22 Burst results for "Letham"

"letham" Discussed on The Archive Project

The Archive Project

05:01 min | Last month

"letham" Discussed on The Archive Project

"In literature of the apocalyptic novel as allom and letham touch on the urgency of this tradition allows writers to explore what really matters to their characters and ask but we will keep and what we will forget. When push comes to shove the scope of these works ranges from as letham says wide-screen narratives of entire society is being transformed to more intimate stories about individuals relationships and families are shaped by these tragedies. The latter is the primary preoccupations of both these writers. In their most recent novels in remond alarms leave the world behind which was a finalist for the national book award a blackout on the eastern seaboard forces to families together in an isolated rural house. Cut off from the outside world and in award winning author of jonathan. Lethem's the arrest. Two siblings find themselves in a world where most of what we take for. Granted cars computers. Airplanes have quit working and their lives are further up ended by a man with a nuclear powered. Supercar here's a lab jonathan. It's so good to see. Yes you and. I talked before this before. We started broadcasting..

letham allom remond eastern seaboard Lethem jonathan
"letham" Discussed on Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

05:36 min | 2 months ago

"letham" Discussed on Sweet Buzz - Scaling a Digital B2B Business With Dancho Dimkov

"Here is my confusion. How consultants connect you to the pricing. I mean whether it's minded whether it's operation whether it's digits facilitation. But don't get me wrong. I mean how people determine their value. Especially if it's not done for you that we are clear. But in the assaulting. I can give you an advisor. Could bring you five. Ten twenty million. How much that would cost or otherwise i can give you advisor can give you thousand-year-old but how would you know how much my advice would be voted and hurace where. I think that the competition comes when it comes to consulting a consultant the to charge you. Twenty euros or consultant. Who charge two hundred euros or our or a consultant that which are two thousand euros. I think that there are two levels here. One is first their expertise. Don't get me wrong. I the want to pay twenty two year old five thousand years for consulting cower but on the other hand is how much are you committed to the job and this is something that i've just realized a from personal experience i actually had a consulting our academy which was two thousand euros and don't get the wrong guy. Found letham byron bay or something and they goes for free on the other hand ahead. Another two thousand key Academy but the head the bay five hundred dollars now the free one. It took me two years. And i'm still at week one on the one that i'd be five hundred. It took me three weeks to complete the whole eight weeks. I can actually cancel in stopping the rest of it so when you look at like that well. It's not how much you charge is actually how much you want people to be committed because if you charge twenty dollars for for course people will show up but maybe they want but on the other hand if you charge five thousand euros for a course believing people show up and we'll bischel attention. Maybe this is the second part. Because how do you determine your value. And i think it's two level. I is how much you're shooting that you're worth which of course we're from sedonia. We have some believe that we're worth less but if wanting is how much you're worth the other thing is how people will behave depending on the price or being and that's what i wanted to to be the second topic unsure because you know what. Take me for example. I had more expensive course which i got it for free and identity and i got a less expensive course which have been something and i finish it very creaky.

letham byron bay confusion bischel
"letham" Discussed on Christ is the Cure

Christ is the Cure

05:41 min | 2 months ago

"letham" Discussed on Christ is the Cure

"His section on idols in the second commandment minimally which again just brings about the idea that in the second commandment or the first commandment whichever position you take on that this is saying you don't build a god and you don't worship this object as a god so at this point. I would argue that. That's very different than artistic representations now whenever we get to what the seventh ecumenical council of nausea before afford You could still say that this is not what is being spoken of in this commandment because the council said that what was honored was the thing behind the image not the image itself while in this context it is the image that is acting as a deity so at this point i would say i would agree with robert lethal assessment. Now robert letham is a reformed individual who wrote a book on eastern orthodoxy. Called through western is a reformed perspective. And it's really just well done but but the whole point is that he says you know we have to be fair about this. We can't say these guys are worshiping. These icons numb. They're not but he also does caution say it could be really easy to slip into that right especially within the context of worship so how i view that ultimately at the end will be revealed. I guess at the end of this episode. But that's a point worth bringing up. I think that I would pick the side. A robbery letham on so back to the discussion. So those in favor of images would say that the classic understanding of the text where you can't make images makes little sense because it does forbid the making of any image on heaven and on earth but almost immediately after within the tabernacle and in solomon's temple we find our work images of bulls. That's something on earth chairman something in heaven lions earth palm trees and pomegranates. And you can keep going on this. I kings seven eighteen. Twenty five thirty six and so we see that playing out where if this commandments forbidding wholesale the making of any images of x. y. and z. Yet immediately after commanded to make x. y. and z. You have a problem So there can be much larger discussion about the hebrew grammar. My point here. Is that the historical context along with adultery and other tax where images are not only fashioned but commandment to be fashioned that the typical classical jewish or muslim understanding are incorrect. Now kenyans have covenant summarizes as follows. He says accurate jesus of commandment one be that would be the segment in their book. Then shows this has nothing to do with art or the representation of aspects of the created order with images rather the command has to do with images used as mediators of the presence or revelation of dd from god to human or the mediation of the worship of the deity. And so that's where i would land on that now. The lutheran review in linka article by jordan cooper is basically neither extreme. If you wanna call him extremes where they use images but they're not venerated they're just educational Bolsters of faith of his of realities. That happened right Let's the best back in put it I think that's really all of the notes i have before. I just give you my thoughts. Which really aren't going to be too long. But anyway my overall thoughts right and again. They're so much.

robert lethal robert letham nausea solomon jordan cooper
"letham" Discussed on The Lucky Few

The Lucky Few

03:01 min | 3 months ago

"letham" Discussed on The Lucky Few

"I think it's just being really clear about what you want for your kids and i don't mean like all the details but but the general sense of at of what. What do you want their future to look like. Because like i said before when we believe something we make it fit right and if we don't believe it's possible than it never will be. There's no guarantee it will happen but we at least have to have that letham. We have to line them up with the opportunities for those things to be possible. And if you need to stop and regroup along the way as new information comes in. There's no fault in that that's life. We all do that and so for me again. I try often To tie it to non disability related examples to help myself and other people make sense of things. But i think it's really about conversation and communication and i think that is my biggest concern in the next year. I am so grateful for some of some of the silver lining that happened from being in a digital world. I learned a ton. And i'm not a digital girl but i learned a ton i joe great when it works but if it doesn't work i have no idea what you know. I think there have been things that we learned. I think there have been opportunities that we wouldn't have otherwise had i think there are. There are some benefits that i would like to keep as part of life going forward but i am concerned that in the last year with things becoming so highly digital that we've lost a bit of our humanity you know we've lost a bit of our our inner personal ability to enter our ability to interrelate and our ability to break things down in conversation with one another because things became more impersonal and education is still personal. You know it's still relationship based and if our kids don't feel bad with the people who are working with them it doesn't matter how good they are..

letham joe
Where Juvenile Detention Looks More Like Teens Hanging Out

70 Million

01:31 min | 3 months ago

Where Juvenile Detention Looks More Like Teens Hanging Out

"A group of about three dozen excited teenagers listening to an announcement by apache county judge. Michael lethem this'll be something that'll be here for decades and you've got so it's early fall. Twenty seventeen in. This is the grand opening of saint. John's first center dedicated to teams. Letham is introducing. the people will be running it. Victor more news here pretty much every day as well as victor in polar smiling facing the energetic teens their probation officers in other words they work for the county but they dress in civilian year t shirts jeans baseball caps because they've been tapped by judge leith them to run this new facility the loft legacy teen center. It's a county run resource and activity center in the small town where kids often can't find much to do or people to talk to. It was like right at the end of my freshman year into the summer of my freshman year. I heard about it. I was like. Oh that's cool. I didn't think anything of it. I didn't think it would be this. Cool hannah wilkinson was there and then i walked. Tv's there's pool table. There's all this cool stuff for kids to do and it was really exciting.

