21 Burst results for "Joma"
"joma" Discussed on Noah Kagan Presents
"If my parents were wealthy than yeah no i would definitely go into like a media for sure hundred percent. What ways is a critter now. Do you make money so you have to bad sense. Because i thought you had the joma class scherzer's. I was talking with samir from collins. Merely just like the different business models that the co creator economy. I'm always gonna others doing it. Yeah so. I have gym class which is just a online top form. It just videos. To be honest people subscribe to it and then they get videos like coding tutorial videos. And that's because a lot of people ask me about. How do you learn python. How do you learn structures and stuff like that. That's like the biggest portion of my revenue and dan. There's at sense and dander sponsored videos by don't do sponsored videos anymore. Because i use my inventory to promote my own joma close but basically for me i think the key to having a healthy revenue as a crater is to have as many orthogonal revenue streams as possible revenue streams that do not cannibalize each other for example. If i'm selling joma class. I'm not gonna do like a sponsor video on like another like another coding tutorial website. Right because damn spending it on that platform means they have less money to spend on my platform. But if i'm selling like hellofresh than yeah it's cool. I'm targeting other people you know. it's it's not a coating related stuff like that so that is interesting. Just the basically do create this from scratch. Rather yeah i created joma classroom scratch and i did have a small small team of one editor and one animator to help me with and it was really great. 'cause the animator She's actually a phd student and she also works intact so that you know so. It's a lot easier to translate my technical scripts into visuals. Because if you're not intact you have no idea what i'm talking about so you won't know how to animate these data structures and stuff. I like your point about staying. You know you have a day job because it also kind of gives you a lot of inspiration for this. I wonder if you did the concentration. In just built out joma classic an interesting business. While there dipping reflecting on i met a mountain biker and he has a suspect tax for burn peak like really fun to watch amazing videographer. He's not the world's mountain biker. Nine clubs but he's probably one of the most well-paid mountain bikers in the world and when he goes when you go to non she gets a lot more attention than the guys winning championships and the guys doing in its. It was kind of fascinating to really think about kind of similar. You like not. I'm not insulting you. But i was like his. You know this guy. Is he the best grammar in the world definitely. Not i'm definitely not the best programmer You might be. But i thought it was fascinating if you're not even not you're not but like you are the best program who also is really good making contin. I think that's I think that is key. I do that to succeed as a content creator. You don't need to be the best in whatever you're doing like it does help like imagine if you are like for example justin conn justin console twitch for like a billion dollars so that when he talks about business. People will listen. He has that brand already..
"joma" Discussed on Noah Kagan Presents
"Have fun on the internet. Make a lot of money. Like how much dolls. I'm not sure if it's everyone's dream but it's definitely closer to mine to be honest. It's it's not as fun as you'd think unless you really like creating content. I think that's the number one thing that i want to say i like i. I still have a fulltime job. So it's not completely a dream. And and i do enjoy the full time job to. I don't work there a lot. Even though that it's supposed to be full-time don't tell my manager. They're not gonna watch them somewhere. Yeah excellent excellent but yeah. Let's say i work at a very big tech company so you can get away with working like less than ten hours a week really. Yeah yeah it's possible. I mean you you kind of have to engineer your own role into this role where you just don't need to do a lot of things so in all for example if you were in more on the infrastructure than you. Don't have that many meetings because you don't need to work with cross functional partners if it's less product facing than you don't need to pm as much so that minimizes during your meetings. So that way you know as long as you do well like coding. Wise done you know. That's fine as long as you ship. Stuff you prioritize. There's one tip die like to tell people so you do get requests from other teams or other. People say you can do this do that. I just ignore them and eighty percent of the time. They don't come back so you know that. Eighty percent of the time. It's it's not useful work so just just ignore them. This is not good advice for for people on my channel. So hopefully hopefully they're not going to slack off at their own work but yeah so. What do you do for ten hours. I try to just live my life. Happily i walk around. I take a lot of walks these days..
"joma" Discussed on LBC Election 2019
"Because i'd already been quite critically the lead ship by then and i of the cast of characters in the core been of regime in this household names of people will know around copen. I think joe mcdonnell is the most interesting one because whatever differences are had with the lead ship. I always found with john. There was always. He was an open door and as a member of the treasury committee. He uses of meet with with With bulbs the treasury commit say throughout the year and when there was a particular problems or difficult issues. i did feel that goes joma donna. One side. I think this is an absolute disaster. We need to try and heads. It's off and he wasn't always successful but he didn't always agree. But i did funded..
