35 Burst results for "Marinas"
Harbor Island marina is trading hands for $84M
"That we never really talked about on our podcast but that's a local thing and it's obviously real estate right. The ega thing it is. It's just a different type of real estate. So one of the marinas is set to change hands and it looks like it was at a pretty high purchase price that the deal went down. And it's an eighty four million dollar transaction son road is going to be transferring. Ownership in interest in basically harbour island to a group called safe harbor Safe harbor is going to be the new operator and with that. So there's there's quite a few things that went down here. Daniel and i were just talking about this off line. It's actually there's a lot to it. So the the the harbour itself is about six hundred slips right right and then with that also comes two hundred and fifty nine thousand ninety square feet of land. And then there's a million twenty nine thousand two hundred and thirty nine square feet of water and so the water is deep water. That's within the slip areas and the dachshund under the dachshund. Things like that so so they're responsible for obviously the maintenance environmental issues with water. They have the land which it turns out is basically. It's it's the eastern. Most tip of har- harbour island which is home to do very popular restaurants. One of which we have our christmas party yet for our we have had. We have had our christmas party. And it is yeah. It's a very nice restaurant and it's called island prime and then the other one is called is called sea level lounge so that is also going to go with it so son road in some communities didn't respond to the request for comment but safe harbor and his pair company already have four leases. That are around here. So they have shelter island boatyard and the sun outdoors. Rv resort in chula vista. So
Your Next Dive - Key Largo
"Last year my goal was to do a segment of your next dive where i featured key largo dive mecca here in the united states. I wanted to time this segment for just after we returned from key. Largo in april of two thousand and twenty. Well we all know how that turned out. We did not get there and again in two thousand and twenty one. We were not able to plan out an excursion as we would have hoped to. Two thousand and twenty two however is on the horizon. But i didn't wanna wait any longer to talk about key largo so here we go with your next dive where we travel to key largo florida. I think i've mentioned it before here on the podcast that my first is after getting a certification where with it's a dive located at the marriott hotel on the overland highway in key largo and it was fantastic. How about your first real dive being on a real historic wreck the city of washington a ship that was in havana harbor when the us main exploded and sank now. There are many reasons to choose key largo as your dive destination. Especially if you live in the eastern part of the united states first off. It's easy to get to. You can either fly into fort lauderdale. Which is my preferred airport. As i find it logistically navigate or miami which is a little closer to key Key largo you just hop in your rental car. That is if you can find one these days and head on down now. Let's talk a little bit about the dive. Operators in key largo as you can imagine being to dive. Mecca that it is. There are quite a number of operators to choose from it's a dive at the marriott is no longer operating but i will talk about two of the operators. I'm familiar with. They are horizon divers and rainbow reef now right after only a couple of months. After i did that first trip to key largo i returned and at that time. I drove with horizon divers back. Then they were located in marina at mile marker one hundred of the overseas highway and that was right next to the courtyard by marriott. Which at the time was a radison. It was very convenient to roll out of bed. Get a quick bite to eat and stroll over to the dive. Shot horizon has moved however and they are now located on the overseas highway at mile marker. One oh six. That's the dive shop in a retail store. Their boats are located about a half a mile up the road next to a place called shipwrecks oceanside now rainbow reef has taken over the old horizon diver facility at the mile marker one hundred marina additionally they also bought out ocean divers on the other side of the marina and have quite a large operation. Now the last time we were in key largo. We stayed at the courtyard and dove with horizon. We were going to go back to key. Largo in two thousand twenty and planned to die with rainbow reef. We didn't make it down there now. If you're looking to do more technical diving then. I think horizon divers maybe a better choice for the shallow reefs that i like rainbow reef might be a good option as they have those big forty six foot newton dive boats now. I have to admit that. I've never done the deeper wrecks down there like spiegel grove. Where the dwayne bid. But i love the shallow wrecks like the city of washington. The hanan bell. Also known as mike's wreck and especially the ben would. They are teeming with fish life and are great places to do fish identification and surveys. You can also experience of great dives on elbow reef molasses reef and french reef another great shallow dive through the book spurring grove. Karl is christ of the abyss. Dry rocks you can grit some great photo opportunities there. The water temperatures in key largo range from the mid seventies in the winter months to the mid eighties in the peak of the summer. When i dove in april of two thousand and nineteen. I was pretty comfortable on the shallow reefs with my three millimeter wetsuit. Only wanna do to morning dives. You can free up your afternoons for some topside adventures. A trip to reef headquarters Is interesting or you can take a tour of the coral restoration foundation and just down. The road is the history of diving museum in l. morada. I was really looking forward to getting to the museum last year and hope that i can make it down there next april. Talk about the dining. While if you're staying at the courtyard on the marina you don't have to get in your car and drive someplace you can just scroll stroll over skippers doc right on the marina. They have some great conch chowder. There and if you want a burger or some pub food than walk a little bit further down to dr sharpies shark bite grill. You'll probably run into some of the dive staff there hanging out now. Another great place to eat is the pilot house and that's located right near the coral restoration foundation very close by and and if you're in the mood for pizza then upper crust pizza at mile marker one zero one point six. Just make sure it's not. Wednesday is their closed. We made that mistake. So as i wrap up this segment. If you've been diving in key largo. I hope that you will agree that it is really a cool place to dive. And if you've never been there. I would encourage you to consider putting a trip there on your counter. I regret having taken fourteen years between visits. I'm not gonna make that mistake again.