Michael Lethem Letham Apache County Judge Leith Loft Legacy Teen Center Victor John Baseball Hannah Wilkinson
"letham" Discussed on WordPress Semanal

WordPress Semanal

02:52 min | 1 year ago

"letham" Discussed on WordPress Semanal

"Office here. Better be sem. Bruno will big thousand guests head brought on my laura namaskar air scheduled explicable and la fanatical. You seem illustrious video latinos. Say show your because he was on a lot of poon doors dos santos quinta. I really loved him. I seek them out of continuous k. Recommend that campbell am blankets. The marketing progressed. I'm willing to the center. E button on core concept lescoe alertness. Debbie surely must have that call a lifestyle ilah al for the rest of the content parochial from gather blah format. Berea service gave mazda. They source iga dina's accessible at all. So you want videos. And there are all eso portico meal see a lotta open doors. Yes obviously implemented the he got on and don't look for the third poor but then he must ideal life with you we ask only blogging de la semana the hill to deniro they were hinted dog barshop border. Fosse's alaska lipa cooper mutual. They boyden kobe. Gone away to textile josh. La la la but if you've got other escorts us he stop. Boy says the blogging get regulars continues stock deal in the immune webs gone wordpress is with all content copy protection and no right click lumber. There's say one. Louisiana superdome ceo wigwam brusca look at this product has said well e defend gail letham techniques can not listening continues. Gabe the salama. I give us kenosha to equal. Piazza navona take lonzo nikon. Ron cannot mechanism that where inclusive bowler in copyright two web issues from a bicycle advocate. But i miss jesse muscle tone. It's as they are into martinez. Identifies three blaker mass products. Doria damn in. Kosovo inspects united. Adobe boston the almost benevolent my. You're absolutely i finished. You're almost all the projects she said. She boning and say. But i think this year but it does august in skopje. I don will grab and la vanguardia through nfl but our made it difficult. Amass latera alaska. It was ford full. Dns in latin they'll build autopsy theon porta sierra.

la la Bruno Piazza navona alaska lipa porta sierra skopje alaska campbell mazda gail letham deniro ford Debbie Fosse nfl Kosovo Gabe nikon
Living a Daring Live with Mazi Robinson

Not Another Anxiety Show

08:16 min | 1 year ago

Living a Daring Live with Mazi Robinson

"Welcome everyone to another not another anxiety show seniority. TOLD GONNA stutter. I, Erica Letham and I am with knees Robinson. How are you? I'm. Good I'm so glad to be with you this morning. Thanks so much for having me Oh. Absolutely. I'm just gonNa read a bio because I love it when people give me a bio I. Talk about Maisy is a licensed professional counselor speaker specializing in helping women discover their true voice as they navigate self worth self esteem challenges, relationship concerns, and life stage transitions by the way you and I will be talking after this in addition to her work as a therapist can maintains an active speaking schedule presenting workshops on topics such as anxiety, healing, healthy relationships, personal growth, and purposeful living. She's also a certified daring facilitator hallowed be dining, presenting, workshop and retreat space on research and methodology of Dr Bernard. My favorite person, Brown you individuals and groups. Me Is the founder and director of cultivate. which will obviously talk about threats counseling center and by monthly gatherings cultivate encourages women to cultivate joy courage in freedom in their lives as they pursue emotional, mental and spiritual health meath resides in Atlanta Georgia with her husband and. She's an avid friends. Fan loves dinner on Porch with friends and is passionate about telling women they are loved and worthy, and so he so happy you're here. Out Thank you. Thank you for having me. Excited to chat. So we were talking as. As you know. I frankly and sweaty was getting on air here. I have a couple Internet Faux Pas. I spent an awful lot of time in the south for work especially in in your neck woods near near Atlanta and I've been called a damn Yankee a couple of times our. I spent enough time I. Went to college in the West and There are a lot of folk that move there and someone i. To listeners if I drop my New York drawl and pick up a little bit of a southern trying as we. But. A welcome and dying to know what exactly daring facilitator as because you know if you're a browns fan like we are in, are a lot of our listeners are what the heck is that how do I become you? Can I think my head against yours? What is it? Yes. So very nice. ACILITATOR is someone who has been trained in research and the methodology of Brunei Brown and you are trained to facilitate the curriculums that she has written. That are based on her books to gifts of imperfection daring greatly, and rising strong, and then there are certified there to leave facilitators that are trained to. The curriculum that goes along with her books near to lead, which is for businesses in corporate work. In that sort of thing I I am a huge Bernice, out fan I have to say that Her work literally changed my life or Yeah in tooth and I'll I'll Kinda make the story short. But in two thousand, twelve several people from different areas of my life kept asking me if I had seen this woman's Ted talk and they're like name grenade or rene or something like that. This is before Burnett like really hit it big. And like we're five people in the course of a couple of months kept mentioning Ted Talk to me and finally I was like, okay, got to figure out who this woman is and what she's about and so because I tend to be a little bit upset. I I was. I was just going to dive right into Rene, and so I spent the whole, all of two thousand, twelve reading everything she'd ever written, and at that time she had dreamed books out Thought, it was just me the gift of imperfection enduring greatly had had just come out and I spent reading everything. She never written every article I listened to every podcast interview I just really like speak to myself in grenade for several months and I was totally taken aback I've felt like everything that she talked about in her books was what I heard everyday clients talking about on my couch and and I also felt like she was giving voice and naming so many things that that I still struggled with in my life that you know just in whole concept of shame. Keeps a small and and and chain can sometimes we really loud in our lives and sometimes it can be really covert and just recognizing in my own life like, wow, there there are a lot of ways in my life right now that I'm still hiding and you would never know from looking like looking out you know looking from the outside in you know I was at the time was a practicing therapist as I am still now and I'm giving talks and you know and I was out there but I realize in reading from work and reading her research I realized how? To little ways that I'm hiding hiding in things that I I do hiding in things that I never try hiding in people that I'm like Oh. We don't have anything in common I'M NOT GONNA you know get to know her just lots of little ways and and so I started taking comes little baby steps to come out of hiding really really small things that again, no one on the outside would have noticed any difference in my life but I was taking these little steps that felt very vulnerable to me and to my life and one baby step led to another baby step led to another baby step. And in two thousand thirteen. I had been working at a counseling center here in Atlanta were seven years at the time and or six years, and in two thousand and spring two, thousand thirteen. I went out on my own and started my own private practice and and it was because of Brunei and I know I recognized how cheesy. I mean out of my mouth, but it was you know these months with like Oh my goodness. I'm hiding I'm playing small. I. Am giving into those messages of shame and scarcity and I'm not enough I'm not enough capable enough. I'm not business minded enough and you know there was just a lot of not enough nece still going on in my life despite being a therapist and having done years of personal growth and development work and all of those daily steps to this big professional league of going out on my own and starting my own practice which you know has ended up just being. Probably one of the two best decisions ever in my entire life and So in the spring of two, thousand, thirteen I went out on my own, and then that summer was when I went to Texas for the training to be a certified waste, acilitator and So the the work the training just allows you to do a deeper dive into the work and teaches you how to teach the material to others how how to. Apply it to your client work and and so I, I hold daring way retreat to hold rising strong retreats and I integrate the work into my clients and and it's really foundational in a lot of ways to my practice and how I conceptualize shame with clients, and how I talk about all the different ways we armor up we protect ourselves from vulnerability and it's just been life changing personally and professionally for me.

Atlanta TED Rene Erica Letham Brunei Browns Founder And Director Brunei Brown Robinson Dr Bernard Texas Private Practice Bernice New York Burnett Georgia
"letham" Discussed on Not Another Anxiety Show