"joma" Discussed on Pond's Feed
"Podcast called the just the facts. Ajay joma jameson. He's basically a parody of alex jones we dispelled about spider and what i don't know alex jones's at alex jones is like eastbound bunch of nonsense about like trump Spouts a bunch of the s are don saying you've got to rely christner's at a real person lives awesome. You've been telling people that covered as lives all right don't yes so that's why i'm saying is is crazy like him but there were two instances ramle your what darn it. Jay joma jason your right. And he actually did bring his podcasts. Why why does the the other spiderman go on vacation and lead this new kid to fend for himself and the like. Yeah we need to address this. 'cause peter he knew that miles the new the no all spiderman capabilities yet and he hasn't been fully experience and in this game. Maoz accidentally blows up a bridge. It causes alive a city damage and does guard so pure needs to be a better mentor. Than what was. I gonna make this house grouses story but really mouse muzzles learning from peter peter does disappeared. I'm like okay. It is the dress that all right anyway. I what. I remember that like when it was only a movie which again i only saw once a wet bike when it came out on. Dvd barred at you but lay there was some kind of like slipping in through the the vortex or whatever that was. I'm dan he left but that wasn't like on him as hero. I'm in another dimension role or cable also insomniacs take on it so it's doesn't play out like There aren't any dimensions yet. There's no biter versus yet. So really miles miles med peter parker from being like an internet. His e does like the cy i think not nursing home like a home for homeless like they'll shelter. How michelle taylor. Shelter homeless shelter and miles becomes an intern to work for a peer parker in aunt may. So that's how those two connected. It's different from into again. They're things that aren't the same from that movie. I mean mostly if you seen that movie you will you will see some white Similar transitions like i mentioned the prowler. And some other things that go on but yeah now were the other big game that released the same time as miles umbrellas. I guess this has to be guilty. Pleasure because he was playing people hate us franchise..
"joma" Discussed on WGN Radio
"A common illness among Children this time of year, but adults can also get it, news, Asian reporter Mariah Davis said down with the pediatrician to explain the signs and remedies for strep in tonight's health center. Strep throat is caused by a bacteria called Group a struck the caucus. The infection is spread through direct contact of mucus or sores with someone who has it. If somebody else's spent gets in your mouth, you drink after them. You talk very close. You touch your hands a lot and touch your mouth a lot. You could get struck through. If you've never had strep throat. You're lucky. Imagine the worst possible sort girl where you can't eat or drink anything without paying. You get pinhead size spots in your throat and it feels like sandpaper whenever you swallow. There are as many as 50 different strains of strep throat. So it's important to know the signs so you could be tested and treated. Classically. You get a headache, sore throat swollen lymph nodes in your neck. You might get some body aches and chills. Fever is very common. Oftentimes, parents don't know what to look for when their child may have strep. They think their child may just have allergies. But pediatrician Joma too sick recommends parents use a flashlight and check their child's throat to get a sense for what's normal and what's not. Don't you see red over top of the tonsils, the tonsils, a rare they got pass on them. You see little spots on the roof of the mouth, You know something's probably wrong Need to call your doctor. Kid's tonsils are also bigger, so they tend to suffer more without that into get sicker with us because it's so contagious. 3 to 5 days on antibiotics is recommended. While it can go away without treatment..