"marinas" Discussed on I Weigh with Jameela Jamil
"Put myself out there anymore so much. I just want to ask you questions. I like you to the poor costs for that yet. Know exactly and also. I just hate talking about myself. Marina pok cost anyway. No i think that's fascinating and so how have you. What has been the journey to coming to reevaluate that that value system and coming find peace with way or i just. I'm not mocking here. When i say this. But she's also got eleven million fucking monthly listening to find someone. I try not to cry from marina argentina. I'm being facetious. I'm yeah knows that this is definitely not a. I don't have any feeling of like victim. poodle over About this. I feel really good about it because i can chace something a journey that has been really valuable to me So often fest album. I was also right with lots of like aac. Summarizes lay liked luke saw gates. And i six months i said. Oh no don't wanna do that doesn't feel right and then in the end i caves and i did actually go commercial root for wild I made a character because like wanted it to be an experiment for me. I had to process it like that. And we'll get through it. Because i was doing something that felt so fall from my own musical wild. By and to be honest. I just wanted to test like okay if i want to be on american radio i work. These people is gonna work. Ara- it's it's a system not really Criticizing that but it is a system the way that you operate your is much more kind like brutal people might sink. You know so dame like well. I mean therapath and you have to work with specific people. They're usually eight sons amortization eight songs. That's ridiculous i know and if you don't fit purely into part you just won't gotten paul but if you don't fit purely unsettle settle tons of new bone on sunday so you kind of just in the middle not played z. Do have to really like play this game and for some artists. They're so good today. Works is suits them but for me like it was really really bad for me. Like i've never felt so ill in a campaign as i did with lecture hall. I was wearing a wig every day. You know i still sold like a million singles. I still felt like like off criticism better. Yeah like well. Why wasn't it chop. Oh it's g. I was radio. Why he's selling not much wiser charting. Especially i think if you feel that you've had to compromise any of your musical other no autonomy or integrity to be able to take descru- i think what i've i've done this thing that i didn't necessarily enjoy that much. And i don't want to generalize and say that you didn't have any great sessions with other people. Because i know you did but i've also four about the fact that that was a compromising difficult time for you because you'll having to give up your some of your musical freedom. I guess to make space for someone else's and i'm be brilliant but i think with some of the people you're with you know it was mostly men the us workers yet mostly man. And i think what really was working with understood the concept of the time sony she realized Creates your tablet. Fans reconnected with it. And i mean long story short it on glad if that happened because a introduced me to whole new fan base and be the following records i dated. I really I kind of sat down with those types of aspirations. And i just made a deal with myself that if i was going to be an office so i was gonna do it on my own on my own terms regardless of what kind of success we'd get from that and it worked really well. It did but it was unusual route again because it was it was right. That's the third record. Says the third record is the one where you would not actually given a lot of support by your label. A huge not. He knows what a lot of there was like a giant. Pr rollout for that. Like it was no because you hadn't taken yeah and you to kind of really worker. An unusual promo campaign that you've kind of devised yourself because well you don't want to work with all the big famous men that we can put you with so you're on your own yet. I'm also i just think with radio stations like radio one in the uk again is kind of is quite narrow. Sometimes for labels and they struggle to find. They've struggled finding him for me. And so i devised a strategy which would enable my fans to support me. They want to if they let me sick. is fruit of the month new basically like bias on each month and you preordered the album and as as result with no radio play. I go like a talk. Ten rattled in the. Us never had so from that. I got so much confidence is like you. Don't have to compromise yourself. There is a way but you have the guts to do.
Ballots and Bullets: Mexico's Elections
"Mexicans wants to the polls yesterday in a set of elections in which ninety three million people were able to vote on more than twenty thousand positions and yet the person who has figured most prominently in campaigning. wasn't on any of the ballots. andres manuel lopez. Obrador was applauded as he cast his vote. Yesterday is halfway through a six year term as president when he came to power promised to transform the country he vowed to stand up for the poor to fight corruption to address the drug related violence that has long plagued the country. His critics say he's failed in all those emissions and that he's used undemocratic methods to push through his policies across the country. Election campaigns have been marred by violence. More than thirty candidates have been murdered. The votes are still being counted but early results suggest. The president's party has lost some of the legislative stranglehold. It had been enjoying these mexico's biggest ever elections in terms of the number of price for grabs. Sarah burke is our central america bureau. Chief all five hundred seats of the lower chamber of the legislature. The fifteen governors of the thirty two states there are thirty state. Legislators and thousands of local positions is also going to determine the president lopez operators influence over the next three years or serve his term push a six year term and twenty twenty four as it stands marina. His party has the simple majority in the house. And with its allies Supermajority the initial results the projections. That are coming out at the moment. Suggests they're going to lose the supermajority with allies keep the simple majority with the allies. Put loser on their own. So they're going to have stood lot more negotiating in the second passive his time.
Did Australia Get Its Vaccine Strategy Right?