Not Another Anxiety Show

07:44 min | 1 year ago

"letham" Discussed on Not Another Anxiety Show

"Show I'm Eric Letham and today I am with. Rene Bauer. <hes> Hey Rene. Thank you so much for coming on. The episode were so excited to have you. For having me today I'm super excited to be here in a huge fan of your. Only kills the nicest thing anyone who said to me all day. So I'm just going to go through all the nuts and bolts of who you are. Rene is a warm award-winning divorce attorney published author and founder of. The family law firm Bauer Law. Group with, almost two decades of experience, representing countless high net worth clients by the way, I wanna know who they are. She is committed to empowering all women to defined. Redefine. I'm sorry, their sense of peace and purpose in their new life. She is certified as a Guardian ad-litem. Is that how you say? Oh look at me. I did that one year of law school some pretty much an attorney. Attorney for the minor child. And collaborative attorney. Renee is also a certified mediator receiving training from mediation pioneer forest woody, most of the hills. Rene, as insights are sought after by local and region, regional media, outlets, podcasts and conferences, where she speaks on co-parenting blended family, dynamics, relationships and the art of reinvention. Having! Walked this path herself Rene knows what it feels like to face uncertainty, shame, my favorite word, and the fear of losing life as soon as she knew it. She is an author podcast. Hosts of happily even after I love that name by the way. And Creator of the D. Course helping women find their alternative happy, even after welcome. Thank you so so much for being here. Thank you. So like I was saying before we hit record I, am not married and I am not divorced but I guess it's never too early to play on. My. Girlfriend's going to absolutely have it'd be texting me in a second. She hears this, but. I have like I said. I have just like everyone in the whole world I. Have Family and friends who have gone through this are going through those who work with blended families. This is something that affects all of our lives in one way or another, and especially with the anxiety community. This just ramps up. You know every possible emotional button that you can have shame worthiness. Stability financial security you know holy cow so. I I don't even know where to start. I'm so excited. I don't even know where to start. How did you so you are? You've been through this world. Did you start as? Well let me let me back up. Where did you start near your career before you realize that this was a passion of yours? Oh, I never wanted to be a lawyer. So why decided I wanted to be a lobbyist I was going to go to the day and work in politics and I got into Grad school and that was my career path, and then I said you know what if I'm going to spend a couple more years in school, a muzzle. Get my lodge, agree, and then I can maybe do something else with it and I never looked back on. Now looking at looking in the past I think Washington would have chewed me up and spit me out I. would've never survive there. So I just I you know. When I started practicing, it was with a small firm, and they were really good at criminal defense in yet they did family law, and they didn't want to do it or didn't like to do it, so they kind of punt it all those cases to me and it was just something that I found <hes> I actually enjoyed, and I found that I could really help people or really advocate for the people who didn't have a voice to so <hes> and that was you know. I started that a couple months after I got married myself. <HES> intoned fast forward eighteen years in two divorces later. Here I am. I've lived in worked in space for a while now. I can't imagine. Marrying and then divorcing a divorce attorney that must have been terrified for him. You know what the you know what the funny thing is like. Despite doing this for work, I really hate conflict in my personal life, and it's something I'm working on, but that was so interesting. I would not like like I was like okay. Let's just do this. Let's just do this fast in. Move on what you want. The end let's focus on so from my first marriage I have a son, and the focus has been completely on him and co-parenting the second marriage barely counts because I was in an elegantly fast so. That didn't exist. The Britney Spears. Marriage were totally six hours in Las Vegas. Pretty Mum. It. What's interesting about that? And so I? You know I sort of I I love when we get a new gas especially with a topic that's outside of our air quotes, nor even though Kelly my co host and I have. I mean we tried to interview everyone with every walk of life every expertise, but what I really was interested in what I saw your name, pop I'm like? Oh! We haven't had this and we have so many parallels. The more eye steeped in all your stuff and girl I went through the to the bottom your instagram. Every podcast <hes>. What I love the. Talk about enough newness you talk about shame you talk about that empowerment and reinventing new life and what I love about what you just said is. You Know Kelly and I work with folks that are in the anxious community. And we've been been through it ourselves. We wouldn't wish it on our worst enemies, and we both you know genuinely hate the experience that we went through. We're very thankful for what we went through. I I'm sure it's a whole that you have aspects of your life that you're thankful you. Did you went through the trials you went through? But it's we have to do it again. We might be in the same exact boot. Right yeah, and you know it's so interesting because exile. Hits I think anyone going through a divorce and you may have never experienced since I exiled, and if you're going through that, you're you know it's GonNa keep you up at night and I agree with you. Because everything that I had gone through made me. A better lawyer, a better advocate me more compassionate made me be able to talk to someone and say I. Know How hard it is to Co parent, but here's why you have to do it anyway, and it made me even the work I do today is all because of all the experiences that I had in the past why apps have absolutely no regret. Regret it really just helped me kind of find my purpose in mission and everything and I think that had i. not gone through that or made those mistakes I would have never been in that position to speak the way I. do about Shane about being true to who you are authentic in your life known shame such a big topic and it's one. It, you know, and it's the one that really honestly kicked started my path in my mission and kind of passion for all of this, because I never spoke about it I, did not talk about my own divorce, because I was so embarrassed in so ashamed of it,

Rene Bauer attorney Eric Letham Bauer Law Renee founder
Divorce, Enoughness, and Christmas Cards with Renee Bauer

Not Another Anxiety Show

07:44 min | 1 year ago

Divorce, Enoughness, and Christmas Cards with Renee Bauer

"Show I'm Eric Letham and today I am with. Rene Bauer. Hey Rene. Thank you so much for coming on. The episode were so excited to have you. For having me today I'm super excited to be here in a huge fan of your. Only kills the nicest thing anyone who said to me all day. So I'm just going to go through all the nuts and bolts of who you are. Rene is a warm award-winning divorce attorney published author and founder of. The family law firm Bauer Law. Group with, almost two decades of experience, representing countless high net worth clients by the way, I wanna know who they are. She is committed to empowering all women to defined. Redefine. I'm sorry, their sense of peace and purpose in their new life. She is certified as a Guardian ad-litem. Is that how you say? Oh look at me. I did that one year of law school some pretty much an attorney. Attorney for the minor child. And collaborative attorney. Renee is also a certified mediator receiving training from mediation pioneer forest woody, most of the hills. Rene, as insights are sought after by local and region, regional media, outlets, podcasts and conferences, where she speaks on co-parenting blended family, dynamics, relationships and the art of reinvention. Having! Walked this path herself Rene knows what it feels like to face uncertainty, shame, my favorite word, and the fear of losing life as soon as she knew it. She is an author podcast. Hosts of happily even after I love that name by the way. And Creator of the D. Course helping women find their alternative happy, even after welcome. Thank you so so much for being here. Thank you. So like I was saying before we hit record I, am not married and I am not divorced but I guess it's never too early to play on. My. Girlfriend's going to absolutely have it'd be texting me in a second. She hears this, but. I have like I said. I have just like everyone in the whole world I. Have Family and friends who have gone through this are going through those who work with blended families. This is something that affects all of our lives in one way or another, and especially with the anxiety community. This just ramps up. You know every possible emotional button that you can have shame worthiness. Stability financial security you know holy cow so. I I don't even know where to start. I'm so excited. I don't even know where to start. How did you so you are? You've been through this world. Did you start as? Well let me let me back up. Where did you start near your career before you realize that this was a passion of yours? Oh, I never wanted to be a lawyer. So why decided I wanted to be a lobbyist I was going to go to the day and work in politics and I got into Grad school and that was my career path, and then I said you know what if I'm going to spend a couple more years in school, a muzzle. Get my lodge, agree, and then I can maybe do something else with it and I never looked back on. Now looking at looking in the past I think Washington would have chewed me up and spit me out I. would've never survive there. So I just I you know. When I started practicing, it was with a small firm, and they were really good at criminal defense in yet they did family law, and they didn't want to do it or didn't like to do it, so they kind of punt it all those cases to me and it was just something that I found I actually enjoyed, and I found that I could really help people or really advocate for the people who didn't have a voice to so and that was you know. I started that a couple months after I got married myself. intoned fast forward eighteen years in two divorces later. Here I am. I've lived in worked in space for a while now. I can't imagine. Marrying and then divorcing a divorce attorney that must have been terrified for him. You know what the you know what the funny thing is like. Despite doing this for work, I really hate conflict in my personal life, and it's something I'm working on, but that was so interesting. I would not like like I was like okay. Let's just do this. Let's just do this fast in. Move on what you want. The end let's focus on so from my first marriage I have a son, and the focus has been completely on him and co-parenting the second marriage barely counts because I was in an elegantly fast so. That didn't exist. The Britney Spears. Marriage were totally six hours in Las Vegas. Pretty Mum. It. What's interesting about that? And so I? You know I sort of I I love when we get a new gas especially with a topic that's outside of our air quotes, nor even though Kelly my co host and I have. I mean we tried to interview everyone with every walk of life every expertise, but what I really was interested in what I saw your name, pop I'm like? Oh! We haven't had this and we have so many parallels. The more eye steeped in all your stuff and girl I went through the to the bottom your instagram. Every podcast What I love the. Talk about enough newness you talk about shame you talk about that empowerment and reinventing new life and what I love about what you just said is. You Know Kelly and I work with folks that are in the anxious community. And we've been been through it ourselves. We wouldn't wish it on our worst enemies, and we both you know genuinely hate the experience that we went through. We're very thankful for what we went through. I I'm sure it's a whole that you have aspects of your life that you're thankful you. Did you went through the trials you went through? But it's we have to do it again. We might be in the same exact boot. Right yeah, and you know it's so interesting because exile. Hits I think anyone going through a divorce and you may have never experienced since I exiled, and if you're going through that, you're you know it's GonNa keep you up at night and I agree with you. Because everything that I had gone through made me. A better lawyer, a better advocate me more compassionate made me be able to talk to someone and say I. Know How hard it is to Co parent, but here's why you have to do it anyway, and it made me even the work I do today is all because of all the experiences that I had in the past why apps have absolutely no regret. Regret it really just helped me kind of find my purpose in mission and everything and I think that had i. not gone through that or made those mistakes I would have never been in that position to speak the way I. do about Shane about being true to who you are authentic in your life known shame such a big topic and it's one. It, you know, and it's the one that really honestly kicked started my path in my mission and kind of passion for all of this, because I never spoke about it I, did not talk about my own divorce, because I was so embarrassed in so ashamed of it,