How to Cultivate Radical Body Love with Sonya Renee Taylor
"Hebert welcome to food sake I. AM Christy Harrison and I'm recording this on June second of twenty twenty, when there is a revolution happening for racial justice, and I'm so here for it because I believe that black lives matter and I support justice for George Floyd and Brianna Taylor and RB. And Tony mcdade and all the other black people who've had their lives taken from them over the years through the racist actions of police and vigilantes, and this racist murder has to stop so honor of the movement to defend black lives, and also in recognition of the fact that the Anti Diet Movement must also be an anti-racist movement because. Is Built on a foundation of racism as you heard in the episode with Sabrina strings that I reposted last week. This week. I wanted to re post another. With a brilliant black thinker and writer who speaks to some of the racial justice issues that are connected to this anti at work. This interviews from three years ago in July of twenty seven team, and it's with amazing writer and body Liberation Activists Sonya, Renee Taylor. Sonia has been instrumental in helping make the eating disorders and body positivity space, more aware of racism at its intersections with Diet Culture and eating disorders for a long time. She's been doing this work for many years I. I heard of her and. And saw her in two thousand fifteen when she was presenting at eating. Disorders Conference and so I want to honor her contribution to this work and to this field and make sure that you all go check out her work. Her website is Sonya. Renee Taylor Dot. com and she has a great book called. The body is not an apology that I. highly recommend reading as well. So in this interview that we did three years ago, we discussed why we need more radical body love in the world how to deal with weight gain and weight stigma while learning intuitive eating, what means stream body positivity get so wrong why understanding oppression and racism and intersecting identities is key to creating a world that's truly body positive and truly liberated how to navigate diet culture as a body acceptance activists how to begin to untangle internalized oppression, and so much more. It's a great conversation. I cannot wait to share it with you in just. Just a moment I'm not going to be answering listener question this week because I want to use this time to share some resources for folks who like me are still learning about anti-racism and working to do better, and that's not everyone listening. There are some folks here who are already so far into the anti-racist work and don't need these resources and are leading the way and I wanna thank you for doing that work. Especially, my black listeners and other listeners of color who've been on the front lines of this antiracism work for so long. So, thank you for your work. And to all my black listeners I wanNA send you empathy and compassion and support for what you're going through in this difficult time and descend solidarity, and to say that black lives matter and I'm with you in whatever way I can be. And for those of you, listening who have the unearned social privilege that comes with being white or white passing in this racist culture I wanNA. Call on you to start and or continue engaging in a practice of anti-racism in whatever way you can, because we truly cannot work for body liberation if we're not working for antiracism and I think on a Taylor does such a great job of explaining that her notion of radical body positivity that you'll hear about in a moment I am by. No means an expert on anti-racism as As I'm sure you can imagine right. I'm someone with white privilege. For the last several years I have been making a conscious effort to learn about anti-racism and to unlearn the racist culture that we're all born into, but you know I realized recently with this latest uprising that my anti-racist efforts had become a little passive had become not as active as I would like them to be and I'll talk more about that in the interview airing next week with Mony Melton because I, think she has some really important perspectives on that. Also I'm a white person with a lifetime of being steeped in this racist culture as so many of us are so I'll probably always be on learning, but I'm committed to making the effort and to listening to and learning from people who know way more about this stuff than I do. So from a perspective of someone who's very much still learning, I wanted to share a few resources that I've found helpful in my anti-racism education. I'm giving some sort of more general racism resources. Because as I'm recording this I don't know where the revolution will be. By the time you hear this episode I don't know what's going to be needed on the grounds. I wanted to just give you a few places to start people. People to follow to learn more get more information on social media and all that stuff so i. a couple of books that I love so you WanNa talk about race bypassed food site gassed Joma Aluko. It's a wonderful starting point a wonderful jumping off point if you are new to antiracism work and she even says like that's what she recommends it for. She wants to be a first step for people, not an end point. an anti-racist by Abram ex. Candy is also a wonderful book and he also says like. Stop reading. My Book. Take that as a starting point and go from there and take use it to take action. Just think that the reading reading of the book is the only
"joma" Discussed on Healthy Thinking
"In the next podcast will hear from some of the delegates to see how the billions approach can help them. Dig Deep and think bake. But first we invite the founders becky. Marta and Joma Cannon to explain their philosophy depth. And tell us about some of their success stories along the way. And what about the stay here in Wales? It's been wonderful. Yeah, we! We really enjoyed interacting with the group here. There was lots of creativity and energy and ambition at the end of the day, and so we really feel energized by that there are many different approaches to change many different methodologies. One is large scale change. So why is it different from other approaches I think large-scale changes something that goes beyond the boundaries of your organization that it's big enough that you can't do it yourself and that it's more about making sure what it is that works. Works or that's useful or a service in the world gets to everyone who could possibly benefit, so it's really breaking beyond the