35 Burst results for "Kinder"

"kinder" Discussed on On The Verge

On The Verge

06:54 min | Last month

"kinder" Discussed on On The Verge

"Okay okay good morning cara here coming to you from beautiful main. It is glorious. October morning. And oh boy just so much coming through me today. I'm going to go a little unscripted today but tell you again a little bit about what's going on with me and again. I hope to do this in. This is a this is a little bit out of character for me. Because i've been kind of front of the class teacher for so much of my career that to just let loose and and be exposed is A little uncomfortable. But it's where. I wanna lean in and so thank you for listening I want to talk to you a little bit about how i've been doing and where i'm coming from two years ago. Two and a half years ago. I finally got some testing because i just was feeling like crap and i discovered that i had adrenal fatigue level too so all i can tell you. It's not one right. A lot of people have adrenal fatigue. It really means just your Hormones especially your cortisol levels are out of whack and it's causing all this disruption in your body which is impacting your mental health and so i was really suffering with stress just a lot of stress running my business. Virtue yoga Trying to create this new speaking courier which i do at a very small level these days and Trying to really just you know live live. My life and i would get up at ungodly times the morning. Four or four thirty every morning. My my alarm would go off. I would get up. I would try to meditate. I would read. I would journal. I would get all in pack in all of this kind of personal work before sex. Do some type a workout do some type of work to promote my speaking work and then go off and run. My business and i was really suffering. My sleep was off. I would wake up with the night sweats every single night. I had interrupted sleep. I was gaining weight around especially around my belly. That i never had before. I felt like i had aches and pains. I'd never had before. Now this is an unusual. A lot of us have this and over the last two and a half years. I've changed a lot in my life. But i would say that i've changed a lot but nothing has been extreme or drastic and this is really what i want to say to you this morning. You know we want to continue to tinker with things and really get under the hood and learn about what's going on changing on rebalancing. Your hormonal levels is an overnight fix. This has been something. I've been working at for a few years now but i can honestly say i finally am feeling better. I'm finally feeling like. I'm marie balanced. Oh my gosh. So i want to encourage you to stay with it. Stay with the small changes. So i'll tell you a couple of things for me. Firstly is that. I've gotten my sleep right. I have been working at getting eight hours of sleep uninterrupted. I still wake up here and there but eight hours of deep uninterrupted sleep has been my goal and i no longer get up or four four thirty. I now get up at five. Five thirty six. So that has been huge. A huge change for me and the second thing is that i'm focused on my gut. Health and my gut health means diversity of food fermented food every day in little portions and targeted micronutrients targeted supplementation. To help repopulate my gut microbiome and to improve the signaling between my gut my brain. Those three things have been huge. I'm starting to exercise in a way that is more intuitive and really listening to what my body needs on a certain day as opposed to just trying to push through some stupid workout honestly so it's been a long process but it's working and i'm feeling so much better and i just want to encourage you to be kind to yourself to really listen to your body but to recognize that there are some big chunks that need to might need to be addressed sleep gut health and kind or intuitive exercise. And i'm here to help. I'm here to walk you through. You can grab my mental fitness protocol. I address all those things they are. And i just want to tell you that. I'm a much kinder gentler cara these days. I'm less hardcore. i'm less taipei. I feel so much better than that. Woman Two and a half years ago. That was diagnosed with adrenal fatigue too. So if i can be of any support to you. I am here for you. I mean that just reach out. I can direct you. Grab the mental fitness protocol. Grab what i'm doing on the asleep side. The gut side the exercise side and Take the next step into this. Slow rebalancing of hormones and you will feel kinder gentler as well. I promise you that thanks for listening take care..

adrenal fatigue cara marie balanced taipei
"kinder" Discussed on Adulting Like A Mother Father

Adulting Like A Mother Father

02:28 min | 2 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Adulting Like A Mother Father

"Anyways. I just felt like today. I decided that like i'm properly caffeinated. I got a good start on the day. Were in the process of hiring to really crucial awesome members of kinder beauty like to the team. And it's crazy. Because i won't go too far into this but it's like it's crazy because we have like an actual company with like departments. Now that aren't just going to be one person right right. And that's what's so crazy like a million hats anymore. We're getting to that point where we can have some support in every department and you know it makes the biggest difference and we got so much interest when we were looking to hire these two specific roles and all the candidates were actually really well qualified and it was nice because i i sat in one of Interviews and talk. I was really invested in our in our social media role. Because it's just. I think it's such an important important position in a company. It's like what. I yelled those your baby for like the first. What two years. Oh yeah yeah. We're a like. I was the only one posting on kinder because that was just me our other andrew and and and there was i was. I did all the social so handed over. It's been challenging. Because i have this specific like look and feel that. I really wanna go. I don't even feel like we've accomplished it to the degree that i want to. So interviewing these people was really. It was really important to me. I feel like we have just a really good shot at doing something. That's going to look and feel really polished and locks and very on for us yet being super relatable and friendly. These are the words that i throw in my my meetings. When i'm trying to describe what we're looking for just throw in a creamy and creamy and cozy and warm and inviting absolute favorite descriptive. I love describing things and creating the visual. I don't know that actually translates but me expressing. It just feels like i'm getting my point across. I want it to be creamy. I want it to be friendly. I wanted to be lux and fresh and clean and like natural organic. There'd be textures. This is what i want in k. That is kind of beauty to me. So that was a great meeting and i feel like it set my day and my week hopefully.

kinder andrew
Apple, US Developers Agree to App Store Updates

Mac OS Ken

02:04 min | 3 months ago

Apple, US Developers Agree to App Store Updates

"News today. A kinder gentler app store late in the day on thursday apple issued a press release announcing changes that it hopes will subtle a class action lawsuit brought by smaller developers in the us according to the release the agreement clarifies developers can share purchase options with users outside of their ios app expense. The price points developers can offer for subscriptions in that purchases and paid apps and establishes a new fund to assist qualifying. Us developers going a bit more in depth points numerate it include keeping the current revenue split a fifteen percent to apple eighty five percent to developers making under a million dollars a year. The split stays thirty seventy for developers making over that amount with those terms set for the next three years. Search in the app store will continue to be based on objective characteristics like downloads star ratings text relevance and user behaviour signals that's at the request of developers according to apple and that is also for the next three years to give developers even more flexibility to reach their customers as apple. The company agrees developers can use communications such as email to share information about payment methods outside of their ios app. Customers have to agree to be reached by developers and must be able to opt out of such communication afterwards if customers go for a payment process outside of the app store apple takes no commission apple will also expand the number of price points available to developers force subscriptions in that purchases and paid apps while developers will continue to set their own prices. Apple will maintain the option for developers to appeal the rejection of an app based on perceived unfair treatment though it will add content. The app review website to help developers understand how the appeals process works.

Apple Kinder Gentler App Store United States App Store
"kinder" Discussed on Coffee House Shots

Coffee House Shots

03:29 min | 3 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Coffee House Shots

"Now where cases are back on on the rise a no show whether you can call this fourth wave or v wade you kind of lose count but some certainly if you look at israel we've got to enter. Pfeiffer is writing a piece for the new magazine which comes out on thursday looking at. What's happening there now. He's saying that. The israelis are saying yes. There is a wave is going up a lot but whatever we're going to do. We're not going to lockdown. We're gonna do anything other than lockdown because these cases simply do not translate into serious illness in the way that they once did that. They're finding out for example that the pfizer vaccine after six months is only thirty nine percents effective against infections. But when it comes to actually serious illness hospitalizations. It remains eighty percent. In other words. You're going to get a lot of people who have been vaccinated who go into contract cuvette and test positive. But they're not gonna get seriously ill. So v israelis think. It's time to stop looking at cases because the case is now will be misleading as an indicator of how serious things are nicholas. Sturgeon is taking a different view. She's scotland's recorded his highest ever number of couvert cases. We've got figures up. In the spectator data hub sharing that and she's talking about him about bringing back restrictions. Now that's quite possible. It's it's a response to it. Although if we also show big data data hub for hospitalizations and scotland have been newer near what they were the second wave so what. Scotland has just demonstrated to do rest of uk because it was a head of england and the rest of the world. Is that surging. Cases need not put pressure on the jess. So why would you necessarily an impose more restrictions that nicholas sturgeon. Of course she's she's also announced her inquiry into this which i think is very politically interesting. Yes is about nicola. Sturgeon is confirmed. A judge let independent inquiry which we established by the end of the year. This puts pressure on boris. Johnson doesn't it. yeah. I mean it's classic nicholas urgent. Isn't it so the uk wide inquiry into the government's handling of caveat is due to start in spring twenty twenty two embarrassed. Johnson's argument is that by then. The nhs the other institutions involved in dealing with the pandemic will be under as much pressure and went be distracted by an inquiry so nicholas sturgeon is moving her inquiry a few months forward to put pressure on boris johnson to move his inquiry to being more immediate. And there's a little bit emotional pressure coming already. Got relatives of people who've died of cova tangle look. The scottish government has done this. So boris johnson. You need to do the decent thing and speed up this inquiry. And it's just in keeping with the way in which the scottish government annika surgeon have generally handled corona virus. You talked to anyone who's involved in public health up here and they'll say that they'll do all the work on the modeling the figures and so on and then the scottish government will say yes. But what's england during and how can we do it very slightly differently. It's a little bit like the the american dictionary just that you know. The way in which america demonstrated that it was different to british english people just by changing a few letters in various words. And you've got this with the scottish government's handling of covert as well. Thank you fraser. Thank you and thank you for listening..

nicholas sturgeon scotland Sturgeon new magazine Pfeiffer nicholas pfizer scottish government israel boris johnson Johnson uk jess nicola england boris nhs government
"kinder" Discussed on Coffee House Shots

Coffee House Shots

05:08 min | 3 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Coffee House Shots

"Of course the. The risk in the suspicion is what they want to do is simply find and issue punishments against those who decides operates and help out western forces over the last few years so it's a very difficult moments and my sense was the potential for it to get more difficult. Still what do you mean by more difficult still phrase that. How'd you see escalating. Well there are two ways completely out a spook. Shoo 'em somebody in your government recently. He said that look this. Could vis vis situation could cam itself. We could end up with a normal caboodle with civil flights back and things might write themselves pretty quickly. So you basically you could have not exactly british airways going to bill but certainly pakistan airways charter flights out to the gulf or there were also reports in the last few hours and i didn't know how seriously to take these. I'm struck by them. That the taliban executions punishment executions have already begun the united nations say. They've had credible reports of this happening now. If a taliban are already basically losing patients with even the going through the veneer of cooperating with the west and are starting recriminations asserting executions we face a potentially very difficult situation next week is moving a week to go into a deadline passes where the executions could be. Starting women are being told to stay indoors. We're getting reports of that as well at the same time with the west is retreating. Now this is a tobacco so far but it's tobacco which is made slightly better by the fact that some people can cling to the fig-leaf of taliban two point zero and new kinder gentler taliban who are more interested in keeping order and impressing their new friends in the in the international community for for legitimacy ghanistan but overseas. but if that's quickly gives way to the taliban regime that we deposed then it could get politically far. Worse for america for the west to actually be evacuating while these executions are taking place is about phrase mention the telephone two point. Oh and we will say as you mentioned hearing reports that despite the taliban saying woman would have a right to education in some cases could work that women have been told to stay at home for their own safety potentially wants to new procedures. Put in place some mobile to pretend to the workdays. So does this put some of these politicians and leaders in a bind. Here saddle michigan we. They appear different. We need to take them at that word. The fact that things are changing so quickly on the ground. Yeah i think there's there's a debate over over how much time you give the taliban before you start saying you can't trust a word that they say and striking a number of people who've actually served in the country..

