that's what led to formation of Patterson consulting so you've now didn't really graduate it from effectively going is going in as an IT person then realizing you've got an aptitude so you can look into the soft skills assessment assessment of the even then. That was still a bit ahead of its time really wasn't well. I think it it was just a different name. Soft skills is all about managing managing relationships with people and behavioral skills. Yeah and I've always had an interest in I think so part of personal development that is in the the development of yourself or the development of this. Yeah the soft skills training was really helping people to understand how to communicate effectively. We we look at somebody having technical aptitude but they may be very poor would listening and communicating with people they may be very poor and just building rapport so the people so my thing around of skills was helping people to develop those skills with more effectively well to me I always found that with the social skill aspect of it. It's something that's been very underrated in business absolutely and I think a lot of people concentrate very heavily on facts and figures and the bottom line. But all you're doing effectively managing relationships And I think something Quincy Jones directly would use someone said he said the the fact is is that the most important thing that you need as a record producers and not necessarily the most talented skillful yourself but the the most important thing is is learning how to manage people to get the best out of them and the fact is is to know what people's strengths and weaknesses. And I think a lot of people going going to business is that they don't seem to understand how to deal with people era certain people who can be left alone And they can just deliver the goods. There are certain people who want certain kind of direction or there are certain people who literally will want you to take them through every stage absolutely. You're spot on with that Explanation and I think the key is and I I think a good leader. A good manager is being able to use that as a key he aspect of your work of managing leading people. I know that for myself. I am a good person. I am creative. I am a visionary which is how I thought the book's idea which is how I've created the business that I have now but my strength is not in detail so so I need somebody who I mean literally who does a sweeping up for me who make sure that everything is tidied up. Because I'm I'm just thinking of the bigger picture. And that as my skill I most of the kind of passing that you know you give me the boundaries that I can work on but lead me to run around the room as I want to. My thing is not to be tied down but to be allowed to roam and if my creativity Confli so it's it's a management or lead or anyone who who has that ability to understand how the teams work and having the rights of skills to be able to do that that I think is very important so we talked earlier about failure and failures very fashionable. Now now it's taken me a long time to embrace failure and that's probably a lot to do with that was stingy and upbringing of you get it right and you get it right once and you. There is no opportunity to get it right again. When I was growing up there was never the attitude of well so if you make a mistake it's no problem you're going to do this and you're GonNa get it right and so real life and especially business doesn't facilitate facilitate for that northern and? I'm only just coming to terms that I described myself now is a recovering perfectionist. Because I said because I would spend so long perfecting something so it looked fantastic that ultimately what would happen to me. I never get the job done absolutely. And and sometimes I've learnt now to just let it go just to let it go also as well as you said when you talking about telling people that what what their band to resolve what they can or can't do what the thing is. We have a lot of entrepreneurs is the idea of I can do And I think that there's a very much a myth between a low of an. I'm not going to give millennials hard time but millennial entrepreneurs of this impression that I can do all everything that I can do. Yeah you know the cleaning. I can do that now. The washing I can do that..

"j patterson" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"j patterson" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"C. Patterson Jackie came from five Eyewitness News is filling in for Donna Valentine I just spit all over. I don't have to tell you guys that that idea because were real Brian purchase here as well I want to give a shout out to what happened when I was out of the studio yesterday. you all just dominated the diaper drive and guess what it's still going I mean this is really really crazy so we have so far raised over twenty one thousand dollars in the diaper drive fun which is really really fantastic you can still donate so if you missed we've done diaper dries before but this is a diaper drive fine you don't need to meet us anywhere you don't need to drop off diapers you go to our website my talk on a seven one dot com keyword diapers you can give just like that it's really simple a because of the donations we are gonna be able to buy over a hundred and twenty five thousand diapers for Bahama strong in the Bahamas really really awesome this is meaningful and diapers if you didn't know just become a very very critical need for families in the aftermath of something like this so it's a really easy and tangible way for you to make an impact because we also back we watch what's happened and we say all gosh I wish I could help you can't there's a really easy way to my talk when someone dot com key word diapers my friends way to go right up it's been exciting as those are all coming yesterday it's wonderful because you know we need that my talkers at the fair and they are just as nice as can be and then when we do something like this not just a week after meeting all the kind people at the fair and if it proves just how just just generous that our listeners really are the best in radiologist there when they never disappoint you never just never do never know all right here we go time for this. you've been. somebody to be the time you're going to do with my. time for dynasty.

C. Patterson Jackie Donna Valentine Eyewitness News Bahamas Bahama Brian twenty one thousand dollars