confines of what you can do with the resources you have and flipping it to thinking of what needs to be done. And how can we get there I? Think if you've had a successful prototype or pilot. There tends to be a belief that if I just work if I want to reach ten times as many people I just need to work ten times as hard and and somehow. To muscle my way to to that kind of reach, and in fact, that's not the case you know. We know you have to really think very deliberately about how you tap into others and their creativity, and their ideas and <hes> <hes> effectively deputize others to to carry the work forward, and so that requires a lot of relationship building, getting people to share your values and your beliefs or surfacing their beliefs and values, and and giving them a lot of room to roam and. and to introduce the work themselves I think you know the other kind of major learning that I always return to. Is that our pedagogical model in the West? which is that we need to go out and teach people how to do things. <hes> is is not really that effective when it comes to large scale change instead we have to sort of understand again where people's passion is where their skills are and and remove impediments to them, doing their best work and support them. Them in applying their best new ideas and innovations, and and so <hes>. You know that's quite different than imposing external targets or or trying to <hes> inspect people into actually making making change happen at scale one final thought you know that there's a joyfulness and creativity to this kind of work that I think often gets lost. You know there are so many tactics and strategies and tools that are available to people who are interested in large scale change so many ways to raise. Raise awareness and build will and and <hes> transfer skills, and I think if we don't get curious about those and playful and yeah experimental, you know then it's really at our peril. We can't sort of say there's one monolithic strategy that we choose at the outset and you know we're GONNA stick to plan, and and you know in eighteen or thirty six months. Expect that to work <hes>. You know there's very little evidence to suggest that it will we have to be? Adaptive in opportunistic and <hes> enjoy kind of this exploratory. wending process for finding a way to to get to the result that we seek
How to Spread and Scale - The Billions Institute Story
"In the next podcast will hear from some of the delegates to see how the billions approach can help them. Dig Deep and think bake. But first we invite the founders becky. Marta and Joma Cannon to explain their philosophy depth. And tell us about some of their success stories along the way. And what about the stay here in Wales? It's been wonderful. Yeah, we! We really enjoyed interacting with the group here. There was lots of creativity and energy and ambition at the end of the day, and so we really feel energized by that there are many different approaches to change many different methodologies. One is large scale change. So why is it different from other approaches I think large-scale changes something that goes beyond the boundaries of your organization that it's big enough that you can't do it yourself and that it's more about making sure what it is that works. Works or that's useful or a service in the world gets to everyone who could possibly benefit, so it's really breaking beyond the confines of what you can do with the resources you have and flipping it to thinking of what needs to be done. And how can we get there I? Think if you've had a successful prototype or pilot. There tends to be a belief that if I just work if I want to reach ten times as many people I just need to work ten times as hard and and somehow. To muscle my way to to that kind of reach, and in fact, that's not the case you know. We know you have to really think very deliberately about how you tap into others and their creativity, and their ideas and effectively deputize others to to carry the work forward, and so that requires a lot of relationship building, getting people to share your values and your beliefs or surfacing their beliefs and values, and and giving them a lot of room to roam and. and to introduce the work themselves I think you know the other kind of major learning that I always return to. Is that our pedagogical model in the West? which is that we need to go out and teach people how to do things. is is not really that effective when it comes to large scale change instead we have to sort of understand again where people's passion is where their skills are and and remove impediments to them, doing their best work and support them. Them in applying their best new ideas and innovations, and and so You know that's quite different than imposing external targets or or trying to inspect people into actually making making change happen at scale one final thought you know that there's a joyfulness and creativity to this kind of work that I think often gets lost. You know there are so many tactics and strategies and tools that are available to people who are interested in large scale change so many ways to raise. Raise awareness and build will and and transfer skills, and I think if we don't get curious about those and playful and yeah experimental, you know then it's really at our peril. We can't sort of say there's one monolithic strategy that we choose at the outset and you know we're GONNA stick to plan, and and you know in eighteen or thirty six months. Expect that to work You know there's very little evidence to suggest that it will we have to be? Adaptive in opportunistic and enjoy kind of this exploratory. wending process for finding a way to to get to the result that we seek
"joma" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"Just turned on it. Not something, you see a whole lot, but couldn't have come at a better time for Aaron, Boone in the declared the deck. Clear, the basis now for Mayhew out at second base. DJ lemay. You. It is third hit of the day. He and Luke Boyd each with three hits. Swag miss from Aaron judge. Judges single said which between a walk it a fly out the pitch swing and a five. All right. Field pretty well hip that one back there that one is. Aaron judge Joma the opposite way. Goodness four team six in the top of the fourth. Clobber. Hey and this isn't Yankee Stadium short porch in right where it's like to gimme mill. He had to hit it. And that's the one thing I've heard the last two days from players down there. Whether it's talking about the short porch centerfield.