taliban british airways ghanistan pakistan united nations america michigan
Enron: The Black Box

American Scandal

01:53 min | 4 months ago

Enron: The Black Box

"Enron chief financial officer. Andy fastow was about to kill an alligator. That's what former enron ceo rich kinder used to call it. He said that enron's problems we're like alligators and to fix them. You had to get in the swamp kick out all the alligators than kill them. One by one fast. Al likes to remind himself of this every time. Someone at enron becomes a problem and when that happens. It's time to go alligators fast. Out gets out of his chair paces with each passing second. He gets a little angrier. Then there's a knock at the door. Today's alligator has arrived. It's open jeff. Mcmahon enters enron corporate treasurer glorified accountants more. Like it and fastow hates him. You wanted to see me andy. Yeah how'd you meeting with jeffco my meeting with killing the slip your mind. You don't remember speaking jeff behind my back and do we really have to do this. Your problem talk right now. Fine the current situation with l. J. m. is completely untenable is it. Yeah you're enron. Cfo but separately. You run j. An investment fund. That does all its business with enron. Yeah so so. This is a conflict of interest about bankers at maryland. I union calling me you've launched. Ljm two now and you want them to provide debt financing and you're threatening to pull enron's business altogether if they won't do it and also enron employees are telling me that when they negotiate with ljm. It strongly implied that if they fight for themselves too hard they'll be punished with negative performance. Reviews over at enron andy. This is completely out of control. Fastow clinches and unconscious his fist in feel the heat in his face knowing he's turning red wonders what would happen if he just hit mcmahon right here in the office he could probably get away with it.

Enron Andy Fastow Rich Kinder Fastow J. M Jeff Mcmahon AL Andy LJM Enron Andy Maryland
"kinder" Discussed on The Psychology Podcast

The Psychology Podcast

04:40 min | 5 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on The Psychology Podcast

"Ways and that that a certain fungus for the other person understanding always brings people closer in us therapist when we try and understand. People you know that has a humanist assumption embedded baked in and that is that you will be able to understand them. Because they're human that you will be able to get that perspective and he will be able to see the world through their eyes. Because that's the humanist assumption that we all do we share basic dna. Yes yes you said about common. Find the common ground. You know the also find the common humanity you know. Find the common basic needs. Yes sorry where. I saw your about to talk but i got excited. I was excited too. Because i think that's exactly what we're trying to do. And one of the things. I think that people can take away from the quite cast as well is that humanistic perspective in their own relationships so a lot of times we have forgotten that the other person that we're dealing with is struggling human being and we get very rigid in our ideas about them. We get very hitting our responses to them. And what we're trying to model in these in these episodes. Is that no matter what the other person is coming at you with that. They're doing it for a reason. Usually it's too psychologically protect themselves and we forget about. There's some struggle going on for them. That is making them. Do act or say in the things in a certain way we have. We have sort of the flip side of the makes messy affair episode in season. One where a man comes to us because his wife had an affair and he wants the marriage to work and i she comes back to him and says i want the marriage to work but she comes back really for reasons. That don't seem Strong enough to us to us. Yes he's he's very much into dial and and you know it's it's it's one of those things where you know we might say. Wow this this guy really can't see he really cannot see what's going on here and it's so hard to appears the veil of denial with him. Because we know we're going to hurt him when we do. We know that that is going to cause him immense pain but we think it's going to cause him more pain to live in this fantasy world and then and then you know really really get hurt The longer he remains in a fantasy world. And i think again. That's sort of the flip side of. How do you talk to somebody knowing that. They can't quite see something that they really really need to see. In this case it's really gonna hurt them when they see it. Is there just a final parting words. Are there any other things you hope that listeners. Get from listening to the podcast. I hope that they get a sense of being kinder to themselves for who they are that. Maybe they won't be so hard on themselves. In when i. When i give talks i always say to people. Who is the person that you talk to. Most in the course of your life. And i'll i'll save from the station stage show of hands right. So i'll say is it your partner. Lots of hands is it. Your siblings is your best friend. Is it your parents. Is it your adult child. Who is the person you talk to most in the course of your lots of pants for those but the person that we talked most in the course of our lives is ourselves and what we say to ourselves isn't always kind or true or useful and i had a therapy client who was so self-critical and did not realize it and i said listen. I want you to go home and write down everything that you say to yourself over the course of a few days and then come back and we'll talk about it and so she comes back the next week. She's dutifully done the assigned minutes all in her phone. She starts to read it and she said i can't even read this. I am such a bully to myself. And they were little things like she made a typo in an email and she said to resolve. You're so stupid we don't even realize that we're talking to ourselves that way. She passed her reflection in a mirror. You got you terrible right. And she course did not look terrible. We wouldn't say that to a friend. Not because we're trying to sugarcoat. Be kind to our from you. Just literally would not think our friend was stupid for making a typo or look terrible. The way that she had looked that day and so. I think that it's really important that we ask ourselves is a kind is it true. Is it useful and one of the things. We hope that our podcast does is to help people to be a little more self compassionate with themselves for.

kinder
"kinder" Discussed on Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

01:35 min | 5 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

"Great.

"kinder" Discussed on Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

04:26 min | 5 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

"This has been a real pleasure to connect to the talk you.

Help Kids With Self-Regulation

Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

02:14 min | 5 months ago

Help Kids With Self-Regulation

"So you teach kids to regulate their emotions. All different ages right kindergarten through probably the the military and lots and lots of teachers. I was actually onto zooms today with three hundred teachers. And so i do very similar things with almost everyone New if regulation rigid regulation teams to be a buzzword that in in many institutions As as well as the small institution of families regulation is really a big thing. Because if we can regulate our emotions if we can regulate our nervous systems based on what's going on around us we are going to feel safer. Feel more comfortable and be able to heal. And so i i love now doing opposites. So he's play with opposites because part of regulation is is fast as is bad loud. As bad big is bad. You know we label them. Busy is bad scattered. His you know. But if we can actually just play with opposites and get comfortable with busy and get comfortable with calm and shift between the two then you know. It's not terribly popular in a kindergarten classroom. Let's be loud and we do loud. Stop we stomp you know. And then we tap. Millie quiet and then we move really really fast. We shake our hands shaker. Hands trigger hands. And we feel what that's like and then we slowed down because the opposite of fast is slow. And so we have all these opposites. And i find that. I'm doing that with adults as well. Because when you get comfortable with calm and busy and you get comfortable with loud and quiet you can actually then start to work with emotions regulating emotions

Millie
Beyond Meat Launches Beyond Burger 3.0

Smart Kitchen Show

01:53 min | 7 months ago

Beyond Meat Launches Beyond Burger 3.0

"Of the things. I think it was interesting about beyond three point. the. They adjusted the formula a little bit. I think they actually got rid of mung protein. Which i thought was interesting because they added in two point. Oh what any kind of other things that are that you would note about this royce. No the press release. They came out with their. Here's what i do know the press release says it's meteor and juicier for whatever that means the rep told me that they did get rid of the mung protein. They're still pea protein. Based and then it'll be available in stores. Nationwide starting next week on may third. We kinda thought. Something was up. Because i tried to buy directly from their side. A few weeks ago noticed you couldn't and so. Those notions were kind of confirmed this week. So i'm definitely like i enjoy beyond my son really likes it so i'm curious to see how it reformulated. I'm excited to try it. Yeah pepsi versus coke analogy to certain degree in the post to you wondered if that was like this could potentially be a new coq. Ron do you think this kind of a related sites kind of site. Thought as i think that some people have thought that this may be too much power. Aggregating at the top of these new meat brands. What are you. What are your thoughts about beyond. Do you think that's happening. I actually don't think it's happening. Because i was actually i was actually listened. Kinder tech. some people were talking that they try and keep track they. There's eleven hundred plant based food companies. That's not including the cellular of companies. Were around now. They just they hunt them down. And so what's happening is the whole plan is like going into all these little companies. That are starting up. Each one of them has a different angle for a different regional part of the cuisine or different product that similar. And so we're gonna get a lot of

Pepsi Coke RON
"kinder" Discussed on Top Advisor Marketing Podcast

Top Advisor Marketing Podcast

04:07 min | 8 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Top Advisor Marketing Podcast

"Mean what you just said there. You see people fall back in love. You see people in when we're talking about a torch here we're talking about that fire that you have inside of you and so many people right now that that fire isn't out because it never entirely goes until you're not here anymore but it's just a little amber in if you can be the person who stokes that fire that passion inside a person soul how can they not have a different relationship with you right. How can you not be top of mind in memorable because you're literally changing a person's perspective on life. That's what i think. A real relationship would be a long term relationship with somebody and then they utilize some some aspects of it obviously financial said that you have the freedom which. You've talked about a couple of times already in order to do that. Yeah i think you're right. The we talk about clients for life that that's what you get from the us. And i think that one of the one of the reasons that we We are successful as well around. This is that the client the advisers who come in are kind of looking for this kind of building. Strong stronger better relationship. They're aware that that that's a wonderful thing to have. And then they fall in love with the profession again. Lot of sometimes they come in the bird out. They're tired and they've just heard that this does something about freedom. They're thinking about their own freedom. They cook through and they go. Wow this is what. I've always wanted to do and then at the tools to do it. Okay i would love for you to take a few minutes and talk about some of the ways that people can engage with. George you have written a number of books right. So all you have to do. Literally as go to amazon type. George kinder- and his book certain come up but what else. What should we drive people to now..