"Government government was was thinking thinking about about spending spending as as much much as as $130 billion on job caper. Turns out they did not end up needing to spend that much by the parameters they had set themselves. But in that context $130 billion. It's a massive program never spent that much. At the same time in the middle of last year. There are obviously contemplating how much to spend on a vaccine. We end up spending about $3.3 billion right now, we don't have the vaccines that we would like to have in the rollout has Bean slowed. Is this hindsight? Or is it pertinent criticism during government today Announcing $50 million a lot less 50 million, as opposed to billions to help potentially make an Emory in a vaccine here. We didn't spend money on making those here. Last year. In announcing that money today, the acting premier James Molina, was pretty pointed He was essentially saying the federal government should have done this 12 months ago. Side said. I'm very placed two unanswered. The injuries government will be providing $50 million to kick start the establishment off on shore manufacturing off Marina vaccine right here in Victoria. 12 months ago would have been the best time to have done this. The next best time is right now. Right now, we need to do this. This time would have been 12 months ago, according to the state labor government. We picked four vaccines. One of them fell over. That was the one of the University of Queensland. We picked one to make here. That was the Oxford AstraZeneca vaccine. That's kind of you, mate and he's being made by CSL. Should we have been preparing to make another one here? The government argues that the CSL vaccine the one they're going to make the Oxford AstraZeneca was further down the line. It had been used our bit. It's on the basis. It's technology is the basis for any bowl of accent. I think it's technology has also been used. To vaccinate wild animals against righties. The federal government's argument has always been that the Marine a vaccines like flies is one he's and was more experimental. They'd wait the
Actors of Color Sweep Sag Awards for the First Time
"The screen actors guild has announced the winners of its sag awards. Npr's bob mondello reports. They could possibly up an oscar calculations for the first time at the sag awards performers of color one in all four acting categories viola davis and the late chadwick. Boseman won best actress and best actor as blues musicians in marinas black bottom daniel polluters fire return as activist. Fred hampton took best supporting actor in judas and the black messiah and as minorities feisty korean grandmother us young yoon won best supporting actress because the screen actors guild represents so many voters at the academy awards. The sags are often regarded as predictors of oscar success last year. The guild awarded best acting ensemble parasite beginning that films march to a best picture. Win at the oscars. This year's award for acting on samba went to trial of the chicago. Seven
Why mRNA Vaccine Technology is Totally Safe
"Dr deborah fuller. I'm a professor in the department of microbiology. At the university of washington. School of medicine. Dr fuller has spent decades studying the kinds of vaccines were now using to fight. Cove it one of the things that a lot of people don't realize is i think that Amarna vaccines just suddenly appeared as a brand new vaccine when covid nineteen started but there has been research going on in this field for over thirty years and i was one of those people thirty years ago who i started working on the idea of a code into your cells and express a protein that was stimulated immune response. So you're basically the perfect person to tackle a wide range of questions about all these different vaccines are you gain. I am totally game absolutely. Let's give it a shot okay. My buddy was too shy to call our voicemail line and admit that he's scared of 'em are a but this listener was not. Hey sean looking. For the science face evidence that suggests that lab created. Mr rene is not gonna trigger some sort of long-term averse affecting my body and say five twenty forty or sixty years. I feel like. I'm being asked to trust something that does not have published long-term medical research behind it. What school leaves my future. Something unknown risk. What would you say to people like. Dude let's start out with general with vaccines idea that they're gonna cause some sort of issue five ten years from now that's just doesn't happen back us to how vaccines work. They get in. They do their job. They go away. Vaccine does stimulate an immune response. And then when you get exposed to a pathogen that immune response is going to act on it and get rid of that pathogens so they do a very focused directed immune response and once they get inside your cell and they instruct yourself to do that. They disintegrate our body deals with 'em are a all the time we'll eat it were exposed to it were. It's in our environment and knows what to do with marina.
Thurston County deputy in stable condition following surgery
"County deputy is in stable condition following surgery last night after being stabbed during a confrontation with the man who she then shot at he was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center. Almost Joe Marina was at the scene and initial call to 911 took a very terrible turn here in the elm. Someone was reporting an unwanted person in their home who refused to leave on Holly Street southeast, but Thurston County deputy showed up to try to help. But within two minutes of her arrival, she radioed back in saying she'd been stabbed and had fired at the man. Who attacked her. That deputy was taken to a hospital in stable condition. The man was taken by helicopter. The harbor view, of course, just set off a huge response to come to that. Deputies aided to also render assistance to the man who she'd fired upon at least 20 units is what neighbors who are telling us that they saw go in here. Begin a deputy stabbed in stable condition. A man taken harbor view in what was an officer involved shooting here in hell.
Thurston County deputy stabbed, suspect injured in officer-involved shooting outside Seattle
"Month Thirsty County deputy is in stable condition following surgery last night after being stabbed during a confrontation with the man who she then shot at. He was airlifted to Harborview Medical Center. Como's Joe Marina was at the scene. Initial call to 911 took a very terrible turn here in the elm. Someone was reporting an unwanted person in their home who refused to leave on Holly Street southeast, But Thurston County deputy showed up to try to help. But within two minutes of her arrival, she radioed back in saying she'd been stabbed and had fired at the man who attacked her. That deputy was taken to hospitals in stable condition. The man was taken by helicopter. Harbor view, of course, just set off a huge response to come to that deputy's aide and to also render assistance to the man who she'd fired upon. At least 20 units is what neighbors who are telling us that they saw Go in here began a deputy stabbed in stable condition. A man taken harbor view in what was an officer involved shooting.