"joma" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"To attack Brang cancers, and cancers of the body and, yeah, a lot of the big hospitals gave me a lot of poop and said bad things about me because they didn't want to change the apple cart. They were doing great. They were opening up. People's heads bodies, breast and lungs and pancreas. It was great for them. But it wasn't great for the patients and that's why I went to medical school to be for the patient. I didn't go to medical school to stand up for the hospital to take money from the hospital or drug companies, or surgeons or pharmaceutical industries. No, I went to medical school to do the right thing for each patient, whenever possible, and the span came to me with his brain tumor, he was told it was all cut out. And I got an scan it was all there and it with little biopsy, the tiny little biopsy showed it wasn't a typical man GM was an aggressive managerial momentum Joma, Zor tumors of the covering of the brain in there could be typical meningioma so that could be aggressive in Joe as even cancers almost coverings of the brain tumors of the coverings of the brain. And we talked about all the options, I talked to me can go back and have surgery more surgery by someone else's. Maybe not so pushy. Or you can have no treatment, you can watch it for a while and see or you can have our treatment or other treatments. We talked about all the options and he liked the fact that we sat down and close the door and spend time with him. And we talked about other possibilities, and we got the scans and showed him the scans. This is the work that we do. There's lots of information you can even get our package of information about brain tumors or body, cancer prostate cancers, even now you can call us at two one two choices to want to choices even now if you wish so we treated him and one more thing, I didn't tell you, and that is that we treated him almost five years ago, five years ago. So he treated him when the surgeon who said he took out all the tumor didn't we treated him for an aggressive and the jail. And not a typical. This is a more aggressive tumor meningioma, Zor tumors of the covering of the brain, we treated him and five years later. He's still in remission from our treatment from our treatment when the surgeon left all that tumor behind, and then during the years, remember this man had been the biggest hospitals and no one ever checked known even ask to check them about his prostate. Well, we checked for his prostate his PSA was two hundred. This man with two tumors aggressive in Joma, the brain now, intermission, we checked his whole body, because that's what we believe we believe that were doctors who should be checking the patient. We found a Gress of cancer of the prostate PSA two hundred. Biopsy. Biopsy positive cancer, and treated him. And he's in remission from that, too. He's remission from two tumors and aggressive, and Joe mud treated him with pinpoint treatment when the surgery failed failed to remove much of anything. And when his prostate was ignored at the big hospitals he came here. We check them out found the cancer treated him. And he's remission from that two. He's two for two at radio surgery, New York with Dr Liederman. And that's the way likes it, and he likes it that we can sit down, and we liked it that we consider talking likes it distance a chance to ask questions. And he likes it that there's time for his questions and his answers. And he knows he can find me and he's happy. And it's five years, and he's doing great in remission from too aggressive tumors, one on either side of his body that and this bottom, the miniature of brain tumor and the prostate cancer, that was so aggressive. This is the work that we do we have lots of information to share with you for this man. He went to us, but with thousands of doctors all walking around, and they railroaded them into this craniotomy which he hated as angry. About the anger that he pushed in and he's angry that he was pushed out of the hospital. Thirty six you're thirty six hours later with no information and the didn't get any care for the rest of his body. We're here we did what ever we could to help him. So for this man Bravo to you probably that you're five years out for the brain tumor Bravo for you that we found the prostate cancer mission doing well with good urinary control, again, avoided radical surgery in his prostate radical surgery robotic surgery, so commonly fails and so commonly causes damage to the sexual life in urinary life. You can read about it. You can look.
Dozens of neglected animals evacuated from Gaza zoo
"Night, and an international animal welfare group has evacuated dozens of neglected animals from a dilapidated zoo and the Palestinian-controlled Gaza Strip today, we get more from Dave Packer lions monkeys. Fox's pelicans wolves and ostriches among the dozens of neglected animals evacuated from Gaza zoo, they Joma the owner of the zoo and Rafa blaming the Israeli blockade of Gaza for leaving him unable to properly feed and take care of the animals if at other intense criticism after a number of animals died on the zoo and his declawing of two lion cubs. So that visitors could pose and take selfies with them. Veterinarians volunteers from four positive or national transporting the animals to the Israeli border for eventual resettlement
Dozens of neglected animals evacuated from Gaza zoo
"Major animal rescue missions, monkeys foxes. Pelicans wolves in ostriches among the dozens of neglected animals evacuated from Gaza zoo baby Joma, the owner of Zuid Rafa blaming the Israeli led blockade of Gaza for leaving him unable to properly feed and take care of the animals bet. Other intense criticism after a number of animals died on zoo and his declawing of two lion cubs. So that visitors could pose and take selfies with them. Veterinarians volunteers from four paws international transporting the animals to the Israeli border for eventual resettlement, Jordan