George George kinder amazon one couple of times many
"kinder" Discussed on Here's Something Good

Here's Something Good

02:25 min | 8 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Here's Something Good

"I love email however that wasn't sort of my formative years i also think that you can gain something through voice and through the tonality and the intention and emotion in someone's voice and i think that's not always appreciated if you didn't grow up always speaking on the phone so that's to say that you know in the work environment when it comes to communication it's safe to say that we start with email and there's no hard and fast rules and this is why i think you would get a different answer from different people if you're not getting your question answered if there's a lot of back and forth if The number of recipients in the line is getting so large that people are sort of responding With a feeling of being disrespected. That's when you have to stop and pivot and think about your approach to your communication and it might be time to stop email and move forward with a phone call. I would add for me. It's also the extremes of emotions. So i think it's a neutral clearly centered tone than i think. Generally speaking emails a nice vehicle. But i think we start to deviate from there and you start to get into anger or confusion or disappointment even extend positive things can be great as a phone. Call right if you wanna give someone. Congratulations that's a really nice thing to do is pick up the phone and tell them verbally so to me. It's more about the emotional context of this might be misinterpreted or this might have a different reception than what i had intended. Well that's great advice such easy steps to help improve the way. We handle email and communicate with our colleagues. So here's something good for today. We can all do our part to create a compassionate email culture. As dr lewis. And dr larry tell us it really means just thinking about your email from the other person's perspective is being very strategic and thoughtful about. How and when you send those emails and sometimes if there are misunderstandings or a lot of back and forth you might just want to pick up the phone. Finally dr landry dr louis. No from their own experience. That timing is everything including when it comes to email so if you want to focus on just one email rural try this one pause and wait before you hit send especially if you're emotionally charged or late at night taking that extra time can ensure that your message is the right one and it's being received as intended.

today landry dr louis one email dr lewis dr larry
"kinder" Discussed on Here's Something Good

Here's Something Good

06:38 min | 8 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Here's Something Good

"At seneca women. We know a great way to advance. Women is to support. Women led businesses and one concern for moms who run businesses is child care especially during this pandemic so we were delighted to hear that p. and g. and its brand secret. Deodorant are partnering with the ywca to help pay for childcare services and programming for more than a hundred thousand women and their families to learn more. Listen to this week's made by women. Podcast on the iheartradio app apple podcasts. Or wherever you get your podcasts. Welcome to this episode of. Here's something good. A production of the seneca women podcast network and iheartradio each day. We aspire to bring you the good news the silver lining the glass half full because there is good happening in the world everywhere every day we just need to look for and share it. Here's something good for today. Working from home during the pandemic changed a lot about our daily work routines how we interact with our co coworkers. How complete our work and even how we send emails now. We're using email more than ever according to harvard business school research. We're sending about five percent more emails every day and we're sending or receiving over eight percent more emails after business hours so now the perfect time to ask. Are we doing it right. Can we do it better well to physicians recently wrote a harvard business review article about how to develop what they call a more compassionate email culture a way to make everyone feel better about the experience we had the opportunity to speak to dr adera. Landry and dr lewis to find out more. Here's what they had to say. Thanks so much for joining us crew to be here. Thank you for having us. You both have written about the need for a compassionate email culture. What does that mean. This is a frame shift for us. We wanted to introduce a new concept. A new way of thinking about email. I think previously most of us have only really heard about email strategy to the terms of us protecting ourselves. So inbox zero meeting. Get rid of all your emails by the end of the day. Or unsubscribe all. Meaning unsubscribe to all of these emails. And i've done the strategies over the last few years. But what i found is that i still come up. Sort chasing my tail where. I can't clear my inbox. I'm still feeling overwhelmed. And i thought well maybe there's a way of protecting each other so that we don't really overwhelm the system and recent are both doctors and so you know doctors love care for other people but we're actually terrible patients ourselves and so if we can protect other people like we do in the clinical care the maybe we can help reduce the amount of email that sense overall so compassionate email culture is really just thinking about someone else not just yourself and so. It's cutting back on emails timing emails correctly. It's curated that email list is being very strategic and thoughtful before you press the button now. you're both physicians. Why do you have a particular interest in this topic. Given your background is a fantastic question. I think it all starts first with the self and just as individuals we tend to care about communication and that communication is both spoken word as well as written word and our daily lives require require communication in writing and it just as an extension of being an effective communicator. moreover both darren. I are medical educators and we do pay attention to what we say what we write and we both aspire to be leaders and being a growth mindset open leader means thinking about new ways of doing things in this concept of flipping the switch and thinking about other people's inboxes is just that. Why is email etiquette important right now with so many of us still working from home we would say that e mail etiquette has always been important. Think we are paying more attention to etiquette and two priorities now. Because we've just come out of twenty twenty which was a unique year and we're not done with some of the challenges that twenty twenty brought us so even beforehand. This is important. I think one of the reasons. Why this article. has gained so much traction and why people are amplifying it and are resonating with it is because we're at home. Most of us are working from home. Virtually zuma's on or the zoom equivalent and the email inbox keeps going it keeps going keeps going the ping ping ping 's and because you're sitting and because there's no clear on off. There's a feeling of always having to respond so this article was a reflection on how to get control and how to sort of take care of ourselves as we take care of other people what would you say is the number one mistake people are making regarding email. And how can we fix it. I think the number one mistake is we. We press into soon and it's very easy to just quickly send an email. I was a chief resident. When i was in residency and the first lesson we learned was to delay email and to never really since something when it's emotional or late at night or Went better off as a conversation. And so i encourage people to think just quickly about the email about to send and whether or not it's cleaned up. Meaning the intention of emails. Clear the list of people who are included. It's clear the ask is clear. All these sorts of things just need to be well thought out. I've even adjusted my outlook. So that if i press the send button i have about fifteen seconds to undo it and i noticed that that's a really nice safety bowel that keeps me from sending something that i didn't actually intend to do. And so to me having that sort of buffer and thinking about is this the correct vehicle to communicate with someone about this particular topic has really allowed me to minimize errors and minimize unnecessary communication. I love what you said about. You know this question. Should this be an email. How do we know what information could be conveyed. Another way maybe your phone or perhaps even through video call. I think you'll get a different answer from different people. And i would venture to say that this can depend a little bit on age and stage so i find that i am more ready to pick up the telephone and make a phone call then perhaps some of my colleagues there from younger generations and i grew up making phone calls. We didn't have texting in. I love texting. And.

Landry harvard seneca ywca dr lewis first lesson today dr adera more than a hundred thousand w both doctors first both two priorities about fifteen seconds number one mistake both physicians each day over eight percent more iheartradio seneca women
"kinder" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

04:03 min | 10 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

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Steve martin Suchard hundred layton listeners each funds El-khanka english phoenix Sean Minnesota billion spotify asandra daddy notre africa Ed each clinton one uruguay
"kinder" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

03:21 min | 10 months ago

"kinder" Discussed on Serienweise - Der Serien Podcast

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Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

World News Tonight with David Muir

00:20 sec | 11 months ago

Fans of "Jeopardy!" say goodbye to Alex Trebek as his final episode airs

"Of course all week. Here alex trebek's final episodes on jeopardy after thirty six years. Alex trebek's final episode. Airing tonight tape just ten days before. He lost his battle with pancreatic cancer this week. Trebek's sharing that message with millions watching about sticking together during this time and to try to build a gentler kinder society that if we all pitch in just a little he said we're going to get there

Alex Trebek Trebek Pancreatic Cancer
Alex Trebek’s touching posthumous request to ‘Jeopardy!’ viewers: ‘Build a gentler, kinder society’

AP 24 Hour News

00:42 sec | 11 months ago

Alex Trebek’s touching posthumous request to ‘Jeopardy!’ viewers: ‘Build a gentler, kinder society’

"We're getting a look at the first of the last episodes of Jeopardy recorded by Alex Trebek. In the first show of what turned out to be as final week as jeopardy. Host Alex Trebek urge viewers of the long running game show to help victims of the Corona virus pandemic. In the show's opening. Trebek urge viewers to help build a gentler kind of society by pitching in just a little bit to help those affected by covert. 19 Trebek died November 8th at age 80 of pancreatic cancer. This is the final week of shows that he left behind the final week of Trebek shows were originally scheduled to Air Christmas. Week what produces decided to air them after the holidays so that more people could watch

Alex Trebek Trebek Pancreatic Cancer
Trebek urges support for COVID-19 victims in 1 of last shows

AP News Radio

00:43 sec | 11 months ago

Trebek urges support for COVID-19 victims in 1 of last shows

"We're getting a look at the first of the last episodes of jeopardy recorded by Alex Trebek in the first show of what turned out to be his final week as jeopardy host Alex Trebek urge viewers of the long running game show to help victims of the corona virus pandemic in the show's opening Trebek urge viewers to help build a gentler kinder society by pitching in just a little bit to help those affected by covert nineteen Trebek died November eighth at age eighty of pancreatic cancer this is the final week of shows that he left behind the final week of Trebek shows were originally scheduled to air Christmas week but producers decided to air them after the holidays so that more people could watch I'm Oscar wells Gabriel

Alex Trebek Trebek Pancreatic Cancer Oscar Wells Gabriel
A Bird in the Hand

Circle Round

05:00 min | 1 year ago

A Bird in the Hand

"Once there was a prince. He was the king and queen's child. They loved him with every ounce of there being. They tried not to vote on the prince too much as he got older and yet the time he had grown into a strong young man he also grown accustomed to getting every single thing. He asked for a fancy. Silk shirt. Taylor get over here and emerald encrusted ring jeweler. I have a job for you. A private seven course meal cokes. Listen up all you had to do was snap his fingers and voila whatever he wanted would appear and if anyone tried encouraging the prince to be kinder or more patient or more appreciative of what he already had. Don't try telling me how to live my life. Advice is for the birds. One morning the prince went wondering through the royal gardens as he looked around at the perfectly pruned trees bushes and flowers. The many fountains flowing with crystal clear water. He thought to himself. You know what this garden needs. Fruit trees just four me. Peach pear plums bananas. Everything all my favorites. That way. I can eat as much fruit as i walk everywhere. The prince was about to some the royal gardener to order her to plant a dozen more fruit trees when suddenly he heard singing. The prince turned his head. This way into that. that's funny. I hear somebody singing bird. I don't see anyone anywhere. I've got to find out. We are such beautiful. Music is coming from. The prince began dashing around the garden glancing high and low at last beside one of the flowing fountains. He came to a willow tree. It's droopy twisty branches. Were swaying in the breeze and perched on one of those branches was a little brown bird. Hello prince the prince did a double take. He'd never seen a bird who could speak before Did you really just talked to me. Did and before that you were singing i was the prince felt his heart skip a beat after all remember. He was used to getting everything he wanted and here. He was confronted by something super desirable. A bird that sang and talked without wasting a second. The prince reached out grabbed the bird. Oh and cupped it in his hand. Wow i already have two dogs. Four cats six horses eight rabbits. But you're going to be the coolest pet ever. You can talk to me when i'm bored and sing to me when i can't sleep. I'll have the royal blacksmith making a big cage and keep you right in my room. The bird shook her head come now prince. You're always getting new things new clothing new jewelry new toys and once. They're no longer new. You move onto something else. no. I don't the bird gave the prince knowing. Look while you're bound grow. Tired of me are singing. Talking bird seems pretty special right now. Give it a few days. I'll be old news. I tell you what though if you let me go. I'll give you something. You'll never grow tired of three things actually. The prince's is lit up three things like three wishes again. The bird shook her head. No prince wishes are no good without wisdom. That's why if you let me go. i'll give you three pieces of wisdom. The prince arched his eyebrows. Wisdom no offense but what kind of wisdom could possibly come from my bird brain bird. Pray you see what i did. They're very funny prints. But if you set me free. I give you my word. You can use this wisdom forever. The prince thought for a moment forever. All right. then give me your three pieces of wisdom bird. And i'll let you go free. The bird quivered with delight. You promise i promise. The bird straightened herself up. As best she could took a deep breath and looked prince right in the eye. Okay prince listen up and listen good because this little bird brehm is about to change your

Hello Prince Royal Gardens Taylor Brehm
"kinder" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

02:10 min | 1 year ago

"kinder" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Store salesman and his wife. It's five o'clock in the morning Either off you're having a bad dream. Oh yeah that's same nightmare. I always have at this time of year. Beatrice blue-eyed oh man that comes to the door. This stream was worse. I looked at his hands and instead of fingers shoelaces on one hand fingernails were plastic. Tips and on the other hand was metal tapes. Why do i always dream about him. Can't understand it. He never come over to my counter at the store or your the jury department blue eyes ain't that jewelry by type drives me crazy now. Control yourself maybe. He won't come into the store this year. Come he'll come. It's been coming into driving me. Nuts for over fifteen years down worry about it. Maybe he's mellowed. Maybe you'd be kind kinder now that he's getting old. It was fifteen years.