Serbia vs. Portugal: Ronaldo Robbed Of Game-Winner
"Kick things off by focusing on serbia's two two draw against portugal political tuna at halftime. So getting back to two two but the big talking point cray was late f- from cristiano renaldo and doubts whether or not a date cross the line. It wasn't given echo furious. Serbia had just ten men with half sent off but really it was neither here nor there. A minute left. And the extra time as you said long diagonal ball. Over the top of the defendant. The at the angle was not keeper. Really pulled decision to komo judger and rinaldo from manado really. Not a language said took it for time. Lick good ball was traveling over the line. In one of the seven defenders. Go back to hook it. No at dead on the face of a look over up just in a couple of sales on twitter and when is twitter ever wrong just in unless the angles are wrong from the pictures at the whole ball was probably over and of course. You've got goal. Line technology el al ticket to melanie as the ball. Hovering over the light will not be given for deadlock just managed to meander over but cost. Don't have this technology and we're talking about world cup. Qualifiers here in the technology has been around for a good couple of years. Now at least until now have an qualifiers all beat when you argument. Well the cut off gibraltar. Walk marina or wherever. I sorry that just doesn't cut it because it's too
Man-Made Operations Present Serious Threat To Ocean Biodiversity
"Fish contend with evermore relentless methods other threats are looming over their survival the many other activities in the oceans that perhaps go a little bit under the radar or not as indata as fisheries for example coastal zone development the removal of mangroves and see grosses for a number of purposes from mineral extraction to the building marinas to the expansion of bet's to dragging of harbors lots of those activities that perhaps one does not think so much in terms of the impact. That is the first thing. Second of course. Oil exploration and such activities that do have significant impacts most of those activities. Take place with a narrow band from the continental shelf. They will be largely within the first fifty kilometers from the coast. That is the area of the oceans that he's particularly impacted. And i'm including here. Pollution issues runoff from agriculture production. Lots of nutrients are end up in the plastic pollution and the like those areas of a highly impacted when it comes to high-seas further away from the coast than the major impact really is climate change because the ocean place a very significant role in regulating the climate for example ninety percent of the additional heat that we have produced as a result of global warming sits in the ocean and a quarter of the carbon emissions that we emit are in the ocean so the ocean has a very very significant rolling climate regulation and also a significant impact in fact. It is the geographical area that will suffer the impact of climate change. Most so when you think about temperature change what you'll see is that organisms adopt that so all fish tend to have an environmental window. They feel comfortable in and that environmental wind might be safe from seventeen to eighteen degrees if those seventeen to eighteen degrees move physically because the water is warming they will move without water and so we expect a number of species to move to. What's the polls in both directions. So that's the first impact changes in distribution. There will be also changes in production. Some species will see a decrease in production another son increasing production all that has huge implications for food production in the ocean at all levels if you can imagine for example. A fisherman suddenly going out to sea not finding the face that they're used to fishing on it's not that easy to change to another species to fish because some of them require different boats different gear on different technology and different expertise. That goes all the way. The food chain all the way up to humans.
Mark Morris: Buying a Home as Investment Can Become a Heavy Burden
"When you hear the name mark morris. I want you to high cashflow. Portfolios mark is an expert at building developer relationships and helping house builders achieve discrete volume sales at speed alongside in. It freelance career. He has been a property investor for the past twenty years building a portfolio of biden alette apartments and houses across greater manchester. He is also built a solid income generating portfolio in the mid west of the us. Including ohio. where. I grew up outside of cleveland. So mark take a minute in philly for tidbits about your life. Sanju sheddings absorption. So yes she switched on. I was was in icu. Freelance i was employed full sudafed mid twenties and then when we came to the what would what you may remember the Units thousand mobile. Everybody believed that when the clocks when the diet changed nine thousand nine hundred ninety two thousand. Who's going to be magadan. None of the computers worse on in those sort of times. You know companies. I work for finance initials. Just paying ridiculous amounts only for contracts is just to get bums on tested and as we all know now it was a complete dump squib in the wall a really lights the freelance world. All the who wants to two thousand dollars over loss of come shots. As if finished the assignments finish they could find new signings and allow people became employed or went back to just the danger. I was really really adamant levels. Gonna do the fumes out an illness you know it. Nearly money was tight. And i was struggling on a realized needed some way of raising faceting to government with these to kuwait for these breaks in between science. And that's really started looking at property. I was really keen on. I started building very small. Folio parents were involved in property. And i really realized that was chain to enable mix to continue a freelance career. And that's really where stars interesting and you said your parents what experience today they were places or yeah they were they were actually renting holiday homes and a cold the lake district which is about an hour an hour and a half wave on. When i was very young i used to go. There needs to clean and they used to take book in. So i could see how the property the property business. Words open cell becoming a freelancer. Never at any sort of money at the anger means so i needed started actually finding the walls. A cash should the under the move on a bit of fox together. That's all yeah let's start invested in bronson. It's an interesting story because sometimes what we learned in our youth comes back later to help us so well. Now it's time share your worst investment ever since no one ever goes into their worst investment thinking we'll be tell us a bit about the circumstance leading up to tell us your story. She'll so probably around the year. Two thousand five prophecy prices about point very boyens. No you went down to the pulp. Everybody was talking about. Everybody was getting surprise. You not taxi. Drivers rids tropic is getting closer with you know with all the height how to threaten to was an estate agent and he said look you know i two or three approaches but i got gotta cashcall together wanted to try and create more cash to give me this sort of space for when i was out the contracts so he suggested. Why don't we go. This loss of new build new built developments in a place called wales. Which is you know in the uk on marinas. And let's go and have a look. And i was quite impressed by him because he owns his own business. Not saying yeah yeah. Let's show enough with when which sold round the few places. In wales armed with came on warm marina development was being sold off clump so all the walls literally we went to the agents. All the world's a big model booth this arena development was going to sell useful the ashtray by the marina. The guy that wo- he was selling like a dream was these properties are selling. Those should off planet two hundred k. You know within his twelve pro build within eighty. They'll give you two fifty six day boy. Was i just call in the height within ten minutes of full a deposit down you know never really saw that was it. You know how solta. I was gonna make quick this quick book. Wow brilliant advocacy was gonna to go so well how was i. Think he's probably hounds with all developments with side gets in delays so twelve months into eighteen months eighteen months tune into years. All this time it was thinking. She's great of a to k reservation. Fee doubt on this property is increasing crease in talk about gray leverage on a suitcase investment and then after about two years start completing development lit chalet within me completing in two thousand seven with about two months. The crash happened know would so can big time. Us england every you know suddenly. Wow a suddenly realize on this fifty sixty k though is gonna make was gonna become essentially a fifty sixty k loss because very quickly. Nobody was buying. These apartments wasn't gonna turn. I wasn't going to turn over the thing. So many i mean it was. It was a castle varis. Now only because i felt was though a wasn't to be keeping old at the time used finance put a small deposit down and offensively but not finished. I couldn't i couldn't remortgage because i was in negative atwood said just couldn't evaluation would have been sixty k. Down i would have thought another eight just to get another
2021 Oscars Best Actor Nominations Make History
"Kademi awards are making history already. The oscar were just announced and it turns out nine of the twenty acting. Nominations went to people of color making it the most diverse field in oscar's history. They include the late chadwick. Boseman who starred in marinas black bottom and stephen youth from minority who is the first asian american to pick up a best actor
Seattle's Denny Park cleared of illegal homeless camp, are more to follow?