Rene Bauer Attorney Bauer Law Eric Letham Kelly Britney Spears Grad School Renee CO Las Vegas Shane Founder Washington
"letham" Discussed on The Coaches Corner

The Coaches Corner

03:04 min | 1 year ago

"letham" Discussed on The Coaches Corner

"What <Speech_Female> I bring home for me and my <Speech_Female> family <Speech_Female> and it <Speech_Female> changed everything <Speech_Female> and once I gave <Speech_Female> myself permission <Speech_Female> to not make that <Silence> feel small. <Speech_Female> You know <Speech_Female> 'cause it was you go <Speech_Female> again playing <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> once. I gave <Speech_Female> myself permission. My God <Speech_Female> I worked three days a week. <Speech_Female> You know <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> We live in Arizona. It's sunny <Speech_Female> like all year <Speech_Female> hiking swimming <Speech_Female> loving <Speech_Female> with the kids right now. <Speech_Female> They're at a great age. They're <Speech_Female> asking amazing questions. <Speech_Female> And we have these conversations <Speech_Female> about life <Speech_Female> and and <Speech_Female> you <Speech_Female> know just <Speech_Female> give yourself permission <Speech_Female> to make this look like <Speech_Male> what you <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> really want <Speech_Male> of that I think <Speech_Male> is thinking all <Silence> be summed up with <Speech_Male> really <Speech_Male> define and this is something <Speech_Male> I love doing but <Speech_Male> just define your <Speech_Male> version of success. <Speech_Male> And don't let me <Speech_Male> don't let Allie don't <Speech_Male> let Gary v <Speech_Male> Don't let <Speech_Male> anybody <Speech_Male> else <Speech_Male> show you what <Speech_Male> what success looks like <Speech_Male> because I think you know <Speech_Male> how do you WanNa spend <Speech_Male> your day. How <Speech_Male> do you want to spend every minute <Speech_Male> of the day you're <Speech_Male> your year? Would you want Your <Speech_Male> Business Look like? <Speech_Male> Do you WANNA earn sixty <Speech_Male> thousand dollars a year <Speech_Male> working two days. <Speech_Male> A like awesome <Speech_Male> amazing. That's <Speech_Male> not my goal but that's amazing <Speech_Male> like build <Speech_Male> that in if it <Speech_Male> changes like it sounds like <Speech_Male> you've gone through this beautiful <Speech_Male> evolution. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> It'll <Speech_Male> check like whatever <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> it's cool. Yeah <Speech_Male> yeah <Speech_Male> so cool so amazing <Speech_Male> I ask <Speech_Male> every single guest <Silence> this and some <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> have got tripped <Speech_Male> up and don't have an answer. You're <Speech_Male> not gonNA have a problem with this <Speech_Male> but if you were <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Knock on wood if <Speech_Male> you were <Speech_Male> to leave this world <Speech_Male> and could leave us with <Speech_Male> one thing <Speech_Male> one idea. One thing <Speech_Male> that you wish was <Speech_Male> handed down to you when you started <Speech_Male> this journey. <Speech_Male> I'm sure maybe we even <Speech_Male> talked about it whether it's <Speech_Male> business personal <Speech_Male> whatever. It doesn't matter <Speech_Male> <Silence> you take <SpeakerChange> as <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> mean this is like <Speech_Male> you have some kind of creed <Speech_Male> or some kind of belief system. <Speech_Male> This is probably number <Speech_Male> one on your list right now. <Speech_Male> What <SpeakerChange> what would <Speech_Female> that be? <Speech_Female> That's no pressure right. <Speech_Male> No bomb <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> all the time in the world <Speech_Male> we can. We can cut it <Speech_Female> and at <Speech_Female> the risk of avoiding <Speech_Female> cliches <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> relate it to our current <Silence> time in <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> question <SpeakerChange> everything. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I love that I love <Speech_Male> that. I'M GONNA leave it at <Speech_Male> that. <Speech_Male> 'cause <Speech_Music_Male> it's so perfect <Speech_Male> yeah. <Speech_Male> I just <Speech_Male> think of my dad right away. <Speech_Male> How instilled <Speech_Male> that he he <Speech_Male> put that in as question <Speech_Male> everything <Speech_Male> even me <Silence> that and <SpeakerChange> I was like <Speech_Male> okay. <Speech_Male> I love <Speech_Male> that so powerful <SpeakerChange> is <Speech_Male> man. <Speech_Male> Thank you Ellie <Speech_Male> Alley. We <Speech_Male> will <Speech_Male> any links. I'm <Speech_Male> sorry I forgot one thing. <Speech_Male> Any links will have <Silence> below. Where can <SpeakerChange> people find you? <Speech_Female> Yeah <Speech_Female> my podcast <Speech_Female> is called Glenn <Speech_Female> Beck and radio. <Speech_Female> We still have men. Listen <Speech_Female> but I interview <Speech_Female> amazing. Female <Speech_Female> Leaders Would you <Speech_Female> said Ellen Letham <Speech_Female> co-founded orange three <Speech_Female> billion dollar company <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> reshma Johnny <Speech_Female> Girls Who Code Organization <Speech_Female> like <Speech_Female> mixed in with some <Speech_Female> of everyday success <Speech_Female> stories as well and what they <Speech_Female> did to become so <Speech_Female> successful <hes> <Speech_Female> and <Speech_Female> I'm active <Speech_Female> and all the social. <Speech_Female> I have a link to newsletter <Speech_Female> alive web. Show <Speech_Female> that's on social every <Speech_Female> Monday and Thursday right <Speech_Female> now so you'll find <Speech_Female> me. A LEBRON DOT <Speech_Male> COM can lead you there. <Speech_Music_Male> Also we'll have all the <Speech_Music_Female> links below <Speech_Music_Female> great thank <Speech_Music_Male> you thank <SpeakerChange> you <Speech_Music_Male> right so <Speech_Music_Male> as always <Speech_Music_Male> finish off

Arizona Ellen Letham LEBRON Allie Gary Beck Glenn
"letham" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

Podcast RadioViajera

10:44 min | 1 year ago

"letham" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera

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Leave Liz has picking courses kennesaw theme Philosophies Bakassi Poconos the woman I love this quasi career lying you either holiday career. This thickly Montana leafy also this Korean Gulf Third Marquis Chris Casey getting others in Larry. Tina yes how is San Diego Montana that him Han Alaskan worcester down to sort of this buying a elway Dan or noise we also yearly Miano? We need no WINONA minus allow loping. Middle is algae lateran Everythi e-p-o-c-h amass does mostly from Latvia. Let's look because Ombo Commerce Karaz internals quite inter but it will all see the sound in Oman about being electrical man. Lookit Cooler acquiesce obvious. Hey don't yell. In Colombia Korea proxy model do string kilometers nano nowadays roosters. There's a case course Halloween us. Is WE YAN mummers? As the Mission Valley by Sandoval School Surreal as thon dementia may resent ill mission. Maybach case. And if you need me Ruben. Contact your mom. Oh no premium I taught in. 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US Komo San Diego California Oman Alaska Darren Komo PROPIA Komo Letham racketeering Guinness Islas Camille Medicare TESCO Lopez Onnell Matheson Istana Montana NBA Maybach Chris Baker Latvia
Dude Chat with Eli Weinstein, LMSW