Beatrice blue kinder
Kinder study finds Houston's citizen police review board deeply flawed

Houston Public Media Local Newscasts

01:02 min | 1 year ago

Kinder study finds Houston's citizen police review board deeply flawed

"A new study says houston's police oversight board is one of the least effective among the state's largest cities flooring and martin says a report presents a dismal view of police oversight in houston researchers at rice. University's kinder- institute looked at police oversight in houston dallas fort worth austin and san antonio. They found that houston's nine-year-old independent police oversight board is the only one that consists of unpaid volunteers. Only steve sherman is to reports co author. They effectively work under a gag order. They really can't talk publicly about the work they do. In the cases that they review. And they're really just looking at completed internal affairs investigations and he says unlike houston other cities oversight board. Don't just look at the use of force incidents but they also do policy research and make recommendations and things like hiring and community outreach which the police departments usually follow after the death of george floyd in may mayor sylvester turner created a task force in part to the city's police oversight board.

Houston Steve Sherman Fort Worth Martin San Antonio Dallas Austin George Floyd Sylvester Turner
Forgiving Yourself

Recovery Happy Hour

05:50 min | 1 year ago

Forgiving Yourself

"Hi everyone. Welcome to recovery. Happy hour where we talk about life beyond the bottle and what happens after we stopped drinking. I'm your host tricia. And i've had christmas decorations up including bringing nonstop pine tree scented candles since october twenty seventh. Thank you for joining me today. This intro topic was a very last minute thing but something happened to me last week that i thought you might benefit from it if i told you about it and that is forgiving yourself. I'm going to dive right into this. Is i've said before. I got sober in november of two thousand sixteen just after the trump presidential election so while that election was going on my drinking was at its worst. I was drinking everyday blacking out most of the time. I never knew what was going to happen. Once i had my first drink and i was in a deep deep. Shame spiral because. I didn't want anyone to know about my problem. I was obsessed with trying to make it. Look like i had my life together. Now when you quit drinking you get a whole year of sober firsts. Your first holiday season your first birthday. The triggers of seasonal changes in the weather sober sexting heartbreak stress. Cetera you know doing all these things for the first time without hall and after a full calendar year most of your i had been checked off the list but with the twenty twenty election. I was getting an unexpected i. I was experiencing my first presidential election without drinking but worse experiencing all of the triggers. That reminded me of when my drinking was really really dark. So when election day came this year couple of weeks ago i was nervous and i was even more nervous the next day as we awaited results sometimes when i have an anxiety attack which to be. Fair is very common for me. It feels like i'm pulled into a vacuum and sucked back in time to relive a moment from my past. Many things can trigger phenomenon in my brain but the day after the election this year was one of those instances all the stress and the nerves had the same flavor as the stress and nerves. I felt in two thousand sixteen and they triggered a total rerun of memories laced with shame self hatred confusion and the feeling of being physically ill every day in my anxiety attack. I relived with the worst of my drinking. Felt like. I happened to be in new york city during the election that year. I remember going to a concert at madison square garden. I remember trying desperately to keep drinking under control because my friend at the concert with me in recovery. And i didn't want him to know i had a problem. I remember ending our night early because out. Drinking the way that i wanted to drink alone was more important than visiting with my friend. I hadn't seen in a long time. I remember a handful of random bars. I don't remember leaving half of them. I remembered making friends with strangers under neon lights that i'd never see again except for in my endless stream of selfish on my phone the next day and i remember waking up every single morning feeling the same way feeling like i hated myself you know i was angry that i couldn't get this drinking thing right and i felt like a failure when i came to after this panic attack after reliving these memories i was shaking and not really sure how to process what i just felt but luckily i had therapy that night and talked about it with my therapist. She suggested doing more of the inner child work that i've been doing. But instead of going back to my child self go back to tricia in november of two thousand sixteen and work on forgiving her instead. If you go back and listen to episode one hundred and to know that inner child healing is a method of reconnecting with the traumas that we may have experienced as a child to connect some of the reasons for our adult fears are habits or certain life patterns when we begin to understand them. We can start healing them and for me this has been a lot of forgiveness work keno going back and imagining sitting with little anxious perfectionist tricia and forgiving her for all the things she was always shaming herself for. It's been a powerful exercise. So i made some time the next morning to try this same exercise with two thousand sixteen election era tricia. Here's what i figured out. There have been so many times. When i've looked back at my past and rolled my eyes at my decision making when i was drinking. I've called myself names. I've shamed myself a beat myself up for taking so long to quit. But you know what i haven't done haven't accepted the fact that i was doing the very best i knew how to do. With the time you know with those limited coping skills that i had no one taught me how to sit and journal my feelings without them. Being numbed by alcohol no therapists said tricia. You're going to process your divorce a lot faster. If you let yourself feel your pain. No one pulled me aside and said you're working too much. Maybe you could be kinder to yourself and not spend your few free hours of the day inside of a bottle drinking. It always worked for me. You know what. I was comfortable doing and even when it started working against me. I just didn't have the tools to know of any kind of alternative so in that forgiveness meditation. Last week i sat with twenty sixteen tricia and forgave her for just doing her best. She was sad. She was scared she needed someone to say you're going to be okay. It's not all your fault. I forgive you for all of it. And i love. You

Tricia Anxiety Attack Madison Square Garden Confusion New York City
A Look At The Last Presidential Debate

Monocle 24: The Briefing

08:59 min | 1 year ago

A Look At The Last Presidential Debate

"Last night in Nashville us, President Donald, trump, and the man who hopes to replace him former vice. President Joe Biden debated for the second and final time. In this presidential campaign, it did meet the unexacting challenging challenge Rav of being a less rigidly undignified spectacle than the previous encounter between the candidates portions of it indeed could almost have been mistaken for some sort of discussion of. Policy but did we learn anything from it and is really imaginable that it changed any minds or moved any needles on joined for a thorough examination of last night shenanigans by Monaco's news editor Chris Chumash and US election correspondent, Thomas Lewis, and Chris. First of all to you in the studio of what if anything stuck out for you this time last time it was all about the bickering and name calling what was this one about so to start. With it was simply the news is that there was no not as much and name calling as last time. Frankly I wish we could have three debates like last night's it was actually a substantive debate with quite strong policy differences exposed between the two that were interesting and it also what I what struck me was it signalled how the parties, how both parties have really shifted stances in a couple of different ways. So there was some. Interesting exchanges, for example, even on on foreign policy, which we hadn't heard before on North Korea where trump for example lauded the fact that he had met with North Korea's leader Biden was the one to say you know he would only meet with the North Korean leader if they were preconditions attached, this is a complete reversal compared to Obama and the way that Republicans tend to be the tough one saying they wouldn't meet with leaders in the past. Racism was an interesting discussion on race as well. We're both sort of showed how much the country has shifted by both sort of highlighting the fact that they actually want to be. Put to put it in one way a bit softer on on crime to to be a bit softer particularly on drug crimes things like that that you know in the nineties the US took a very tough stance on and put a lot of black Americans behind bars both sort of highlighted their software. Abilities here in order in order to to cater to that to confront racism in the country. So there are some interesting policy shifts that I found in. Thomas what do you ascribe that difference in tone of this debate to worthy to candidates president trump in particular I guess. Taking a deliberately different approach or had they been backed into it by the changes in format? I think was the certain certainly Andrew. An element of being deliberate by Donald trump particularly because I think it's played so badly for him last time around during this railroading performance that we saw in Cleveland Ohio the start Tobe. So I think it was intentional. On his part and on Joe Biden's parts to I think the intention was to really just hammer home that the failings in the United States that moment essentially trump's fault and trying to tack every little element of it back onto the president as being unable to be an effective leader I thought Donald. Trump, was the one. Who really started coming back to his own talking points and I thought there were two or three kind of quite clear lines there I thought it was clear that Donald Trump was trying to portray himself as this kind of insurgent outsider. Once again, like we saw in twenty sixteen, which struck me as quite. Weird because he has been president for four years of course but it seemed to work for him last time and I think that's something he's not grasping for to try and cement his support within his base. We also saw him try to bring in Joe Biden's son. Hunter. Bite. and have been some fatty sort of suspicious revelations as an emails that actually many people now believe Iraqi the work of disinformation players but he brought that up several times and I, thought the. Moderator Kristen Welker ABC News She did actually pretty well to allow people to respond to the more outrageous things either candidate was saying, but she didn't let that dominates and I thought that really let the debate itself thing really. Well, let's troy rewarding the behavior. He wished to see more of our ye sensible discussion of actual policy. We have a couple of clips from the candidates they talked about immigration. This was what president trump had to say her children are brought here. By coyotes and lots a bad people cartels and they're brought here and they used to use them to get into our country. We now have a stronger borders we've ever had. We're over four hundred miles of brand new wall uc see the numbers and we let people in, but they have to come in legally and they come in through. WAS President Trump for Chris returning to basically the talking point with which he launched his campaign for president in the first place, which was the the specter of mass illegal immigration teaming over the Rio Grande is it still working for him? Well, I think that was what made this interesting because as as he say, immigration has sort of fallen down the list of priorities of concerns of Americans over particularly the last year of course for. Obvious. Reasons the economy taking taking center stage. This sort of exchange between Biden and trump was very interesting for that because it brought it back into the four reminded people perhaps of other things that have happened in Donald Trump's presidency. This clip particularly was about the fact that there are still some five hundred children that have not been able to find their parents. After having been separated at the border. So this was a very frank conversation, a challenge to Donald Trump to talk about his policy, but it was also something that he seemed unapologetic about quite happy to have this discussion because I think as you say, immigration is a topic that launched his campaign. It's been an important topic. He argues that he got the border. Under, control he did also make an interesting common that people could still come legally which I found somewhat interesting as well because it shows that perhaps even he is recognizing you know in many ways this debate, he was a little bit softer and less inflammatory in his rhetoric. Then he has been in the past he did though have also a bizarre. Remark a bit talking just about the children of the border saying, well, they're in very good conditions. They're they're in clean rooms So there's some strange. They're definitely some strange remarks within this but yes, I encourage people to listen to the immigration exchange. Well, this is what Joe Biden had to say on the same subject he's five hundred plus kids came with parents. They separated them at the border to make a disincentive to come to begin with. Bay Real. Tough. We're really strong and guess what they cannot not coyotes didn't bring them over their parents were with them they got separated from their parents. And it makes us a laughing stock in violates every notion of who we are as a nation. Tony swear eleven days out from polling date. Now, obviously, as we know, tens of millions of Americans have voted already, which makes the but the third, slightly less climactic than it may have been in previous years but they're all too contrasting visions. The candidates were trying to pitch here I mean Joe Biden to appropriate the talking point of Value Republican president is is clearly pitching the kinder gentler nation isn't he? He is absolutely and I think. They're actually was as Chris mentioned part of a section where Joe Biden really was really very well, he was interrupted a few times by Dominic shrimp, but he really kept his own and he really came across incredibly forcibly about sort of how opponent idea in principle separating telling children away from patterns at the border really is I that does plays and you say into his this idea that's. Donald. Trump is this sort of aloof man who lives in his own bubble whereas Joe Biden someone and he kept making this point over and over again he kept saying that I don't care if you vote for me if you don't vote for me blue states red state. That's not how I see the United States and I think that was quite effective. Donald trump didn't really seem to. Be He did soften lots of elements of his answers on some topics Chris alluded to but he wasn't really I'd be surprised if legions of new voters now come into Donald Trump's because of his performance last might think we've with Joe. Biden. He did paint nuanced detailed picture of of kind of this person of empathy and in the sort of different nuances in ways that that unfolds through him. And through his agenda for president so I think as you say, the fact that so many people this record number of people have voted or ready that probably does take the steam out a little bit of just how consequentialist debate was last night when we talk because he did at the start about needles moving and and big sort of campaign bombshells happening this late stage I'm not sure. It would have had affect last night, Thomas Lowest Chris show Mac. Thank you both very much for joining us.