"A homeless camp and Denny Park and now some people are asking that the same could be done with encampments in their neighborhoods. Comas Joe Marina, reports from the ballot comments weren't encampment continues to grow. The daily struggle to survive plays out for all to see it. Ballard Commons. Eric and Maggie says when she learned city officials had ordered all tends to be removed from Denny Park. Following weeks of working with the campers to get them into other shelters. It got her thinking they went about it in a proper way. They alerted them to give people time They did outreach services, and I'm wondering why it's not happening across the rest of the city. The city's new Hope team says it continues to work to connect homeless people to re sources and Recently got one person of the Commons into a tiny home more than 350. New shelter spaces will be added in the coming months, which could give the city more options when it comes to dealing with problematic encampments in city parks. City Council member David Strauss, whose district includes the Ballard Commons doesn't support more homeless camp sweeps. Let's
Who Needs the Europa League Title Most?
"Here's your to win. The europa league manchester united installed his early favorites. Actually co-favorites with spurs english teams. One two three even arsenal getting a better odds to in the euro league van c milan. Let's focus in on those three english clubs specifically their managers. Craig i'll start with you. Which is three need to win the europa league. Most i suppose seventy one hundred in milan because the book is going through. That could be the only reason i passed. Thank josiah marines. When there's the most. Because i think he's the mine under most pressure. His league possession at moment stinks the team's performances have been pretty rotten in terms of on the eye on the country mile off the top four. At one point the talk was others team in the title race and so he needs to deliver something otherwise. He's under severe pressure. I mean you could say well attack. The does he's got cut behind them transition to ask no. I think he's pretty safe there and they talk for. There's no doubt about so. I actually think marinas the mon- needs it. The most stevie you agree they still got a shot at hardware in the league cup final. They got a shot at top six. Maybe an outside shot at top four spurs really. Need this most absolutely think so. Yeah arsenal. yeah we think point lead over you. He's he's got an f. e. cop behind them less than two months ago so he's fine creek said during transition marino. Another honda is is is not in my opinion going to be in the top four. That's why he was brought and it wasn't brought in to do anything else so it's important that he does produced. So we're because that will deflect away from what has jaw was and the premier league and unfortunately for him yes. He's a the problem is they'll position gsa city who nobody wants to face. So i'm one hundred percent we create. This is absolutely marino. And tom mark from the manchester united perspective. Just how important is this to jar. His record and cup. Tournaments is well documented over four in finals. Big without first trophy be. I think it needs to win one soon. Because it's now four years when united trophy on a long time and they always have the opportunity in the kaaba cup of one. One that need is more than tottenham because five years at the champions league. The asked really really the champions football. I it's sick of being semi-finalists are knocking on the door. They're not gonna win the primarily this season to trophies. This is man united. We're talking about. We're talking about the process itself alongside by munich real madrid barcelona as one of the biggest club in the world. The biggest clubs in the world win trophies and is now four years since one. United one one-stroke trophy with the minor the minor cops. Let's be honest. The league company europa league in two thousand seventeen. They haven't won a big trophy since whilst explosion retired. Let's be honest. The two thousand thirteen primarily because even fa co-ops and the von hall didn't really count towards the biggest trophy so united. Need over the start winning again. And i think social really needs it but if he doesn't win a trophy this season i don't think it'll be the end of their old firm. I think you'll still be there. But i do think the to kick on become this team is going to challenge for the majors. They have to win something. So craig no no i just think off the bucket marks point that yet yeah financially obstacle. But we're talking about modules marina for the reasons that steve and i say and and say well and it's a big f because it's not you know some good teams in there. They say it was a year in the league and we lost hurricane and we will see all these excuses. You'll save won the europa league a nuts champions league football because that's the carrot dangled for when the euro league note from a united perspective. As augie said you know when you're polite for them and their historical standpoint is neither here in the last good marino himself. He delivered second-place mandated. Emily he delivered the gop league undesirable cup. So they've done recently. They really need to be the primarily title at least go neck and neck all the way until publiz reasons you take a trophy as a manager and you would take if you united but really the dining a much. Bigger table than the europa league
Africa's Great Green Wall to combat desertification secures $16.8 billion in international finance Impact
"Now we have science writer. Rachel danske with an update on africa's great green wall project which will soon see an infusion of billions of dollars from the world bank and others this project. The great green wall is intended to serve as a bulwark against desertification of the land south of the sahara desert while at the same time supporting communities that live in this region. Okay rachel how're you doing. I'm doing well. Thanks for having me sure. This is a rape big wall. This is a big project. It's basically supposed to be this green band that spans about seven thousand kilometers across the whole hop of africa. It launched back in two thousand seven. Rachel what would you say. The progress has been since two thousand seven now to two thousand twenty one almost non-existent which is why they launched this new round of funding last month. There was an assessment that found that a fraction of the goal had been achieved so far and the goal is for twenty thirty so they realized that time was running out right throughout this piece. You make this really important distinction between planting a tree and growing a tree. Why is that so important to think about when you know thinking about restoring lands or planting trees to help prevent desertification. The first time. I heard it. I just thought well. That's a really good way to put it. And then when racer after another would phrase it that way that we don't plant trees we grow them because that's been one of the missing pieces in restoration. Efforts globally not even specific to the great green wall but just in restoration landscape and forest restoration. Generally there has been this focus on planting trees but little focus really on looking at what gets planted in the first place in paying attention to the species diversity in the planting material and making sure that it's the right tree for the right place. There's also last follow plus maintenance of the tree then there needs to be talked to someone in west africa who was saying that. He's traveled to so many countries throughout the continental. Seen so many trees planted. But where the forests. Yeah that's a really interesting way of thinking about it. Basically tree planting mania that's been happening has come from all these different projects foundations quotas. That are saying oh. It costs a dollar to put a tree in the ground and we're going to offset our carbon. We're going to green the world but no one's looking after these trees and making sure that they live beyond that for sheer gas so now that we know that. That's not a good way to go about this. There's actually a lot of