Not Another Anxiety Show

09:57 min | 1 year ago

Dude Chat with Eli Weinstein, LMSW

"Welcome everyone to not another anxiety. Show I'm Eric Letham and I am here today with Mr Elliot Weinstein Gene Kelly. How are you good? I thought I lost I had been mispronouncing your name. You know I had been calling the ally but as we'll see it's How do you pronounce your full first name for those? That probably can't like me. The first full name is Eliana which is a Hebrew name but everyone knows me Ellie Ellie not I love that well. Ellie is graciously joining us today. He is a social worker. Therapist worked in a psychiatric hospital intensive outpatient clinic and currently works in community clinics in Queens. He He created elevation which I had my hold this whole time and my had been pronouncing allieviation dot org but its elevation. And we're going to link you to the show notes and everything like that but you've created that site to help fill a need for those struggling and to add extra inspiration and motivation evasion into everyday life. He has gone through his own struggles with anxiety. E. D. H. D. and men's issues being new dad body image issues relationships in general self-esteem incompetence just to name a few I. His main goal is to help people on their journey to add support. Care empathy expertise not insight. He Runs Events Seminars and individual coaching on topics from Mental Health Awareness Public Speaking Coaching relationship coaching and incompetence boosting. So thank you so much for being here. Were always excited to have somebody so passionate about what they do. And I'm personally excited to have a dude on the show so hello hey thanks for having me anytime so you do a lot. You're busy guy dumped the more than others via and you are in new daddy said right. Maybe ricky is almost eight months Iraqi. Okay well that's funny age when they can sit up and start laughing at everything and now she's going through a wonderful sleep progression which is so rich. Well like I mentioned before you and I record. I've been craving real conversations with real people about the real lives lives and passions and struggles and always pumped. I'm always intrigued. When someone's struggle becomes how they make a difference in the world old and it seems like you're really on the path to doing that? You're you're really making a difference in fact you were just on the Kelly Clarkson show which is super exciting. Yeah and rumor has it. She's Pretty Nice. It's a nice actually nice you know. Yeah Yeah I'd scoop into who is nice and who wasn't from the drivers that took me to and from the airport to give you all the fun conversation Asian or next time you're on that's what we're GonNa talk about just a list McConnell so elliot how did you get into in this world of you know this passion of of making mental health better author growing grown up. I was you know pushed onto taking medication from. ADHD seeing psychiatrists psychologists therapists going through the struggles of not really getting social cues impulsivity issues. being extremely emotional which is one of the side effects of Having Adhd and one of the powers and it took give me a long time to understand that what I was going through was was powerful and that is a superpower that I try to utilize that I am more social being being now because of all those struggles am very much in tune in self aware to my emotional states and could talk to the wall if need be Because of those powers have and that being said I love helping people. It is something that I believe is my passion by purpose. Listen life is to be a loving and caring to those that need it and it's something that has driven me to do a lot of things and push myself further and further further. What I'm doing everyday I don't know I have heard anyone else? Describe their emotions and the like the emotional journey that you you go through and have gone through as a superpower but honestly that's that's the way I feel I'm coming up on five years of recognizing my own struggle with anxiety specifically and I celebrate every single year because it's my superpower. You're it's exactly how I'm GonNa make a difference in the world so that's really really cool That you mentioned that and we got where there is not the sort of thinking of as silly as it is and it's actually not silly at all. I mean there's all these amazing you know Marvel Superhero movies and shows and Netflix series of origin stories. And and isn't that the hero's journey is is you know it's it's messy and it's gritty and it. It's there's a point to it you know I mean even the greatest greatest superhero. I don't WanNa get into conversation right now. You'd see but I I have a lot of friends and myself who are huge fans of both but if we look at the classic Superhero Superman who was born with. These powers wasn't powerful on his own planet but until he came to the struggles Argos of earth and was an outcast. Did he learn who he truly was. I need to have a whole another. So are we already have an episode. You're coming back on to talk about being a dad which we haven't even mentioned where you're coming back on and tell us while terrible celebrities are and now you're coming we're GONNA come on we're GonNa talk about marvel versus DC but that's a whole lesson that we're summer planned So I don't WanNa lose the threat of the the hero's journey but it's it's making me think of something else. which is you're very open and honest and you and you said that before we hit record open book you've been through so much Why why is it hard? And this is such a huge question. And I don't mean to spring something so loaded on you but it seems hard. Let me let me rephrase it seems so hard for men to be emotionally honest. I'm a woman I happen to be a gay woman who doesn't have a problem being tough. That's sort of my world you know but I have the. I have the emotional flexibility to do that and it sort of seems unfair. Seems unfair that we we live in a culture and are you still in New York. I'M IN UPSTATE NEW YORK. You are because you said that you work in Queens. It's you know being in the northeast. Being in America we have a culture scenes of a demanding vulnerability from everyone including shooting men and not really allowing that You know as I think Bernie Brown says I love her name. Brown says something about we want men to sort of die on the white horse Do you being one being a man at all period And to being a a man in this world being a therapist I mean what do you what do you think that is that our culture. What a big question and I was Kinda love that you quoted first of Albany Brown who I loved one day Renee Brown? If you're listening a looking at you but she's listening. I got my little hat right now. For what the person that I always loved to quote when it comes to men's issues and I talk to once in a while. He's amazing resource. His name is Louis House and one of the things that he talks about in his books mask of masculinity is caused of for years before any of us were around back in the long longtime ago ago men were known as the strong one the Nubia man being no be strong stand up fight for the family protect us. It was. This is idea of strength. which on the roles have adjusted changed? Moved whatever you would like to put a word word to it and it's not only just the man who can do that and probably wasn't the man who could do that back in the day either but just what is a was assigned but that is the issue when it is looked at as weakness for some reason emotions and I declined today who told me that he was crying. His wife for twenty minutes straight and he was embarrassed really why because he said. You can't cry. I gotta be strong for her. I said No. It's okay to cry because you're struggling and you need her to support you

Ellie Ellie Mr Elliot Weinstein Gene Kelly Queens Adhd Bernie Brown New York Eric Letham Kelly Clarkson Eliana Mental Health Awareness Netflix DC Impulsivity Ricky Renee Brown E. D. H. D. Louis House Mcconnell America
Data Science Teams as Innovation Initiatives