"joma" Discussed on Warm Regards
"The other reason is that. Also due to the solar environment at that orbit, it's easier to maintain power management on the spacecraft and power management on spacecraft is super important. So not everybody. But generally you're talking about the interaction between some solar panels and some batteries and really wanna maintain the health of those power systems otherwise year, your kaput. Technical term kaput. Yeah, I think that is a technical term. Awesome. We have our our answer source. Thank you. I think this is a great place to close our show. We've gone from straw man, arguments and hurting Florence too. Going batteries and satellite's going kaput with a lot of really amazing science in between. So Joe, thank you so much and thank you to planet labs for for coming on the show today. Thank you guys. I've had a great time. I learned a lot and I especially enjoy in expanding my own aerospace insider knowledge when I get to talk to mission control. So the more questions coming like that the better Oma God mission control that just gives me chills. Literally right across the room for me. Right? He I think I wanna be a space ecologist now I'm done with this like like walking the earth service looking at things, let's do it. Yeah. I want to close the show today with Justice, short reflection, which is that you were talking about measuring and investigating or surface, and we're talking about. Hurricanes that have been amplified by the impacts of climate warming and these are these are these iterative in granular conversations about the the forefront of science and understanding how phenomena are are happening in real time. And as we have these conversations, I think it's really important for all of us to remain grounded in the fact that these are real people's lives being impacted. And we know empirically that extreme events like hurricanes hit the poorest amongst us particularly minority communities. So it's great to talk about technology and and yet I think all of us doing this work, we hold a really important sort of space and presence for the fact that there's a real people. These are real places. These are real environments that that are meaningful. So with that, I just want to think again, Joma Skero and planet labs as well as my coast. From and look forward to talking with our listeners soon. This warm regards..
"joma" Discussed on Mafia
"Joseph big Joey Masino was the legendary godfather of the banana crime family to the FBI. He was known as the last dawn. He absolutely crushed anyone who went against the mafia code of omerta Joma Joma San seeing. house was considered the last dawn because really last of the old guard. He was feared absolutely, because he was a man in his reputation, precedes loyalty to his family and obedience to their code of silence was everything and he was determined to keep it that way going to any extreme to protect his secrets. Joma saner would not speak in a group said he wanted to talk criminal activity him, walk outside with at least one person. Maybe two, he would walk around the block. He would put his hands over his lips to avoid any type of recording that that a lip reader could possibly translate when the family was infiltrated by the legendary undercover agent Donnie Brasco. It spelled the end for the Bonano's and for the mafia. But the last Don refused to cooperate causing big problems for the feds. Joe Messina threatened painful death. Missio was the key to the family. So what I had to do is find to keep him Sinoe. I never thought Joe Messina would cooperate but win. Masino finally went down for good. He'd take everyone with him like no other mafia boss had ever done before him. This is mafia..
"joma" Discussed on The Empire Film Podcast
"As an actor, the must be a point whenever you finished school and you get your first second third role and things are terrifying at that point I imagined when was the first time. You're asked step aside your comfort. So when was the first time? It was something that actively terrified. You win the night before you thought, oh my God. I don't know how to do this. I don't even know if I want to do this. Yeah, I, oh God, many, many, many times Ellie my career for sure. And I think the liaise of my acting career was about managing Tara and stress. Yeah, because to teach you. Or is this. Thing is that you. Got an instrument school because you have potential to be able to make a living out of this that you have enough talent and rheumatoid deals that you could create some sort of craft. Hopefully that allows you to do this professionally. So in those three years, you learn about the craft itself and you get you get comfortable in incoming outside of your comfort zone, but with an vocabulary of theater and language. That makes sense. But then you come out Joma school and then there's this whole thing of a business. There's a whole thing of what is an agent and how you prepare for an audition, how you dress for an audition, how you'll trying to understand the vision of that particular director. It's that's a whole other world than the technical assigned of knowing what your Mark is and knowing how to adapt to change performance slightly given the size of the shop, the camera and all of that is a learning experience. When I came out drama school is it felt like the beginning of an apprenticeship rather than my professional life beginning. But I think it was one. I think those one time when I was. Still in drama school in my third year, and I'd gotten an agent and they said, you want to come and do a scene in a TV show. It was cold, whatever love means, whereas live EP lay Lawrence FOX as playing Charles and Camilla. And I was offered a scene that cut and it was, and I don't think it had a knee lines or making one line..