research. That's found some of the best practices for restoration projects. What are some of the recommendations have come out from research. In the past ten years when paper published last year talked about ten golden rules for reforestation. And they think those summed up a lot of the recommendations really well in addition to just protecting existing forests which probably sounds obvious. But there's a lot of research on the new. I don't have the same benefits that existing ones do and it's hard to replace that beyond that involving local communities has been just incredibly important component that researchers are saying was not really part of the focus before because the restoration ecologists are focused on the physical research and they aren't trained to think about how people play into the picture and it's just so important to the survival of the trees because it's people who are planting trees and it's people who are maintaining the trees and if you don't have community by an investment in rye these trees there and interested keeping them there. The trees aren't going to last and the trees only have their benefits when they last going back to trees here for a minute you mentioned keeping old us in place for protecting them. What else is being looked at. So that's when using a diversity of species so that there can start to be restored. Biodiversity rather than just monoculture of trees. They're starting to be focused now. Also on the quality of the seeds. And what you're actually planting. And how do we build. The systems and infrastructure for collecting and improving. Seeds is going to be the most resilient seed for that species but then it's also about the genetic diversity because there can be inbreeding with plants. If you're not collecting from wide enough geographic area than you can start to sort of limit. The gene pool and that can be problematic. You talk about this example in ethiopia of a seat initiative a network that is supposed to improve the quality of seats. Can you talk about how that would work. And how it would involve the community. The provision of adequate trees deep portfolio or pets. Bo is a project in ethiopia that they're calling it a functional trees seed system. It's a multi-pronged effort. They're trying to develop standards for seed collection and sharing that. There's high quality seed that will ensure that the trees that are planted can be their most resilient they're developing maps for how to source those seeds they're trying to strengthen the research system the infrastructure and the the research system to improve seed quality and they're linking all of that to the people who will use the seeds seeds there's technical training for farmers and the local language and there are diagrams of how to store different types of seeds. They're really trying to get that knowledge to the community to farmers and local nurseries to scale up the capacity of local decentralized infrastructure. Is there another model project that people might be looking at to expand as the money comes in. Are there other areas. That are doing good things. Yeah there was one of their project that i came across the one billion trees for africa project. And it's led by this man from cameroon tabby jota. He talked about how he grew up in this thriving economy system and he went off to university and when he came back the lands that he new as a forest with no longer for us. He started planting marina cheese and cola nut trees and mingo trees and all these different trees that would restore some of the soil health that he thought had been lost but also produce food and income generating opportunities for people so that they would be invested in keeping the trees there. He called his approach. The contagion approach. Because it's just sort of caught on. He got a bunch of men and women in this one community to be involved in the tree planting the neighboring communities saw what was happening and he was very clear that it's not like a drastic change where their community sedley rich where they weren't before but the small benefits were noticeable and so the neighboring community wanted to do something similar. And so it's just been a word of mouth approach so as he developed this very grassroots success he's gotten funding from more international sources than use it to do the work on the ground in these different communities mostly in west africa. And he's starting to do more and more with the great great wall which seems very exciting so there are a couple of different findings that we talked about that suggests the way forward for this type of restoration project involving the community diversity of. They're planting making sure that they're not just putting stuff in the ground but they're actually supporting plant growth and the communities around it but another thing that comes up a lot in your story is now we kind of what should happen. Researchers have come to a lot of conclusions that are very useful. But then there's the practice what's actually happening on the ground and maybe even what will happen on the ground. What are some of the biggest impediments to implementing the results of this research. One interesting comment. That i heard was that the implementing partners people with the money don't have scientist on their teams. They don't realize how complicated it is to plant a tree into get it right and to make sure that grows the lack of knowledge in the right places and the lack of communication between the people with the money and the people with the knowledge and also the community who is going to be involved. Those conversations aren't being had something else that a here is the expectations that donors have. They want fast results. And that's not. How trees in general work. But it's especially not how effective restoration works because all of these things need to happen and they take time getting communities involved. There's a lot of upfront investment. That needs to happen. In developing all of this infrastructure and research systems with a lot faster to just go and say just plant a bunch of eucalyptus trees. Because that's what they have the seeds and planting materials for. There's a disconnect between the speed that donors want to see results and the reality of what needs to happen. I've seen that you've written about this project for years now. What do you think you're going to see if you check back in two years. I hope to see that things. Like the pats project and this other effort the one billion trees for africa a hope that they have scaled and and that they inspire or serve as models for other projects. I don't know where. I'm placing bets. It feels like there is enough of a resounding message coming from the research community about the importance of this and the importance for the effective ecosystem function restoration and the community development but also for the climate benefits and if the global fenders governments who want to plant trees for the climate benefits if they are serious than they will start listening to these researchers. This is like thousands of miles. Four thousand miles. That's like the us plus another third right east west a huge huge area to cover an across countries. And all these different people's. How is this. possible. Rachel i mean this is a global scale. This is a huge project. it's huge. It's huge and that's probably why it sounded like the great idea when they announced it. And why didn't go anywhere for ten years but it's the partner agencies that i've spoken with involved in this project. The great queen wall are really clear that it's an environmental program but it's also the social alliance when that's meant to economic development but also really impart some resilience. See into these communities. Who are the most vulnerable to the effects of climate change. That's why they're really ramping. Up this funding now because they see the value for the planet from a climate change perspective but also for the millions of people across this gigantic area. Pinks rachel thanks for having me. Sure rachel Danske is a science writer based in denver. You can find a link to story on the episode page for the podcasts. At science mag dot org slash podcast.