Linear Digressions

14:29 min | 2 years ago

Data Science Teams as Innovation Initiatives

"Got an email from this person has a company makes widgets doesn't have any data science presence in their company and they found our podcast and they're totally sold but they don't know how to start yeah how to in how to think about making data science successful at their company right. Yes that makes sense well. That's because it's actually can be really hard to start a data science initiative from scratch especially in a big established company and that's worth thinking about <hes> explicitly if you are one of the people and there are lots of them who have a have been date like that awesome well. Let's sir help out are definitely not fake which it maker you are listening to linear decorations so i think rather than diving straight into data science case it might be worth just taking a step back because while data science initiatives at big established davos companies are relatively new there you know new ish <hes> certainly not brand new companies in general have been trying trying to innovate for basically as long as companies have existed right and so there's a lot of research into what makes innovation initiatives in companies succeed or not what which i think is pretty useful for thinking about what makes a data initiative succeed or fail or anything like that so having works at facebook a no net flicks. I don't know i don't know how this applies to the these humongous companies that are kind of generally generally on the leading edge probably had data science departments pretty early on in the process <hes> but it's worth saying that every big company used to be small and and so probably every company has to go through this at some point with some role whether that science or something else yeah <hes> and so i think that even big established tech companies like netflix and facebook or two examples of companies that have really made it their business from from from their inception to be very aggressively innovative around especially like technology and and data science and things like that so this comes up somewhat somewhat more often i would say at older more established companies that are not inherently technical companies but that recognize that they need to check up in order to succeed against new entrance so if you make consumer packaged goods or if you sell insurance durance orange shipping yeah like all of these things there. Are you know big really really good established companies that are finding themselves needing to kind of kick start innovation initiatives and very often. They're turning data especially to try to say like okay. What's what's the data strategy that we're going to a start up here and then hauer. How are we going to foster at the right way. How are we going to be the right amount of aggressive right so i guess <hes> to my my earlier point. Yes startups have to do this but it seems like you're saying that this might be a little bit more difficult in companies that are very established and have very specific well-worn paths in processes yeah so depending on yeah if if you if you're a person like me who reads too many business books looks then this might this might be reminding you. Actually there's a really famous business. Book called the innovators dilemma and this came out. I want to say a couple couple of decades. Go now sort of a classic but the general idea is that <hes> in these established companies that have been very successful in whatever their line line of businesses there comes a point where there's actually it becomes really challenging for them to innovate and that's because they are so well optimized optimized so finely tuned toward just like making money hand over fist which with whatever their current business model is that the idea of disrupting that internally with some kind of innovation is actually really unappealing right. They've spent all of this kind of time and effort to set up this big engine and this just performing and performing performing and innovation initiatives almost by definition are going to make that more challenging but at the same time in the long run you need to like it sounds really dumb. I'm cringing even as i say this but like disrupt yourself in order to stay relevant i know now i know i'm sorry i'm sorry the worst but it's it's better than somebody else coming in and eating your lunch so like yes. It's no. It's very true though <hes> i'm thinking about. I guess i'm thinking about things like where where large companies so. I i wasn't involved dan any of this stuff but at at over facebook history it has changed its homepage multiple times for example the the time that they introduced the news feed lead. Everyone hated it right. That was definitely a big hit to the company <hes> to perception of the company <hes> but it was something that i guess the people at facebook at the time decided. We need to do this because we believe the world ahead of the losses. We're going to incur or the lack of efficiency for a big polished machine or something like that. We believe that the benefits are going to sue <hes> severely outweigh the short term losses <hes> <hes> and that's really hard to see when you're in a place where you're really doing well totally yeah so if you are one of the people who who is a data scientist say at one of these companies and you're getting the story from very often like this these sorts of an innovation initiatives i should've are seen by senior executives as what the company needs to to foster in order to evolve and continue to be relevant relevant long-term. The folks who are kind of in the middle can sometimes be somewhat more resistant to it because it's more can be more disruptive to their day to day life right. That's a really point funny. Yeah i guess some sometimes i fall into the idea of thinking of companies as people since i guess but <hes> but yeah companies are not people companies have one opinion you've got all of the people between leadership and the people in the trenches writing code or or doing whatever all of them have opinions about whether this is a good move or a bad move or whatever and so that means that each company even if the leadership hip says very clearly everyone's aligned. We're going to go in this direction the company itself just because of the people inside of it has a massive opponent and moreover like when you start at data initiative. It's not like you know on day. One what the final product looks like a you might have some idea of what an outcome is. You want to achieve that like how you get. There is very often what the data science team needs to spend a lot of time like studying and doing proof of concept and doing user interviews and and figuring out like how you're going to get there and so it's it's also that's kind of what the innovation initiative live is is not. We just decided that we're going to be data driven one day and then the next day we are. It's just magically all there but instead. There's a bunch of work that you have to do and that's what but the initiative is and so the question is what are the things that you can do you. What are the ways that you can structure that work so that it's the most likely to succeed in the long run of course there's no guarantees but <hes> there are ways that you can think about this in ways that you can structure it that can help or hinder that that eventual getting it into the main sort of production work stream of the performance engine so when i talk about the performance engine let me back up here for a second 'cause. I'm slightly ahead of myself. I'm thinking a lot about a really good book that i read recently called the other side of innovation and have a link to <hes> like the amazon page where you can check it out. It's a pretty good book and so what this book is about. Is it takes us a foregone conclusion at the beginning that you wanna have an innovation initiative and then it talks about. How do you execute on it. So there's a lot of places is that spend a lotta time deciding if they want to do innovation and then they decide that the answer is yes then kind of forget about how they you just think that like having made that decision is the hard part and of course that's as anyone who's done one of these things. The hard part is doing it and doing it well so the other side of innovation is a really good book. It's just a it's about innovation initiatives in general so it's not super specific data but i think anybody who's tasked with doing disrupted data science especially in a big a big highly. <hes> highly automated <hes> organization. Let's say like an organization that already has like a performance engine up and running. I'm stealing that phrase from the book will appreciate this <hes> and so the general idea is it the book tackles a few of the most important decisions that you have to make in setting up one of these initiatives so i is recognizing that is not just about deciding that you wanna have one of these initiatives ads and putting somebody in charge of it but you also need to assemble a team and you need that team needs to have a plan in a set of metrics that are unique to the goals also they're trying to achieve and then take that plan and that set of metrics and be able to execute on it relatively autonomously of the rest of the company because the whole idea is that they're supposed to be going out and doing something with different from the way that the company is operating right now and so not allowing allowing them to break out on their own or having them be people who have lots and lots of existing remaining obligations to to to their to the main like day to day work at the company means that it's going to be really hard for them to like break out of that cycle. Yeah that makes a lot of sense and i can. I can totally see see a large company falling into that that whole i guess yeah yes so it's really easy. This is something that the book kirsch early on is like well. What about the idea of just asking people to be innovative as part of their day to day work and to a certain extent that you can get some changes that way but like the really transformational stuff is really hard to get out of folks who are also doing day to day work and then the second a second piece that i thought was pretty interesting. Staying was as that team is operating day should not in general be optimized for actually producing in kind of like business results like if they do an experiment and the experiment say ends up making a bunch of money for the company or something like that like they introduced some little prototype product and then it ends up being successful like that's great that's fine but that's not the way that their success should be measured because what's what's more important is did they learn something along the way and do they have a process for a very quickly testing hypotheses and figuring out what it is they need to learn and iterating quickly and then one last thing that i thought was really interesting. Is that the hardest part sort of innovation initiatives. Come at the end when you're trying to merge them back into the mainstream of the day to day operations of the business. Oh oh interesting because that's where you have to yeah you've got that's when you're dealing with the inertia because like you could take a brand new team and you could kind of insulate letham from the <hes> the heavy-handed operating procedures of the company that are really optimized for one thing not optimized for the new stuff but then when that they'll think tank that you've made comes up with something that you want to integrate now you actually are forced to interact with the <hes> huge gosh tanker that doesn't turn very fast exactly so there are choices that you can make even at the beginning of the initiative about who do you involve and certain types of communication channels and decision making and you know how do you present to them what it is. You're doing so then when the the project is ready to merge back in. It's not like this thing that's coming out of nowhere and that's gonna meet a whole lot of resistance but hopefully you've been sort of cultivating from the beginning winning those relationships with the people that you're going to need to be like you're the other side of the handshake right. When you start to hand it back off and you can work you can start to work with them much more closely to figure out like okay now. We know what it is we want to do. The last step is figuring out how to how to get it merged back in yeah. Those are three really <hes> good things to remember. I guess if you're in this situation and all of them are hard. Yeah i mean this is not. This is not easy stuff but it's the stuff that many data scientists i think find themselves grappling with although maybe they don't always think about it this way which is why i thought <hes> this book was the other side of innovation. I thought was a really good book and then you know the greater context like innovators dilemma just thinking about how you even get to these situations situations in the first place so we'll have links to <hes> to those books on linear aggressions dot com if you wanna check them out and and hopefully if you are a data scientist especially one who's in charge of transformational change and trying to figure out what that means and then do it <hes> this is sort of helpful for are you and gives you some a little bit of guidance about what are some of the hard decisions that you have to make and what's maybe some hints one way or the are the other about. What's most likely to work

Facebook Scientist Davos Netflix Hauer DAN Amazon Kirsch One Day
"letham" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World

Heather Dubrow's World

03:50 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on Heather Dubrow's World

"So that's how long we've been doing skid cares crazy. So we had that in there, I had postcards and snacks and guides for califor-, like all kinds of just California stuff really fun, stuff like that, Karen member. If we actually did their bust have been a favor, you know me. I love a good flavor. The tables were, so your mom helped design and come up with. I was, you know, me, I'm very but this is twenty years ago you could have completely. I feel like you've definitely come into your own. I was very particular even back there. One of the only problems was, I can't remember I've told us, but we had hired this one florist, who is so brilliant. And then he left the company and they had made a table for me that I was in love with. Yeah. And then they tried to remake it for me after he left, and it looked nothing like it. And I was like, yeah, no. And then I found Suzanne LeMay, who is a genius. I mean truly like what she does with flowers. I mean that's like Jeff Letham like she was the Jeff leads and the time. But still has that kind of creativity. I mean, looking back, it would some things I would change. Yes. But for the time I mean, like mostly I thought it was pretty spectacular. Yeah. But I'm saying like she helped you with like guiding you and giving you idea my mom. Yeah, I was she was very particular about a few things like the. Invitation was all her. She designed it. She was it had to be this person making MRs John strong jazz, the only one it's gotta come from New York. It's got to be this paper great. And this wide and gold and it was not my style. But I finally went fine. What else would she insisted upon? We about color schemes or just the theme overall theme or no. She was cool. But I mean, we definitely buddy you guys work together on your wedding. It wasn't like yeah. What she was paying for it. So. But she was she was, I don't know. We butted heads a lot. But you still at the end of the day did like what I like. Yeah. Okay. That's great. Oh my gosh. I can't imagine working on a wedding with my mom, oh, shit show. Well, now I think I understand it. And I think like having done the kid's bedrooms, with them and stuff like that. I'm just a different person. I would say, what are you want? And then try to make that like try to make their vision come life because some people, they think they know what they won't. But they can't express it, the give verbalize it or they don't understand what it's gonna look like on a grand scale. Right. Right. Well, your mom was very good at that. I mean very good. I mean by sister's wedding, I have to say, like I think my we're our ceremony area was spectacular. Little white lights ever. It was just tack Yuli beautiful the ballroom that my sister that my mom did for my sister. She did it like a garden maze, like completely recreated the room right was one of the most. Stunning to see photos of that one of the most stunning weddings nicer than mine. Wow. Because we didn't recreate the environment. I went with because Beverly Hills has so pink. Yeah. And blush, and the carpeting is so that, and it was such a large ballroom. It would have been a lot to redo. The whole thing is wet. We married. She got married, the four seasons at the time the ballroom was kind of plane. So you could sort of get away with doing, you could redo the whole thing. It was really spectacular. But I'll tell you, you know, I wrote this I when I posted it, I'm just going to read it, it'll make me cry. But I'm going to read it anyway, I tried to post this, but I don't know why it didn't work with my TV whatever, but I wrote twenty years To cry cry. when. When I twenty years ago today, I said, I do to my husband. And in some ways feels, so new and yet, I can't remember my life before you Terry..