"joma" Discussed on And That's Why We Drink
"Died matches perfectly to the timeline of one of his last victims. Robert pious te piste. Heist. Remember we had this whole, I know Robert piece. Meaning his dead body was engaged his car parked in front of my mom's house before he was dumped in the river desk planes desk planes in the desk plans river. Oh my God, continuing on my mom's best friend who she met later in life was a high school student attending my eventual high school during gays terror across the street from the high school at the time was a butcher who was very popular in the community guests who also went there pogo the mother fucking clown this. So he was around my high school at least once a week while also killing young boys also make matters worse. He was friendly with my mom's friends family, and would often help them carry groceries in the house or just stop into visit. She had high school aged brothers and has mentioned to me multiple times at her brother's could've easily been his victims. Hindsight is wild like that. The last story is my own paranormal experience with the man in question as I. I mentioned his houses very close to my own and as any kid with a neighborhood killer my friends and are very fascinated by Joma gay gase in the summer of two thousand thirteen. My friends and I had just graduated high school and we're driving around looking for fun. We decided to drive pass the gay see house because it has a history of being haunted, and it was like midnight. So it seemed like a good idea. It wasn't. We parked out front the house and started to taunt gase. You just calling his name and speaking in weird voices. Suddenly at the literal same time, both of our phones glitched went black and refuse to turn back on. I didn't have a smartphone. So the phone wasn't prone to malfunctioning and my friend had a fully charged Android, so it was not normal. So naturally we looked at each other screamed and got out of there as fast as possible. We never went back to into this day. Swear that gay see possessed our phones. Thanks for making great.
"joma" Discussed on Dispositivo Sonoro
"Nothing lynch that hilson atta at the convey i'm not signature daij electing high elana fudge studies fusion the feather g l saying highest when the fella who are more than much conditions for for mode vr on the faint appease saga unless to that della comma federal must follow him filling us a a bit crowded died dylan salou a jewel gouge joma joma foam leakage latch letting sesame hundi ono hootie this whiskey appointee this appointed is calling ls buzzing fox of amelia in phone joe tying is spill does not suspend me that some might allow the on marriage star zan the nazi start a phone might think she was you're my saying the economists nipping out there that can ski quincy seques keith you some people don't stay signature legible other news now to sewn now the south in his spe his paper king the four keeps reveal nexus five a me i'm mike sowa the jamea element fassa yesterday to he'll head of prisoners fees near the point that stuff on amick vein bestowing less another squint smith email to other geo means give them with quayle can with a koi ls guessing that agila thinking path the highest the nice now non sister added that not the henry jolma then we think this a fall yes pudding lame we win solvay remains patchy hinchey of the of memoirs kid rehn will over the land i know kelly during meal there l thank no whom we will get hit his neck the fully a fully of the indian i sail liberalnational of your news with katie whom tweet that in history was through musi civility dodge amiss that associating he is invited overseeing has his father's needing wishy inflicts but isolated physically in deutsche boisterously risk with with fox with as it's not wrong glad muslims despise skill to be don't leave somewhat any of your some pootie that gays it was flying all yearly fellow slovenia senior fellow missing them resonates you so but it's real slow villa mine today's so they a voca also fast nekia yet that bang simply juvenile lower while she though the that zay hiller his fate jeff he also be my own which a ski to destroy lois lever falsity it fell vision wilson focal on comfy to on apollo fudge measure dying late four dylan cozy tonight fifth aisamul you put silver moines to not knock you slump amid that can pay months the bulls boys joma the abilities of some this this visit yomas mcnabb patch footy has been cut footy bachelor any as many political need a fee india to the faith way they say only which one specifically to this need that they teach knows the graph with over city saw honest actively marketing managing deal festivus is a major thing that sephora mike he must be my stash face to this nathan sank to mount new notice for luther sanction mantha yana full of spill final he a woman national disposal system is jogging missile communicable fan who pay for that the here you me who need a little maybe is asking us remain his believe that follow but i knew i'll be his a slob rain do he put a have though the record for that ask credit quality of y'all do i know he has the main shia the pickles flow combing geez his last on beechy oh my though rankin lucas duda the guy that ballrooms ryan spadeful but i'm eating event common delegates brown is inching bala fan for making the launch of the is uhhuh more like putting on the of lygo agata ukiah though mcwethy kika hilla samoa hip is hip isn't that you'd died due to supposed to the home full sureness interviewed is you father in jesus of socializing with as you know major hilo lead hill somebody's done yet said in that l m with complication following in this fall thirty united will of the honky is this past this past sunday most practice with democrats bressler main the nas sad messages not saying that snow moon mahela the twats leaves but his name flew hypnotise pitchy doubts gene just fateh switch meema ella payne family new sevada land in circles not approve e she needs to suck with each club monthly dances name l l thank amihai mazar the moon to cut.