President Trump Joe Biden President Donald Chris Chumash United States Thomas Lewis Nashville North Korea Monaco News Editor Kristen Welker Barack Obama Rio Grande Andrew Cleveland Ohio Hunter Bay Real
How To Create Blank Space In Your Life by Felicia Renee

Optimal Living Daily

04:17 min | 1 year ago

How To Create Blank Space In Your Life by Felicia Renee

"How degree blank space in your life by Felicia, Rene of the Felicia Rene Dot Com. Daddy of creating space for what's important in my life has been my main focus lately, I really want this to be the time where I'm super intentional about where my time is concentrated and spent. So I thought discussing how to create blank space would be the perfect way to start off. Minimal. Mondays. Blank space to me are the little moments in pockets of time that you have in use them to do what's important to you because being busy isn't always a good thing. Sometimes, you just need to take it easy and focus on resting reading or doing a hobby that you enjoy. Blank space is all about paying attention to the little moments in joys in life. How to create blank space in your life, allow yourself to take breaks. Star, prioritizing the time in your life for what you want to do I'm working on creating even more balance in my life with my day job this blog hobbies exercise and resting it takes a lot of time. But as I am prioritizing at all, it's allowing me to input breaks for myself. I cannot stress how important breaks are for your mind body and soul is important to let yourself. And rejuvenate. Taken a few blogging breaks and breaks from all media. You need to get away and focus on what's important. You can't be everything everyone all the time because you stress yourself out and burn out how will be good for anyone. So don't push yourself too far. Instead take a break whether it's a ten minute break that your job gives you and you never take it or it's a fifteen minute walk on your lunch break without looking at your phone. Being stressed and overwhelmed is in good for anyone and I've learned that I'm the type of person that needs rest and take care of myself. So learn to take care of you too. So you can be the healthiest of yourself. Learned to say. No. You can't stretch yourself thin and be everything to everybody. So learn a stand up for yourself and say, no, if you don't want to do something because you just don't feel like it say no. I remember going through a period in my life when I was a people pleaser Al's miserable once I realized that I didn't have to continue being this way and I started saying no to things I didn't want to do and yes to the things I did a made a big difference. Myself as sounds sometimes you gotta put yourself I. I don't even think saying, no is selfish. You can't do it all. So take it from me because I learned that the hard way. Give yourself grace. Mice hard sometimes in too many times we make ourselves feel bad about everything we do is why giving myself grace has become a big aspect of my life. I'm the type of person as extremely hard on myself. I even wrote a post on letting go of control, which is still a struggle at times. We. All worked so hard and giving yourself time to Binge Watch a TV show or sleep an hour later on the weekend is okay. is taking me a while to feel like this I'd be myself up over the little things like I didn't exercise for exactly sixty minutes instead did fifty five minutes I mean who cares the point is that I actually took time out to go to the gym which if you know me a hate exercising. So just give yourself grace and be kinder to yourself. That is what is most important. Make time for your hobbies. My Love Hobbies, I didn't realize. I'm born they were to me until this summer especially since I started running this blog more like a business. So I got back into adult coloring books and creative ways to shoot images. I love photography, but I dismissed it for awhile. Now, I'm into it even more and I'm looking at investing in an even bigger DSL. Our hobbies are a great way to get out of your head and do something purely for enjoyment and start finding that blank space in your life he able to prioritize your hobbies more. Practice minimalism. I mean, need I say more? Practicing minimalism allows you time to focus on what you find valuable and like over the rest. When he simplify your life, you're able to prioritize your time in a way that is perfect for you. You can rest more on weekends and take part in hobbies you enjoy instead of doing something you don't care about. minimalism has shown me that I need to give myself grace. When I need a break is maybe look at everything differently in slowdown because sometimes less really is more.

Felicia Rene Dot Com Felicia AL
iOS 14 & Android 11 Security Features

Security Now

06:32 min | 1 year ago

iOS 14 & Android 11 Security Features

"What has changed against the best interests of smartphone users is the nature of today's threat landscape. It is far more active than ever. So smartphone users need to get all the help that they can get from their Os. Okay. So to this end, we now have android eleven, which brings billions of its users those who can upgrade and all those who purchase android eleven devices in the future more control over their security and privacy than they've had before and yes, it's unfortunate that such control is necessary but it's better to have it I would say the not at this point and you know. It's not like super intrusive anyway. Okay. So what's new and android eleven? One time permissions android eleven get a useful feature that IOS has had for some time. This allows users to grant APPs single use access to their devices, more sensitive permission such as location, microphone, and camera. We're seeing variations of this on different platforms. For example, what permission might be semi permanent users will be reminded after a while that such and such an APP still has such and such a permission and asked whether they. The APP, should retain it or not, which is you know sort of a nice compromise between immediately removing it and and sort of being. Kinder and gentler. So. android eleven will now autonomously revoke permissions. in addition to having the single use android eleven has the ability to autonomously revoke permissions for long unused APPs. It could be a bit of annoyance though those permissions can always be granted but this is sort of part of working to keep the casual user more safe while attempting to minimize the impact of enforcing that safety in general. We'll be talking here about this notion of minimum required permissions that that's always a good idea. We've talked about how firewalls flipped from once blocking, known a problem ports to blocking everything and only opening the ports which are known to be needed to have. To Be Open. In what I think is a huge win for android eleven. DOS will also be getting incremental updates. Google has increased their plug and play stores integration on Android Eleven, allowing those devices to directly download and install critical os security patches as modules instantly, just like an APP from Google servers. We we we talked about the plan for this a long time ago. The idea that the the US would get modular is and the Google. Would not have to force you know these. It would only be made available through the long oem loop to to a third party and hopefully to the end user but rather be delivered as part of the APP store. You know much more like the apple model has always been and that's now here. So boy I think that's going to be a huge welcome improvement. And it would sure be nice for everybody to be able to get eleven. I'm not sure you know how far back. Eleven will be made available to. US But. Once you get there, you have a chance of being kept current, which is. Fabulous. Also it tightens up an APPS right to obtain location information when it's in the foreground versus moving into the background, we'll talk about Ios, which has done some interesting things. There as as well when an APP requests permission to access the user's location android eleven initially, only grants for ground location permission that is while the APP is in use actively if the APP additionally desires access to location information while it's in the background, such APPs will now be required to produce a separate and independent permission request does not all just lumped together into location services and granting the permission is not as simple as quickly clicking. Yeah. Okay. Whatever No. Now to enable background location access users must go to a settings page and set an allow all the time option for the APPS location permissions and even to obtain such permission setting google will now be requiring their APP developers to explain why their APP needs background location access at all just wanting it just because that's no longer going to be enough in order to get it. So a bunch of, nice, improvements in android. Eleven. It's clear. They're all GONNA help improve user security. Especially, the from the store updates which I just think that's GonNa make a world of difference for so many for the security of so many android users. Yes there's more for the user to do it requires more. Involvement from the user but I think that's that's necessary as we go forward. And as for Iowa's fourteen. The list of. UPDATES and improvements I scanned through it. It is overwhelming. And, as you know being IOS user myself, I'm beginning to feel more and more as though I barely know how to use advice in my pocket, Oleo. Crazy I saw you jumping around A. Those it's yeah with my customizing things and locking things in place and it's like, okay, I mean it really it's not the phone that Steve Jobs gave us all those years ago. The Nice thing is you don't actually have to do any of that stuff and most important improvements are what you already talked about same with an Android, which is it now pops up warnings and let you know what's going on so and you'll get that matter. What

Google United States Steve Jobs Apple Oleo Iowa
How did the GOP become the party of Trump?

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

01:56 min | 1 year ago

How did the GOP become the party of Trump?

"For, a long time you didn't need to vote for the Republican Party to understand what it thought. It stood for this was the GOP, the grand old party natural political home of Steel Spine Rock ribbed American patriots who feed gold revered the flag and prized freedom. The Great. Republican presidents was serious people Abraham Lincoln the laconic lawyer who saved the Union freed the Slaves Theodore Roosevelt these swashbuckling polymath with a sweeping vision of America's place in the world. Dwight Eisenhower. The general who are treated d day liberated Europe. Then signed the first civil rights bill balanced the budget and ended the war in Korea Ronald Reagan. The indefatigable optimist who won the Cold War George H, w Bush. The bomber pilot turned oil baron who wanted a kinder gentler nation. Republicans. Preached Individual Liberty Individual Responsibility? Civic. Respectability they believed themselves stolid practical, dignified, and decent. If. One had to conjure a cartoonish affront to all that the GOP has affected to hold dearest one would arrive at a caricature very much like President Donald trump a godless draft dodger, a leering creep, an incorrigible liar, a perennial associate of Crooks Yahoos and Weirdos and a shameless ignoramus. But there he is at least until January twentieth and possibly for four beyond. In. The first episode of our series looking at the twenty twenty US presidential election, we'll ask how when, and why. The Party of Lincoln became the Party of trump. Why have so many GOP grandees being so willing to go along with this and what kind of future Republicans have once America runs out of angry mean old white guys

Republican Party Donald Trump Party Of Lincoln Abraham Lincoln Dwight Eisenhower America Theodore Roosevelt Ronald Reagan Europe United States Korea George H W Bush President Trump
Practicing non-confrontational ways to honor yourself

The Overwhelmed Brain

04:02 min | 1 year ago

Practicing non-confrontational ways to honor yourself

"Email about year and a half ago that I want to read to you is old I know but it has a topic that I want to talk about. It's about transitioning from being one of those balancing people pleasing type of people to somebody with healthier boundaries and someone who stands up for themselves honors themselves in situations and the people that knew the old you have to get used to the new you but how do you transition? From being someone who used to be that type of people pleaser neutralizer balance Type Person. Into someone who has the healthier boundaries and isn't so much about pleasing everyone else. But showing up on a way of caring for yourself and others. And sometimes that involves caring for yourself I. If not always. Caring for yourself, first. Because if you're the type of person that I used to be, I wanted to make sure that everyone else was pleased. Everyone else liked me everyone else cared about me and I cared about their opinions of me. then. If that was you or is you than life can be more difficult? Life used to burn me out because I was like that. And I'm not GonNa talk too much about people pleasing today. I've had episodes the civically dedicated to that but I think a lot of us have these qualities that we walk around. With that. We might look at as Highness and Caring and being helpful to other people. But in reality it's actually an energy drain for us. So if you ever feel like your kindness and your caring and your helpfulness is an energy drain. You're doing it wrong. You're doing it. All wrong because kind caring and compassion and generosity in support all of these wonderful qualities that you can have and probably do have inside of you. Have to come from a place of self care and that place of self care is what gives you the abundance of energy and the abundance of love and compassion that you can use on someone else because you have enough of it. When you have enough self care self love and self compassion self respect. When you have enough of that, then you have enough to give away. It's like if you have plenty of cash, you have plenty of cash an extra leftover you have plenty to give away or buy something for someone or whatever. I I believe it works in the same way where we have these resources at our disposal and in order to be able to be a kind caring loving generous person to someone else we have to have enough of those resources. Doesn't mean that we can't be kinder carrying a generous to somebody else. There are people that are very poor that give to other people. Back and be financially poor that can be emotionally poor. That can mean a deficit in their own love and support in their life. Yet they still give to others. But even if that's true, the idea behind what I'm talking about today is to give to others without losing anything without losing your power because giving to someone else whether that's kindness caring or respect or even money giving to someone else usually requires you to have somewhat of an abundant supply to be able to give. And this is why people pleasers get burnt out. Is because they don't have that abundant supply they just have enough. To give, and then they hope that the person they're giving to reciprocates so that they can reenergize.