Jeff Letham Suzanne LeMay California Karen Beverly Hills MRs John New York Yuli twenty years
"letham" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

01:38 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on WJR 760

"The Ford Motor Company fund on the Paul W Smith show. We'll be there that night broadcasting. It is seven fifty three at seven sixty. Have you been looking to do business with the Detroit based business? We have the answer for you. Hi, Jeff Letham here with Ray, late them Buick GMC Chrysler Dodge Jeep ram. We've been on MAC avenue since nineteen eighty we just recently completed our certification to become a Detroit based and Detroit headquartered business with over one thousand powers trucks and SUV's in stock doing business with Ray lathem is just good business. Beginning Memorial Day weekend, and right through Labor Day are called the hundred deadliest days, why because more auto accidents happen during this time, Bridgestone, Cumulus media, Detroit Keefer foundation and breaks Lana reverse this alarming trend we asked parents to lead, by example, and put safe driving practices into action by not talking on your phone while driving staying alert and sharing the road. Distracted driving causes more accidents every year, and we need to stop this trend today. Bridgestone your safety. Our passion. Celebrating its one year anniversary the in on water street is quickly become the place you have to visit Tim marine city in the most gorgeous use of the Saint Clair river from your room's balcony at the kitchen writing inside the in on their outdoor patio and with the new season of great show started at the riverbank theater. What are you waiting for book? A stay see a play and dine away at water street dot com or by calling eight one zero six seven six fifty two hundred a waterfront getaway without the drive..

Detroit Bridgestone Ray lathem Detroit Keefer foundation Ford Motor Company Saint Clair river Jeff Letham Paul W Smith riverbank theater Tim marine city Buick Cumulus media Lana Dodge Jeep one year
"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

02:25 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Seven seven eight ten five four three seven here. Now is another another story success story involving three year old Schuyler from Letham. They didn't tell me right away. Awesome plan for thanksgiving. The Wednesday before thanksgiving my twenty week ultrasound. She reveals a boy or girl and that her heart. Sky. Called me and left me voice found saying we don't. So we can mention of. I just you know, what? I said we're going to have a feed like been. They wanted them done already perfectly sport to continue on second opinion. Where we needed to. They gave us many other options. The doctor in confirmed what everyone else said. Okay. Let's talk to geneticists.

Letham twenty week three year
"letham" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

06:03 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Collusion. Delusion is over. In the same speech. Trump mocked the congressional Democrats still investigating him in his administration Sam Nunn. Berg who was an early consultant for the Trump campaign and was interviewed by Muller's team says there is a method to all of this in part. Trump is speaking to his base voters miss president needs to continue to keep his strong support as well as veer into setting the narrative against whatever. The Democrats are going to do to try to weaponize. The Muller report, which I always thought even with bars letter was going to have plenty of nuggets in there and bullets for the Democrats. So in the attorney general said at a congressional hearing that quote spying did occur on the twenty sixteen. Trump campaign, President Trump pounced my opinion, illegals fi unprecedented spying and something that should never be allowed to happen or not country again. And I think his answer was actually. A very accurate one. What bar actually said was that? He had no specific evidence of improper surveillance, but felt it should be investigated. Evans wit, a longtime political poster says all the White House messaging has had little impact on public opinion. Recent polls found a majority of Americans still have a lot of questions about the Muller report. And there's been no significant movement in the president's approval rating. He says Trump and his aides are just doing what they always do. They've declared victory if the facts get in the way of that some point down the road they've already declared victory, and I think that has an impact with the people who believe what the president says and support him for others. It's it's less important. And that's the thing in the Trump era the normal rules don't apply because opinions about the president are so hardened says Lee Mirren gov director of the college poll in political terms. If you're giving a month where you can keep. You know hammering away on the message, and the other side isn't defending themselves that used to move numbers in a big way right now not having an impact because it's all about Trump. It's possible. The full Muller report could change the dynamic though through good times and bad. The president's approval rating has been essentially stuck in the same small range his whole time in office tamra, Keith NPR news. Now, we turn to a startling development in the world of science, the brains of dead. Pigs have been partially revived in the lab hours after the animals were killed in a slaughterhouse NPR's. Nell greenfieldboyce reports that scientists and ethicists alike are grappling with the implications. Brains are super sensitive to a lack of oxygen, and it's long been thought that oxygen starvation quickly leads to irreversible cell death. But some clues suggested the story isn't this simple. Netted system is a neuroscientist at Yale University. You can harvest cells from postmortem brain hours off, the Beth, and basically you cut it covered a viable cells. You can study them by keeping them alive in a lab dish, the problem was that once you do that you are losing the three the organization of the brain that limits what you can study about brains and brain injury. So he and some colleagues at Yale spent the last six years developing a new approach Stefanos Danielle e says they went to a local pork processing plant. They bought pig heads and immediately began their process. Yes, we've come up with a brain flushing procedure to not only clear the residual blood that remains within the brain. But also to cool the brain down back at the lab. The researchers took the brains and put them in a special chamber, they hooked up key blood vessels to a device that pumped in chemical cocktail. This solution brought in oxygen nutrients and various injury repairing ingredients about four hours after the pigs were killed this really was shot in the dark project, and we had no preconceived notion of whether or not this could work. Well, it did in the journal nature. They say six hours of being hooked up to the device, reduced cell death prevented tissue degradation and restored some cellular functions. But and this is important. They saw no signs of the kind of organized electrical activity. That's associated with consciousness Stephen Letham is a Yale bioethicist who worked with the team. It was never a goal of the research to try to. Restore consciousness to the pig brain. In fact, it was something that the researchers were actively worried about he says, the scientists monitored electrical activity and would have administered anesthesia if they saw any hint of consciousness, what's more the solution pumped into the brains contained a drug that inhibits brain cell activity. But if this drug was removed could signs of consciousness emerge, and how would that kind of research even be regulated no one has ever thought about how to deal with this question of what if we induced consciousness in a brain? That's not connected to any living animal. So nobody has jurisdiction over that. For example, animal welfare regulations didn't apply to this study in part because the pigs were used as food and in part because they were dead. It's a dead animal. It's not subject to any research protections because you wouldn't expect that it would suffer from any pain or Strasser, you know, need to be thought about in terms of humane care need a fair Hani studies the ethics of new technologies at Duke University. She served on a neuro ethics group. Wien by the national institutes of health which funded this work. My initial reaction was pretty shocked to ground breaking discovery. She says it challenges our existing beliefs about what's alive, and what's dead. And while this experiment produced no signs of the brain activity associated with consciousness, the potential is there, and we have to answer the questions of weather, and if so how much of other kinds of activity could be restored to the brain. And what that means. She says we still need to figure out the ethical path forward for this new way of keeping brains going in.

Trump president Muller Yale University Sam Nunn Nell greenfieldboyce Berg NPR consultant Evans wit attorney White House Stephen Letham Beth Lee Mirren Duke University director
"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Com if you seven west fifty seventh street third floor, New York New York one zero zero one nine six six eight four six twenty five forty two. GYN AccuWeather forecast. Clouds and sun today wharf headed for a high of forty three four tonight mainly clear and colder low twenty five four tomorrow, breezy, mild or sun mixing with clouds a high of fifty three tomorrow for Wednesday clouds giving way to sun or warmer afternoon. Fifty eight Thursday, partly sunny, high forty nine we are sunny right now in thirty two coming up in four minutes. We are going to help you get your day. More productive can add more hours to but you can make the most of the ones we have. It's coming up in four minutes. Chuck and Kelly eight ten and one two three one WBZ y. Chuck Kelly on demand. Download the iheartradio app and listen at your leisure just search for judge Kelley on iheartradio. It's stressful enough buying vehicle. It's worse. Knowing might not pass the credit. Check at Roberts auto services. We say, yes. To everyone. We call a guaranteed financial approval. Yes. You can drive home your choice of over two hundred vehicles with little or no money down. Really? Yes. Our vehicle start as low as forty nine ninety five and come with our one year twelve thousand mile warranty say yes to the real car guys talk. Roberts auto services, Letham elite all money managers might seem the same. But while some give their clients cookie cutter portfolios. Fisher investments Taylor's portfolios to your goals and needs some only call when they have something to sell. Fisher calls regularly. So you stay informed. And while some advisers are happy to earn commissions. Whether you do well or not. Fisher investments fees are structured so we do better when you do better. In other words,.