"joma" Discussed on Gilbert Gottfried's Amazing Colossal Podcast
"Joma was benny benjamin real funk brother james jamerson was a bass player those two guys i remember working with them in a little place up in ida while michigan it was a black i was a black summer resort resort but is back and lloyd lloyd price work up there a lot of acts would come up there and work for the summer mr personality yeah yeah you got person yeah yeah you worked at a lot of strip clubs well i work a lot of i remember one that stands out a lot is two one in detroit is called a brass real and the brass real was like an remember a particular dancer she would work at club a lot is like her club cheating only but she everybody would come there to see her and her name was lodhi the body and she was a lot she's got those little she had a little loose a little friends fringes on the back on the back of oh yeah and when when she's doing the show she turned to the audience and every time everytime she moved the fringes would jump so the drummer with hit hit the the top hat each time she would do that you know see we do one time the left cheek left cheek the left cheek right seek right cheek then both teak great at that good whatever whatever happened a lot of the body i guess you i guess she retired i guess.
"joma" Discussed on Now What? with Arian Foster
"Everybody welcome back to the now what podcast i have this is the first for me doing a internet podcast but man is from oxford england and i found you about a year and some change ago man this on the internet because youtube to me is one of the most brilliant tools that has kind of manifesto from the internet and what the internet is and it's kind of this accumulation of creative slash informative way of communicating and i think it's an important to what but anyway that's how your house you had like a little under ten thousand subscribers on your u2 right yeah you're an early early fan man and i i knew you were going to blow up because of the the content that you create and the thoughtfulness that that you do with so for people that don't know you name alex o'connor and you go by cosmic skeptic on on youtube you over one hundred sixty thousand subscribers hit just one hundred seventy yesterday actually okay yeah yeah sure i caught you real early man's i've watched development and your growth and that's what caught mine i really i reached out to you on to it i saw a in la i didn't even know you know who i was but i'm an ex professional athlete in the nfl and i have been fan of you for a while man and i reached out to you like some crazy person joma park.
"joma" Discussed on Straight Up with Stassi
"Hence so much no whenever you talk about how much you love travelling i would always kind of be like wow i don't i don't i hate airplanes and now you love them i give bugging look i get why don't you just explain what it was like for you oh you know honda movies win so i travel a lot but i've never travelled first class as my first time so is pretty pumped about it on the movies where they show like uprootal sitting in the chair and hung someone's feeding the brutal who like it's like and the golden lights line like when you walk in reverse as that seemed like the movies the no that's like real i feel like that's actually how it is i'm not kidding everything and more the reds pretty fun you have your own little chair goes all the way down immediately upon sitting on a could he i wasn't even like finished unpacking like anything in there like uh champagne fresh orange juice whose leg near lake orange drew amy hurry account at the champagne it was everything and so i'm sitting there enjoying we having taken off yet i was like we could we could go back we could just leave now and i'll be fine this first class he could be have been the trip yet that's so that's what i try and explain to people when they're like you're spending a lot of money on first classics i'm like you don't get it it's like my favorite thing in the world at every meal imaginable i mean it was unreal gala so they had every meal that had every drink every movie everything you could think of like socks slippers i'm hadas this is an along with that they're willing by yep pajamas yoma's asking near rioja joma pajamas set s i.
"joma" Discussed on Clark Howard Show
"You're talking about the big banks saying that the taxpayers would have to bail them out again if they get into trouble again but it is worse than that there is a thing called bail ends where the bank depositors get their deposits turned into stock in order to keep the banks afloat perfectly legal this has been done in cyprus maybe you already know this but i thought this big out give this to you in case you do not thanks for all your info jim joma appreciate that our situation the united states all the talk about bail loans has not been having the depositors have their accounts wiped out replace woodstock for rather bondholders and i don't know what's ever gonna happen with that but the best answer is to require particularly the before giant monster megabanks account for half a banking the states to have to have for larger real reserves of cash available so that they would be a much better level of assurance that you and i as taxpayers aren't going to have to bail them out yet again i heard this segment on shopping around for prices at different pharmacies i'm a pharmacist and i would like to point out that it's a bad idea in the longrun is dangerous for different pharmacies to fill your medications some medication interactions can be fatal if you do decide to do this you need to make sure you carry around an uptodate medication list and communicate every medication you take two each pharmacy it's better for you to visit a single pharmacy and build a relationship with your pharmacist were happy to do anything possible to save our patients money including price matching competitors honoring their coupons and even contacting drug companies for possible coupons we could also contact your doctor to discuss changing medication to something similar but cheaper for you or preferred by your insurance pharmacists are not the evil drug companies out for your money we are healthcare professionals looking out for the best interest of our patients including financially.