"kinder" Discussed on Mentally Yours

Mentally Yours

05:29 min | 1 year ago

"kinder" Discussed on Mentally Yours

"Born this way foundation, , we recently celebrated our eighth birthday. So . we've been around for eight years and some change, , and our mission is to build a kinder braver world we were founded by Lady Gaga and her mom's Cynthia Germany. . And we were born out of the personal experiences that Lady Gaga had growing up. . She was a unique creative APP, , spirited person that you see today from a very early age. . and. . oftentimes <hes> for young people when they're different and unique that's viewed as a liability instead of an asset and Lady Gaga like so many young people <hes> faced cruel of cruelty and meanness and bullying, and , she was clear from a very early age that she wanted to dedicate her treasure her time in her talent to making sure that kinder braver world is possible that young people not only survived but that they were able to thrive. . So our work at born this way foundation is really about the wellness of young people we work with them to foster healthy conversations about mental house, , connecting young people to the resources that they need around <hes> their mental health and creating opportunities for people to recognize, , prioritize, , and practice kindness towards themselves and others <hes> the the work has three main goals that I spend time on every day with the incredible team. . The first is to make kindness. Cool. . . The second is to validate the emotions of young people around. . The world and the third is to eliminate the stigma that surrounds mental health. . So brilliant and congratulations on your birthday that that's really great. . Thank you. . So what kind of age range is it that you're working with because you said young people? ? Yeah. . That's a great question. So . I, , the majority of the young people that the foundation works with fall between the thirteen to thirty five age ridge we believe young people. . This generation are real uniquely positioned to solve problems for themselves and for society as a whole lady Gaga. . Of Our team, , actually also fit within that age range. . So we're part of this. . Diverse inclusive collaborative, , hopeful generation. . But because of WHO Lady Gaga is in the world, , we are fortunate enough to have community members ranging from my five year old daughter to <hes> grandma Gaga who is an incredible <hes> older lady who's just a huge fan and supporter of our work. . We've a really diverse community at the foundation and we're very proud of that. . We're kind of. . The foundation do in terms of <hes> you mentioned in that signposting young people, , tools, , resources how does it go about doing that? ? That's a great question. . Thank you so much. . So they're the the work that the foundation does fall in two buckets that I is the work that we do around kindness in. . So we're gearing up right now for one of my favorite campaigns every year it's called be kind twenty one and you can join us <hes> and follow it. . Hashtag be kind twenty one we know from science than if you do something for twenty one days in a row at the, , there's a higher likelihood of it becoming a habit and with kindness kindness isn't this transactional one time event or offering. . It's really habit a muscle that we need to us over and over again. . So this campaign was built three years ago by the <hes>, , the sadness and unease of a young mom who s boileau spoiler alert was me. . Whose son was starting kindergarten I, , you would've thought my son was going off to college the way that I was emotionally preparing for him to be in kindergarten and I met with his principal and she asked if I would be interested in volunteering in the school and I made a joke. . That unless it had something to do with kindness, , which was the work that I focused on at the foundation I. . Wouldn't be able to do it since I spent so much time traveling, , and so she was smart enough at to sign me a role with an elementary school that focused on kindness and that's how kind twenty one was born <unk> initially built it for my son's kindergarten class. . The first year we had four, hundred, , , forty, , thousand people sign up a resulting over one point of kindness. . Last year, , we had a little bit over one point eight million people sign up resulting in forty, , two, , million unique acts of kindness. . So that's one of my favorite. . Very, , personal campaigns that we do around kindness <hes> in the bucket of mental health. . Really Proud of the partnership that we have with the National Council on Behavioral Health we've worked with them to pilot a program called Keen Mental Health First Aid, , which teaches ten through twelfth graders, , the vocabulary, , the resources, , the knowledge around their mental health I'm I'm thirty six years old than I when when I was in high school and when I was in college I was never. . taught about mental health I was never. . In in class or after class talked about <unk> talk to about how to seek resources had to get help how to talk to a friend that struggling and partnership with the National Council. . We want to change that and we want to embed conversations around mental health into the curriculum. . So we were really proud to host that program in eighty three school walls this past year, , and we're looking at expanding in in the fall. .

grandma Gaga National Council on Behavioral Cynthia Germany principal National Council
Building A Kinder And Braver World

Mentally Yours

05:29 min | 1 year ago

Building A Kinder And Braver World

"Born this way foundation, we recently celebrated our eighth birthday. So we've been around for eight years and some change, and our mission is to build a kinder braver world we were founded by Lady Gaga and her mom's Cynthia Germany. And we were born out of the personal experiences that Lady Gaga had growing up. She was a unique creative APP, spirited person that you see today from a very early age. and. oftentimes for young people when they're different and unique that's viewed as a liability instead of an asset and Lady Gaga like so many young people faced cruel of cruelty and meanness and bullying, and she was clear from a very early age that she wanted to dedicate her treasure her time in her talent to making sure that kinder braver world is possible that young people not only survived but that they were able to thrive. So our work at born this way foundation is really about the wellness of young people we work with them to foster healthy conversations about mental house, connecting young people to the resources that they need around their mental health and creating opportunities for people to recognize, prioritize, and practice kindness towards themselves and others the the work has three main goals that I spend time on every day with the incredible team. The first is to make kindness. Cool. The second is to validate the emotions of young people around. The world and the third is to eliminate the stigma that surrounds mental health. So brilliant and congratulations on your birthday that that's really great. Thank you. So what kind of age range is it that you're working with because you said young people? Yeah. That's a great question. So I, the majority of the young people that the foundation works with fall between the thirteen to thirty five age ridge we believe young people. This generation are real uniquely positioned to solve problems for themselves and for society as a whole lady Gaga. Of Our team, actually also fit within that age range. So we're part of this. Diverse inclusive collaborative, hopeful generation. But because of WHO Lady Gaga is in the world, we are fortunate enough to have community members ranging from my five year old daughter to grandma Gaga who is an incredible older lady who's just a huge fan and supporter of our work. We've a really diverse community at the foundation and we're very proud of that. We're kind of. The foundation do in terms of you mentioned in that signposting young people, tools, resources how does it go about doing that? That's a great question. Thank you so much. So they're the the work that the foundation does fall in two buckets that I is the work that we do around kindness in. So we're gearing up right now for one of my favorite campaigns every year it's called be kind twenty one and you can join us and follow it. Hashtag be kind twenty one we know from science than if you do something for twenty one days in a row at the, there's a higher likelihood of it becoming a habit and with kindness kindness isn't this transactional one time event or offering. It's really habit a muscle that we need to us over and over again. So this campaign was built three years ago by the the sadness and unease of a young mom who s boileau spoiler alert was me. Whose son was starting kindergarten I, you would've thought my son was going off to college the way that I was emotionally preparing for him to be in kindergarten and I met with his principal and she asked if I would be interested in volunteering in the school and I made a joke. That unless it had something to do with kindness, which was the work that I focused on at the foundation I. Wouldn't be able to do it since I spent so much time traveling, and so she was smart enough at to sign me a role with an elementary school that focused on kindness and that's how kind twenty one was born initially built it for my son's kindergarten class. The first year we had four, hundred, forty, thousand people sign up a resulting over one point of kindness. Last year, we had a little bit over one point eight million people sign up resulting in forty, two, million unique acts of kindness. So that's one of my favorite. Very, personal campaigns that we do around kindness in the bucket of mental health. Really Proud of the partnership that we have with the National Council on Behavioral Health we've worked with them to pilot a program called Keen Mental Health First Aid, which teaches ten through twelfth graders, the vocabulary, the resources, the knowledge around their mental health I'm I'm thirty six years old than I when when I was in high school and when I was in college I was never. taught about mental health I was never. In in class or after class talked about talk to about how to seek resources had to get help how to talk to a friend that struggling and partnership with the National Council. We want to change that and we want to embed conversations around mental health into the curriculum. So we were really proud to host that program in eighty three school walls this past year, and we're looking at expanding in in the fall.

Grandma Gaga National Council On Behavioral Cynthia Germany National Council Principal
Howard Stern's surprising advice to Ellen DeGeneres amid toxic workplace allegations

Naughty But Nice with Rob Shuter

01:54 min | 1 year ago

Howard Stern's surprising advice to Ellen DeGeneres amid toxic workplace allegations

"Okay. This is a wild story Howard. Stern has some surprising advice for Ellen. Degeneres. Ellen's been in a tub attorney trouble recently like. It's been going on for years, but it's just been a few months. Her reputation suddenly has been damaged I. think allegations about a toxic work culture and worse now Howard thinks eleanor should actually embrace this new persona and she should not try to be rehabilitator image no no. No she should basically just say everybody this is me and I'm a son of a you know what? Would he just go with it lead into this new image. He also goes on to say for many many years people thought he was horrible and he's actually kind of a nice guy I've got to admit the few times I've met Howard, he sort of like a good guy, and then was not as Nice went on the Ellen was more difficult than Howard. What do you think about this advice should ellen just lean into being a monster? What do you think Mr? The first is to laugh because all Howard wants to do is spend time with his gorgeous wife Bath and their dogs. I understand him giving her that advice but she spent thirteen years building brand of kindness and giving. She's not going to give that up. But let me tell you. She is going to have to act a little differently on her show day one she needs to come on camera and say, look she has to admit this has been happening all summer to ignore it and be like, Hey, we're having a dance party nobody's GonNa buy it. She has to come on and say look I know that people have talked about. The show they talked about me. They've criticize whether I'm kindness or not, and I had to take a look into myself and say have I lived up to my own standards and I am this point going to make a change to be a kinder version of myself and then she can kind of go back to the life that she had. It won't be exactly the same, but she has to own up to on it. She has to take one hundred percent responsibility for her actions and then she can move forward.