Chuck Kelly Fisher Fisher investments Taylor New York Roberts auto Roberts Kelley Letham four minutes one year
"letham" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"letham" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Chicago smart speaker users just say play WGN radio and tune in WGN news time is four o'clock. Let's get to the newsroom and Vic Vaughn, thanks. No, good morning. A few clouds above O'Hare. It's thirty degrees early. Voting begins today in Chicago leading up to an historic April, second runoff election between mayoral candidates Lory Lightfoot in Toni preckwinkle voters will also decide the next city treasurer as well as fifteen all romantic runoffs, heavy flooding still being reported near rivers across the midwest, including in Illinois, the rock river produced major flooding in Brockton and Byron and near record flooding in Rockford and Letham park in Wisconsin, north west of Milwaukee and through the state central areas. Splitting caused major damage to homes. Lou mut lifts in fond du LAC, I got a full basement it's up to the floor. Joyce. Everything's. Law flooding Stu in port deep snowpack. It's now melting at the ground is already heavily saturated. The Cook County medical examiner has scheduled a non topsy on body found in Lake Michigan Sunday it was found around four o'clock near Buckingham fountain at grant park, Chicago police say it's a decomposed male areas. Central? Detectives are investigating the threat level remains high in New Zealand after Friday's terror attack at two mosques in the town of Christ Church. Fifty people were killed fifty others hurt. Police Commissioner Mike Busch says they're conducting the largest investigation of the country's history says he wanted to make this point very clear. I want to definitely state that we believe that. There was only one attacker responsible for this horrendous event. He added that they haven't yet ruled out that other people may have helped the shooter, and that it's still very much a part of their investigation. Backley congressman Russia Krishna or the illinois's eighth district spoke to a crowd of more than five hundred last night. At the Islamic foundation. Mosque in Villa Park. It was a vigil to remember those killed in New Zealand. Today. We are all Muslims.

Chicago WGN New Zealand Illinois Vic Vaughn Villa Park Backley congressman Russia Kri Lou mut Letham park Lory Lightfoot Islamic foundation Buckingham fountain Cook County Toni preckwinkle treasurer grant park Rockford Joyce Brockton
"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

News Radio 810 WGY

03:12 min | 3 years ago

"letham" Discussed on News Radio 810 WGY

"Was a very tough time for me personally, and that of my family, and at times, I am sure that might behavior my attitude, and my words could have been used much better Morse issued an apology, but didn't say exactly what for the refused to resign last year, even after governor Cuomo call for him to step down cohoes industrial development agency board also voted in November to remove Morris as its director trial date for Nexium leader, Keith Ron area and other members of the organization now pushed back to April twenty ninth Rene smallville. Actress Allison Mack and others facing charges that include conspiracy, sex trafficking, and extortion. Scott Harry county DA Susan Mallory is proposing a solution to the impasse over the limo crash. Investigators been criticized by the NTSB for denied investigators access to the Limbaugh that crashed in October sent a letter to SCO Harry county, judge George Bartlett suggesting the. The NTSB under the supervision of the state police may inspect the limousine photographing and measure, it Mallari also says, no alteration removal or destruction of the evidence. By representatives of the agency will be allowed the limousine currently stored under a large white tent at state police headquarters in Letham, Mike, Patrick NewsRadio. Eight ten one three one WG Y W G Y morning news time is five thirty three. President Trump's lawyer says he can't be sure members of the Trump campaign didn't collude with Russia during the two thousand sixteen election in an interview on CNN at Rudy Giuliani claimed. He never said there wasn't collusion between the campaign and Russia. He had previously said Trump himself was not involved in any work with Russia. More Americans are feeling the strain is the partial government shutdown. Anders day twenty-seven everything from food inspection's an airport security to automobile safety in national parks than affected long with eight hundred thousand federal workers. Who aren't getting paid William bar, President Trump's nominee for attorney general is promising to provide as much transparency as much transparency as he can regarding the special counsel's final reports about the Russia investigation, then promise of transparency from William bar may not satisfy Senator Dianne Feinstein, the top democrat on the judiciary committee, the public needs to see and with exception of very real national security concerns. I don't even believe there should be very much redaction Feinstein once Robert Muller's report to be released to the public in the same way. The public was ultimately able to re Ken Starr's report on President Bill Clinton in nineteen ninety eight. But according to Justice department regulations nothing appears to authorize William bar to release the report from Robert Muller to congress or the American public at the White House, Jon decker, Fox News. And the NBA is going across the Atlantic today when the next in Washington Wizards square off. In london. This is the ninth consecutive season. The NBA has played a game in Great Britain G Y morning, news time is five thirty five. Our next update at six I'm reached shepherd now Chuck and Kelly on NewsRadio eight ten one zero three one WG y cattle regions breaking news, traffic and.

President Trump Russia NTSB Rudy Giuliani William bar Robert Muller NBA Senator Dianne Feinstein Fox News Allison Mack governor Cuomo cohoes extortion Rene smallville Morse Keith Ron Harry county Scott Harry Ken Starr
"letham" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"letham" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"In the forecast. What do we have for this evening? First up after we take our first break, we're going to have Scott Letham from UMass Lowell with us. Scott's expertise is business and economics, and I'm going to talk to him about the past spending season. What we're looking at here with what the stock market, and what the recession has been doing. What exactly is going on in the bigger picture in the world? Scene and before we're done why we might even do a little more serious talk. He's an expert on the Sears in the company in general have talked about a number of times in the air. And you the savvy WBZ listener has to a couple of times as we've talked about the. The let's see the vicissitudes the ups and downs of Sears, by the way right now. Sears is. Okay. Looks like it's going to stay open for a while. But that seems to change by the moment, but we talked about that we discussed before tell me your stories, man. You guys had a bunch of. It's something that has worked its way. I think into the American consciousness for people of a certain generation, and I would feel better just having some version of Sears still around for a number of reasons and before Scott night down. We'll probably get into that as well. And a rich on the other side of the glass, so he'll be making sure that the key to compensate for every time I threatened to go off the rails. We've couple of things that we talked about during the course evening to a lot of fun topics that will hopefully make it easy for you the savvy WBZ listening to be part of the conversation. The numbers all night long six one seven two five four ten thirty six one seven two five four ten thirty or. Or eight eight nine two nine ten thirty Andrews probably been a couple of months if you had to help me with those numbers, I seem to find the Ingraham them into my Sara bellum, my what was that Billy line? My Abdulah oblong. So we are ready to go off to the races live local conversation all night long. Don't try to find it somewhere else on radio here in town. Because you can't we're not recorded when not syndicated, we're not coming out of someone's basement, and Cleveland or Albuquerque somewhere we are to coin a phrase absolutely live twelve thirteen seventeen degrees outside we're gonna take a quick break. And then on the conversation. It is weekend live. I am dean Johnson touch in a.

Sears Scott Letham UMass Lowell Andrews dean Johnson Cleveland Sara bellum Scott Albuquerque Ingraham Billy line twelve thirteen seventeen degr
"letham" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:25 min | 3 years ago

"letham" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Five twenty five checking New England business news small business owners confidence in the US economy slips for a fourth straight month. The national federation of independent business says it's optimism index for December fell to its lowest level since late two thousand sixteen more from CBS business reporter Jason Brooks Lyle. Most business owners reported solid activity. Fewer said it was a good time to expand give an economic conditions and the political climate the group says job creation did tick up a little last month. So they are more optimistic and as I just reported a bankruptcy court is giving Sears new life. CNBC reporting. Chairman Eddie Lampert is being given another chance to save the retail. Taylor. We spoke with an analyst today. The said it wasn't just one factor that led Sears to the brink of extinction. Umass Lowell business. Professor Scott Letham says the company was a mess when Lampert took over no retailing. Experience manager the company horribly. They had to compete with WalMart and then target, and then Amazon it was a death by a thousand cuts and again Lampert will have to cough up a one hundred twenty million dollar deposit by tomorrow at four in the afternoon, if he comes up with the money, it's not over his offer would be compared to others at an auction next week. We'll keep you posted here on BBC radio and on the iheartradio app on Sears. It's been a law around for a long long time here in Massachusetts. Let's go to ocean state job lot expanding its regional footprint. The discount retailer is moving into seven. Former Toys R Us stores little bittersweet across the northeast including sites in Brockton. Dartmouth and Salem New Hampshire. Three will be in Pennsylvania. Which will be a new market and another big name. In biotech is moving to Cambridge from Ireland Irish pharmaceutical giant allergen is opening a research facility in KENDALL square in the next few months. We had a good day on Wall Street where all three major indices were up and the Dow Jones was up triple digits, it's five twenty eight and a lot more coming. There were smoking sections on airplanes in restaurants, and then gradually it got to be where it.

Eddie Lampert Sears US Jason Brooks Lyle New England CNBC Toys R Us Umass WalMart national federation Scott Letham reporter CBS Salem New Hampshire Chairman analyst BBC Massachusetts