Seattle's Climate Pledge Arena teases major announcement this week in new video
"Get an announcement today about the first major concert at the new climate Pledge Arena at Seattle Center. Marina managers released a video yesterday It ended with the words find out who on the screen, and today's date will be sure to let you know when that happens. Climate pledge Arena is due to open this fall.
"marinas" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Or NJ died dot com You're gonna lose at least £20 money back guarantee. Or, you know 25 to 35 to 35 to 45 plus pounds is typically what we see with women and men across the board marinas here with May normally, you know, I do that She just looks like she's about to get shot out of a cannon over here. I don't if it's too much caffeine, and he just fired up about what, you're gonna talk about it. I had six shots of expressive this morning. I don't know what it is, but it's Don't know what it is, but if they really just moving back and forth, so I don't know if you want. You want to talk about some stuff. You want me to do? Biggest winners. Biggest losers. I mean women. Then tell me what you want to do. Because you're like raring to go. You know, I was just, you know, I've been watching six shot to express. I did. I did. I don't know. You know, I just It's kind of interesting because you know, we've been We've been seeing so many, um Younger folks lately in our offices, which is really not the greatest sign of our society, our society and you know, interestingly enough, we actually live in the tri state area, which is much more active due to the fact that you know you've got New York City and you've got you know some smaller cities within even New Jersey and upstate New York and things like that. So you would think people are getting out more and walking and doing just regular type stuff, not even talking about exercise. But you know, as soon as you leave this area, you know we've got the complete opposite. People are not walking as much. They're really driving more and really leading much more sedentary lifestyles, especially with all the electron IX that we have available to us, And this is now starting like earlier and earlier and earlier, So we're seeing this Um, change and shift and what's happening as opposed to going, you know, in the right direction. It's actually going in the wrong direction. It's really unfortunate. I mean, listen, here's the deal. I'm fairly active. I haven't been to a supermarket in three years. I mean, I order everything that I need for my family online, and it gets delivered within two hours. So there's absolutely no reason for me to ever leave the house other than go to work on, pick up the kids from school, which I don't do. You know, walking, So you know, if you take a look at, like even our Children these days, all of the kids are now sitting on their phones. They're sitting on their computers or playing video games. They have zero um, incentive to get up and move except for one of my kids. But the point is, is that so? We're seeing a lot younger people in our offices and the problems that they're coming in with the health issues that they're coming in with. I am. Really things that we never used to see until people are in their mid forties mid fifties. Now we're seeing a lot of these health issues. Foods from the beginning. Coming in, like mid thirties, even late twenties, I'm seeing some people coming in and filling out the dramatically dramatically overweight, dramatically overweight but the city morbidly obese, But even if they're not even morbidly obese, they're coming in with health problems like high blood pressure, cholesterol medication all of a sudden. All these new things, that's my breathing, and she's a lot of times. It's now in much younger ages, So you know it's quite sad and what's really great about our program on and you know, I don't like to talk about our competitors. But really, they've followed suit and what we do now, But what's interesting is that Our program gets you to lose the weight really quickly and then gives you a road map to how to keep it off and how to stay more active and how really to maintain. The weight loss, and what I like about it is that the results are very fast. Amazing results are, you know, I know my staff sends me the results. You know, on a daily basis where they where they go into a spreadsheet. We see some results that people they send in the few on a daily basis that are really amazing. You know, I'm looking at a few of them now, Tom Day 14 down £19.4. I mean the visceral fat, which is the fact choking off the organs. The The fact around the organs that's blood pressure, diabetes, heart disease cancer from a 25 to a 20 on the visceral fat rating. The fact percentage which is amazing, because we want to make sure that you're losing fat, not losing water. The fat percentage down from 45% body fat to 38% body fat now, so basically everything that the person is that Tom has lost and more Has been toxic fat. I mean, that's the fact that causes all the different issues and problems that we that we see that's the fact that's being that all the toxins in the body or being stored in there that's causing all the general issues in the body. And so that's down from 45% to 38%, which is just incredible that everything he's lost his facts. We make sure that you know, we make sure that people coming in the part of the supplements or personalized based on hair, saliva, blood work assessment by energetic testing. On gesso. We personalized supplements to get the body burning its own toxic fat for fuel, And that's why we see at least £20. That's why we can guarantee I should say at least £20 in 40 days. That's why we typically see 35 to 45 plus pounds lost with with men and 25 to 35 somewhere in there with women on so This is the type of things that we see on a regular basis. Jordan Day 12 down £14.5 Maryland Day 13 £13, So it's really you know, basically almost a pound of days. What we're really saying here on what's amazing is they're getting into that fat burning almost immediately because I have this what I was going to say before his I have Mary Jo, who is down £10.4 in 14 days, Her body fat, perfect percentage has gone. I'm 34.6 to 30.2. That's great. So basically in 14 days, she's lost about 90% all fat the I don't need it might even be hired by do my math the right way, Right? So she the £10.4 that she's lost in 14 days has been all fat, so her headaches are gone because the water is actually shooting up. It's not. She's actually absorbing it the right way. She's not becoming dehydrated. She doesn't look sickly. She doesn't look like God forbid something is going on. It's quite the opposite, right? Yeah, that's and that's what we want to really make Sure it's people coming in. That's why they're coming in every 10 to 14 days, So we monitor people. We monitor people. To make sure they're losing fact not losing water. That's not what we want to see. We want to replace the fat in the cells with water in the cells, and that's the personalized supplements help do that helps the body absorb the water the right way for for each individual. S o to get these types of results and this, remember this is without shots without hormones. This is without surgery. You're not hungry on the program because your body is burning at least 2 to 7000 calories of its own toxic.