Howard Ellen Stern Degeneres Attorney Eleanor Bath
Spiritual Hope

Tara Brach

05:21 min | 1 year ago

Spiritual Hope

"Now I'm a stay and blessings welcome. And it really is a pleasure to have you with us. Thank you for joining in. People listening often send me different bits and pieces through the weeks poems and quotes and a lot of cartoons I'm thinking that. The community is trying to serve my deepest needs. Especially these last weeks I'll just share one that came and basically said. So far twenty twenty s is like looking both ways before crossing the street. And then getting hit by an airplane. Another was a shopper saying. I've decided return twenty twenty. It just didn't meet my expectations. and. Then, of course, there's been countless steaks on the restrictions of confines of being at home, sheltering at home and one then just showed a dog on us psychiatrist's couch and the psychiatrist saying so, when did you start seeing an invisible fence? So thank you for whatever you send to me. I enjoy these the background theme of course of all of them is the intensity. The trauma, the anxiety, the uncertainty of these times. And then with that, of course, for so many of us this continuing inquiry, which is so central, which is really. How can our hearts hold it happen we respond to. What's going on for ourselves and for others in our world in a way that serves. So a part of looking at this are as a way of looking at this. I want to start with a story and IT'S A. Kind of A. Classical teaching meth that you find in many different traditions, and it's one that I've always really loved. And so might sit back and listen. In the clouds of the distant past there was a monastery that had fallen upon difficult times there were conflicts and power struggles between the monks. There was disrespect and tension between monks and the nuns. Due to a drought, the vegetable garden it started going down now there was no effort to revive it. the the monks and nuns. Just they just weren't taking care of each other. Are The their land mini? The monks were elderly. It was it was really a dying water. So very dispirited. The Abbot went to seek guidance from a well-known say a wise woman who practised and lived in solitude and the deep woods and nature. And he asked her what might save them. What might save the Monastery? And they meditated together, and she said well I. Don't have any advice to give you. But what I can say is that the body sought full lives amongst you. Now just to say about decide for awaken being being with an awakened heart in the Awaken Hearts Cody Cheetah so abode thoughtful for lives amongst you. So he returned and hold amongst the nuns that there was no solution, but just to let them all know what she had said that the body sought for is amongst us. And interestingly in the days and weeks that followed they started pondering this and their spirit started lifting with a kind of fresh hope the way they were relating to each other changed like. Wow, maybe you're the body saga, so they became more. Respectful and carrying and curious like. Maybe there's something I can learn from you, so they started treating each other differently, and on the chance that maybe they were each vote for they started being kinder and more respectful and more attentive to their own inner processes. And it extended to the world around them. Knowing that body sophists have many different types of incarnations. They actually started treating the wildlife. The animals the gardens land with increasing care. Well people that came by started noticing the changing atmosphere, and felt drawn to the radiance and the vibrancy that was emanating from the monastery, and more and more of them wanted to move in, and be part of it and join, and within a few years at the monastery, became again a very thriving order filled with service to the wider community and celebration and love. So that's the story, and then we ask ourselves. What happened? You know the sage. Had reminded them of something and. What she had really done, was reminded them of their own potential of the the laid the love, and the potential for awakening each of them, and that gave. New meaning gave hope. That then led to creating the community that expressed that light in love.

"kinder" Discussed on Enterprise NOW! Podcast

Enterprise NOW! Podcast

04:26 min | 1 year ago

"kinder" Discussed on Enterprise NOW! Podcast

"You can get. Oh Yeah Oh yeah nice. Nice so first of all. Thank you so much for being good for being here participating in telling us about you and what you do the first thing that I WANNA do right off. The Bat is to have you tell us about yourself and tell us who is. June. How'd you get here? And what makes you take? My passion is to help will lift people up in whatever way I can so four and a half years ago my daughter in I opened a better me. Wellness SPA in that helps lift people up. It's my passion that too I am in. I'm just about making the world better just better and making people feel better making this world kinder and that's kind of who I am. If does me with joy when I can help others alright. So guests question. How are you different today versus a month ago? Wow Yeah so four and a half years ago I had to find my big girl pants and put them on to start a business to be an entrepreneur and I can let them hang out a little bit. Now I've had a really pulled up to my like ears to be a really big girl. In North through the style I really traumatic like comfort zone to make myself more visible with networking with zoom. And just getting myself out there in more creative ways to what was the most pivotal point of shifting for you or your business prior to the corona virus pandemic. We had here really get the word out there with me. Doing a lot of networking in that was a big event for us to join various networking groups to gain visibility for better me backtrack a little bit and talk about what small thing has made a big difference for you in your career or life. Meeting she ball just on a day-to-day basis meeting people. Interacting with people has made a huge difference and who I am and who I saw today. It's made me better just by some simple interactions that I've had with people. What is your greatest obstacle to consistent progress? Sticking with a follow through follow. True for me is a big deal. Just sticking with it and not bailing and perseverance. Perseverance is a big deal for me to be consistent. How would you describe your ideal employee? And how would you describe your ideal customer? Ideal employee somebody who is open to learning and open to constructive criticism because it's for the betterment of everybody. My ideal client is somebody who is saying to them sows in saying yes too. I WanNa feel veteran in in. Yes I wanna live a better life. That's my ideal all right so this is my question. What I'm interested in. Is What motivates you. I'm very passionate about helping other people. I am a mentor to younger. All that was severely abused in when I feel in the morning like I can't get up. Sometimes I remember that. I share my experiences with her so that she has hope to do things that I'm doing out there now later on her life. This is a really good segue to that question. What is Your Life Experience? What did you do prior to opening your business? And what led you to doing. So I had a number of different jobs. There was one job that was really challenging. I was challenged with somebody who is a lot of negative energy and then at the same time my daughter came up with this idea to open the business and I said okay. Yeah Leap Faith Stewart. And because I'm passionate about helping others which took that leap buffet. I've had a lot of trauma and tragedy in my life in my younger years would ask little and in my twenties and that has me to be the person that I am today. And the strong women who is out there hitting the pavement doing zooms during podcast to show people that you can make a difference and shine your light right there. Got It now. I'll ask this question as a preface to the next question. I'm curious to know about. Was it Everson Brunette correctly? The question is what silver lining do you see out of the virus hitting and then a follow up to that? Tell us all about Everson and I'm sure that's what everybody wants to talk about so tell us more about it. So the silver lining is that Addison is getting a lot of visibility right now. They just started a blog talk radio program.

Faith Stewart Everson Addison
"kinder" Discussed on Adulting Like A Mother Father

Adulting Like A Mother Father

10:17 min | 2 years ago

"kinder" Discussed on Adulting Like A Mother Father

"To adulting like mother father so this week. We're really excited to have on the one and only Ivana Lynch. She's if you haven't heard of her you should. She's a huge actress. That's been on several the Harry Potter movies. She was on dancing with the stars sensational. Yep Down to the final final four corrections. Oh my gosh that was so fun to watch. She's a Vegan. Yes animal activist. Sherry is co-founder of kind of beauty. Partner Co host of Chick peeps keeps podcast. Yeah Hey thanks for coming on excited here on our show mice to hang out with you guys know it's Oh man okay so we play this game that we've kind of coined our thing. It's called thirty thirty so we format. It's thirty questions that we think. Could it'll be fun for you. Okay some that are very like General Spitfire cutting answers and then some that are more targeted towards what we we know about you Okay so before that. Is there anything you WANNA touch on. You're ready to go. Okay okay cool I will start. Are you prepared here to answer these questions open. Honestly yes did I just make you uncomfortable. Yeah I felt like I should be holding a Bible or it is too bad not too bad okay. I'm over sharer so so I'd I have to know we love that free. Feel free well sort of an easy one We've touched on you being in in Harry Potter. How many of the seven Harry Potter movies at this point have you been in? Oh there's eight movies I it's Google's ballot trivia question so there's trivia question the first questions there's I mean. Our whole show is about like obviously touching on adulthood gossip like you know we can learn from people what you do differently or what you can share about about like you being an adult and everything that goes into that so these questions kind of all really to that. But it's all over the board okay. So fitness lifestyle activism. The whole thing all right continue on. So how many of a she's been in four four okay all right. So which one was your favorite free. You have one oh to fill probably the sixth one. Oh the fifth one I which was my first one terrified. The entire time I I was so worried I was going to get fired. Like they're gonNA find me out because I was such a huge fan and so yeah I was nervous. I didn't know how to fit in with the other cast because I was obsessed. Put them all biggest fans you know. I- okay now that I'm in this position I know what it's like to get a lot of fan mail and to not remember any but I remember like you know talking to Daniel Radcliffe and being like. Does he know fanmail letter. I sent you go so that was my experience for the fifth one just constantly on edge. Even it was amazing I didn't really enjoy it But by the six when I was like I had grown up a bit I was like I had a bit more confidence and I think I'd realize it's like a once in a lifetime opportunity. I need to enjoy it and I really really made an effort to connect to people make friends and to To get rid of that inferiority complex so yeah the six one was fun and then seven was great to seven Ka. Seven was two parts. That's why you got confused too but there was definitely a sense that it was ending. which oh that makes sense totally? Okay cool so it's been said that the way your casted is fairly unique. Can you tell us a little bit about that. Yes so as cast by an open audition because I just say was huge Harry Potter Fan. I used to go on. This website. Called Mogul nut which is still active. Avista go on every day. This is where I would stalk. My Current Co Stars Co Stars every day when I get home from school nerd up on all the things and I saw there was is an open call for Lindelof. Good who was my favorite character and I knew that they were making the film I knew they were cast for her so I was always just like maybe maybe wow now and then I saw that and it was in London. I'm from Ireland of course and begged my dad's to bring me to to London. Wow I mom a my mom said No. And she's quoted as saying my dad told me afterwards she apparently said to me. She's a snowball's chance in Hell doering actor and she was like she's going to be distracted from school. Be really disappointing. But Anyway my dad was like no. Let's go. Let's see what happens and had had that one open audition which was just lots and lots lots of people as very overwhelming and everything and that went really well and then they call me back for a screen test the next week with Don Ratcliffe and David Gates and it was it was it was too. It was one. Oh one screen test. Yeah over the span of three weeks. Yeah it all changed very quick. Did you stay in town for for the whole time or did you go back to Outta. Yeah how old were you fourteen. Wow that's so unique. Usually the process is so much more extensive but I also also feel like when you so you had an act prior to that now just like a few drama co Yeah Not Professional. Yeah so you probably didn't even realize that the experience you're having being was like kind of I mean it's different right when you audition lease from my experiences. It's like a per run. Yes and you do a director session. You do a producer session you. Do you know you test chemistry. There's tons of right there. Well the reason it was so quick was because because the whole open dish thing was like a last minute thought it was like I even read again. Being stocker mogul. Now I'd run the five finalists for love love. Good Oh wow but then. I think they weren't quite happy for what they're whatever they just felt. Let's see an open audition for the previous film and they found a catering young that way and so they were like all of us to see what happens. We'll see what comes in. And so that's why all happened so filming was burning like take a month after my first audition so they were in a rush so to summarize really your dreams became reality of what three weeks. That's my gosh for a fourteen year old. I can't even imagine that's crazy that's also elected. Three weeks is quick but felt like forever and waiting for those calls. It might be at school just checking my phone but it was torturous. What a different reality for you and that you know at school like I'm sorry? I'm just trying to figure out whether or not I'm going to be committing my life Potter series this point but yeah. That's crazy wow right okay. Okay so oh you were able. So let's say they were GonNa make a ninth movie. Could you see yourself being in one hundred percents. Okay trying I love. I love that with such conviction I hope people are listening one more one more on the Harry Potter thing and then we'll jump off that from the outside looking in being part of that series. Sounds pretty incredible incredible. was there anything about the experience that you wish were different. ooh I wish were different. That's such a good question should Dunno like I suppose I. I wish I'd had more confidence because I was ause really. I was fourteen and I really didn't. I didn't like myself at that age. Like not many people do. I think you're struggling. But I am but because of that. I think I was very self-conscious and I didn't Yeah I just didn't I didn't enjoy it as much as I would now now when I get like films and things of that because you know it's it's such a great feeling in the moment that you won't you don't have to often so now I really. I'm good at being grateful and being but yeah F- breath throughout I was just like I don't deserve to be here. I don't I'm not good enough. An wasn't as fun and then I probably also I'd probably also I don't know like like have a publicist or something. Because I felt really alone in that I think Potter was so nice and that they really protected us from the media media and we didn't have social media at the time so very very very different ballgame but I did also then feel just like when we had to go and do the press junkets awesome stuff. I just felt like nobody really prepared us for that. So yeah but but it was. It was what it was. Yeah teenagers moment and I think that's what keeps it. So so real to and endearing. Is that you you were who you were and you were in that phase of life that is so you could be so conflicted. I remember being not age and also working at at the same time and it feels like a blur when I look back at it like I didn't enjoy it to the degree that I wish I could've and I went through so many hurdles internally really But on the outside tried so hard to make me you know look and feel my best But it's a weird age. Yeah it's a weird agent as weird as to be working in an adult world even even though you're working along like peers you may not even feel like your peers right because like you're all kind of going through different things at different times. But you don't really talk about it. It's quite competitive competitive or you don't WanNa look like a real person. Yeah exactly exactly which I think. Now people do I think is one really nice thing about social media. Everyone's really talking openly me about their struggles A lot more than they were for sure. Yeah but yeah it was. It was a weird time to definitely a rare time. I'll just want to say this. I I love that first part of your answer around around the confidence piece because I know personally I can relate to that there's been many periods in my life where I just felt like I wasn't enough. It wasn't good enough and I wasn't able to fully enjoy. Oy whatever I was doing I would love to have a whole other conversation about what you've done for yourself to give yourself the ability to feel present in the moment We can talk about that for an hour. Probably because I have a million questions but we have some in here that are i. Don't Yeah I love that. Yeah for your honesty on that. All right everyone sit tight and we'll be right.

Harry Potter Sherry Ivana Lynch Partner Daniel Radcliffe Google London Current Co Stars Co Stars Avista co-founder Don Ratcliffe Ireland director producer Lindelof David Gates
"kinder" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

News Talk 1130 WISN

11:43 min | 2 years ago

"kinder" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN

"Welcome back to the program. So think about the media coverage lately. Because we we're still getting people trying to shoot up places, but think of the difference that you've noticed maybe you haven't noticed anything I had to go looking for updates on the on the Colorado school shooting. It's the stem school in just outside of Denver. I know the name of the hero kinder- Custodio think about the UNC shooting. He know the name of the hero, Riley Howell. Or the power synagogue shooting. There were two Oscar Stewart and Lori Gilbert K, these are the heroes. Instead of the names of the shooters were actually paying attention the name to the people who stood up and fought back. Resulting in a much lower lower loss of life. And at the same time, you have instead of inanity at the state legislative level talking about finding new ways to impose additional reams of gun control on people to quote, Dana lash from the interim to make what is already illegal illegal or you have legislatures like you saw in the state of Florida proactively work to empower teachers and other responsible adults with training and access to lethal force. If necessary to protect the kids in their care, Nick Clark. I don't know if you've noticed it. I have noticed a little bit of a shift here, and it seems especially with the reaction to Cory booker's insane gun control rollout. I think I don't know. We've turned a corner. But I definitely think public opinion has shifted a little bit away from the history onyx of the left constantly demanding that we find ways to ban law-abiding citizens from exercising. Their rights. Media coverage is definitely changing. I'm always cautious because the media has misrepresented the actual sentiments on guns and and gun control for so long that I'm hesitant to say if the public sentiment shifted or the media coverage has turned started to be more appropriate more reflective of how people actually feel and so it's interesting. I mean, it was hard to find information on this this and I going to school shooting out in Colorado it which is different than what we've seen in the past. But there's definitely shift. And I even think that the shift has is we're seeing it in terms of the reaction. I mean in this case the student at rush the shooter. It reminds me of flight ninety three when the passengers said, hey, we now that we know what's going on. We're gonna do something differently. And we're not going to sit back. And and I think that's what we're seeing here. And hopefully, that's what we're seeing. What's we start to see that? I think the deterrent factor grows and the motivation security out these things lessons because they won't be successful. And that's what we need as we've been saying for years, if you stop these things for being so successful for these lunatics, these these now content young people who whether they're angry or mentally ill or whatever the motivation goes away. So I think there definitely has been shift own it. You're right. It's it could be when it's too early to pronounce this yet. But it could be the flight ninety three effect because you'll never see another instance where anybody hijacks airplane and the passengers just sit by silently passively that'll never happen again because of nine eleven and so I think that's an interesting comparison because maybe we are seeing. Heroism assert itself. And instead of trying to figure out ways to make everybody feel as if they're just sitting ducks would be victims. Maybe we worked to try to figure out ways to make it possible. So that heroes survive this as opposed to sometimes having to give their lives in service and sacrifice to others. Yeah. Without question when someone engages these shooters situations, the death toll is significantly decreased if not virtually eliminated and again, sometimes still injuries. And of course, even one is unfortunate, and we want to try to prevent even that. But sometimes we spend a little bit too much time thinking about prevention, and we spend virtually zero time thinking about preparedness. And if we started spending more time, look, there's things we can't prevent it. I mean, sometimes nature we call these guys. And I don't know if I like that term so much, but it's things that we can't provide that there's a level of evil that we have to recognize we can't prevent, but we can certainly prepare for we can certainly prepare for it. And so I think there's a whole bunch of things if we stop talking about all this prevention prevention living in this pollyanna world with no flakes could be protected from everything and say, no there's going to be bad things that happen. So let's prepare for the money to mitigate them. But we can't prevent hurricanes where we can prepare for them. We what if we knowledge that we won't prevent every school shooting, but we can prepare for them and minimize the effects of maybe by minimizing effects. We end up preventing. And again, we're never going to eliminate that. Because there's always going to be out there. There's always gonna be people with even their hearts are not going to stop that. But I think that we should spend more time talking about preparedness instead of prevention. And that's what Bradshaw we'll try to do a couple years ago here in Wisconsin as soon as parkland happened, he said, look, I'm willing to train teachers if legislature approves it and Scott Walker came out, and he you know, he dispense with that idea quicker than Kohl's casting a sweater sale. But I mean, hundreds of billions of dollars were spent on school security here in Wisconsin entrances and things and we look at what happened in in Colorado, unless you're gonna wind every person going into school that wouldn't have prevented what happened in Colorado. So we've thrown a whole bunch of money at the problem. Let's start looking at actual solutions. I mean, Democrats when these things happen, they they're they're running right to gun control. I mean, they want that political capital for gun control, some Republicans look to scapegoat. And I think that's a mistake. I think the mental health for life people, they should procon, folks. Mental health is another word for gun control. Because according to the left everybody's mentally ill. According left if you wanna own. A gun sign a mental. So we got to be careful because mental health is the Democrats next path to gun control. The more people they de mentally ill more excuses to keep guns out of the hands of those people, which is going to be millions. Then that's just again another path. I agree. I agree. And you're not gonna you're not going to solve school shootings through counseling. You're not gonna you're gonna. Here's what you're gonna do. You're going to empower people by preparing people in the better way to prepare people is to make sure that the adults are also prepared, but also armed, and I think that it's just because Tony Iverson is governor of Wisconsin doesn't mean the Wisconsin legislature should sit idly by and say, well, I guess we're not gonna get anything done with regard to to try to promote the idea that we can have safer schools through -ffective trained and armed adults in the room in inste-. But see what what typically happens in a political situation. Like, this is that everybody says, well, the Democrats for gun control in the Repub. Are sometimes not for gun control. Sometimes they are for gun control. And so we will just have. We'll just have sort of a truce here won't be talking. But in this Florida which had a very contentious election for its last governor has decided to move forward with a program. They've already have a program that has other adults trained and armed and schools in Florida if that school district chooses, but now they are in powering teachers to be part of this program in this process as well again, it's by choice, and this is something. I mean, you're talking about school districts by choice deciding whether or not they want to do this. I think it's a winning issue. Whether Tony either signs it or not, I think it makes sense to a lot of people, and I think it actually adds to this this idea that you're talking about which is to get us more oriented toward preparedness and less oriented toward victimhood. And the Republicans need to in Wisconsin need to learn how to play offense. And so put it on his desk. Put it on Tony abras basket when he vetos it. Then you say Tony ears doesn't care about school safety instead of playing defense. And then letting twenty say oh Republicans wanna put guns in schools, then play offense and say, no we wanted to protect students in twenty years doesn't want to. And so that's where Republicans I think for too long because the media is never on our side next. The reason the media is never on our side. So it becomes a defensive reaction from from politicians. But I hope the message for politicians as they see what's happening here is they see students walking out of these these vigils where they're being used as I hope how realize what the media hasn't been accurately reflecting public sentiment. And maybe there's a segment of public sentiment that I can capture here and and make some some effective solution proposals. Instead of worried about what the media's going to say that they're going to say on the school grounds. Instead say no I wanted to keep people safe. Yeah. I agree with you. I think playing offense makes a lot of sense. Also, the media was against the idea that Florida just embracing governors desanctis just signed they were against that they came out against it. When the when the task force taking a look at the failures of the parkland situation came this was a bipartisan task force. It wasn't just a bunch of second amendment people. It was people who are in favor of gun control and people who weren't he was it was a fairly a fairly diverse group of people taking a look at this. They said what needed to happen was that there needed to be adults who were able to stop this emergent violence, immediately, and that included, and they even said it in the report arming teachers if necessary so this is not something that you just coming out of out of somebody's hat. You can say they looked at this. Parkland is Tony I think that parkland can't happen in Wisconsin. Does he think that that that some mega school in? Wisconsin might not all. Also, find it self prey to this kind of teenage nihilism. I think that's insane. And I think the Republicans can can probably make a pretty strong case that that is so naive as to be dangerous. And I I absolutely agree that it is now time for the Republicans to go on offense. Here's how you can start. You can start by making sure that sheriffs or police chiefs or other people go into those schools in begin by training with with the process that that companies use I think it's called Alistair some other names for it. And begin by getting those kids oriented to think about preparedness and think about how they're going to actually stop something like this if it happens, and I think that if you begin with that you may be over time may be able to change the minds on teachers. Teachers are truthfully v. Best people that the reason that self defense concealed carry your carry period worked so well because the best person to respond to the person under attack. They know exactly who the tread is coming from. They know exactly where it's coming from. They don't need to assess the situation they're in the situation. So and of course, we're still assessing. But I mean, they don't need to come into a situation and begin to us, and especially teachers teachers know their students teachers know, their students personalities teacher sees a particular student acting a certain way beginning to certain way, they're going to recognize that before anybody else, so teachers aren't a fantastic position. And this is not rocket science. And there's other states have done it. They've said the teachers teach schools are in funding situations. Look if you take a teacher and say, we're gonna give you the best training. They would teachers would get be best training available to man if they were willing to and and here's to start with teachers were willing to and say, look, you're gonna get the best training available. This is training at the spec. The best tactical such forces and military get. And you're going to have that. And then if you're not comfortable you still carry in your classroom or have a lock box biometric lock box in your classroom. But this is the direction that we'd like to see this thing. And then those are the people that are perfectly positioned to respond to these.

Wisconsin Florida Colorado Tony legislature Colorado school Cory booker Denver kinder- Custodio Riley Howell Nick Clark Dana lash Oscar Stewart Tony abras Lori Gilbert K Tony Iverson Scott Walker Bradshaw