"marinas" Discussed on 710 WOR
"5658555653438 or N j died dot com You're gonna lose at least £20 money back guarantee. Or, you know 25 to 35 to 35 to 45 plus pounds is typically what we see with women and men across the board marinas here with May normally, you know, I do the she just looks like she's about to get shot out of a cannon over here. I don't if it's too much caffeine, and he just fired up about what you're gonna talk about six. I had six shots of expressive this morning. I don't know what it is, but it's Don't know what it is, but if they likely just moving back and forth, so I don't know if you want. You want to talk about some stuff. You want me to do? Biggest winners. Biggest losers. I mean women. Then tell me what you want to do. Because you're like raring to go. You know, I was just, you know, I've been watching six shots to express. I did. I did. I don't know. You know, I just It's kind of interesting because you know, we've been We've been seeing so many, um Younger folks lately in our offices, which is really not the greatest sign of our of our society. And, you know, interestingly enough, we actually live in the tri state area, which is much more active due to the fact that you know you've got New York City and you've got you know some smaller cities within even New Jersey and upstate New York and things like that. So you would think people are getting out more and walking and doing just regular type stuff, not even talking about exercise. But you know, as soon as you leave this area, you know we've got the complete opposite. People are not walking as much. They're really driving more and really leading much more sedentary lifestyles, especially with all the electron IX that we have available to us, And this is now starting like earlier and earlier and earlier, So we're seeing this Um, change and shift in what's happening, as opposed to going You know, in the right direction. It's actually going in the wrong direction. It's really unfortunate. I mean, listen, here's the deal. I'm fairly active. I haven't been to a supermarket in three years. I mean, I order everything that I need for my family online, and it gets delivered within two hours. So there's absolutely no reason for me to ever leave the house other than go to work. On pick up the kids from school, which I don't do. You know, walking, So you know, if you take a look at, like even our Children these days, all of the kids are now sitting on their phones. They're sitting on their computers or playing video games. They have zero incentive to get up and move except for one of my kids. But the point is, is that so We're seeing a lot younger people in our offices and the problems that they're coming in with the health issues that they're coming in with. I am. Really things that we never used to see until people are in their mid forties mid fifties. Now we're seeing a lot of these health issues. Foods from the beginning. Coming in, like mid thirties, even late twenties, I'm seeing some people coming in and filling out the dramatically dramatically overweight, dramatically overweight but the city morbidly obese. But even if they're not even morbidly obese are coming in with health problems like high blood pressure, cholesterol medication all of a sudden. You know all these new things that's my breathing issues. A lot of times that's now in much younger ages, So you know, um, it's quite sad and what's really great about our program on and you know, I don't like to talk about our competitors. But really, they've followed suit and what we do now, But what's interesting is that Our program gets you to lose the weight really quickly and then gives you a road map to how to keep it off and how to stay more active and how really to maintain. The weight loss, and what I like about it is that the results are very fast. Amazing results are, you know, I know my staff sends me the results. You know, on a daily basis where they where they go into a spreadsheet. We see some results that people they send in the few on a daily basis that are really amazing. You know, I'm looking at a few of them now, Tom Day 14 down £19.4. I mean the visceral fat, which is the fact choking.
Chelsea Coaching Carousel Continues
"Lampard site as chelsea the stevie nicks and don hutchinson here to discuss that decision. St let's start simply showy. Was it fair. i don't think he's fear. No the problem is that we're talking about a club that's not normal. We're talking about club that regardless of the name of the manager regardless of the cv yelich or experience or whatever it may be when you lose so many games You don't get a chance to to get back your way. You may have been before you lose games. You lose your job. That's kind of their immortal. And so frank just falls into the into the spot where others before him. Have you lose goodbye. don't they. Size it in the statement. They weren't saying any particular progress under lampard fair. I think that's fair. I do think though he should not have been more time. Try and get his way out about for me to goodful missile and such distances all full still in the last sixteen. The jump zeke's but there's a couple of performances at the end of last season stall will season not worried that three down against west brom come back to three three sat on in game. Gema chelsea will unbelievable for forty five minutes and fought in southampton that drew dot three three will hang towards the end of the game so this being being games where he got himself into goodful. There's one periods on november december. Where the at the most clean sheets in the league and there was sitting On december the fifth on never had them is titled favorites. I didn't get carried away. And nor did frank on each Will not ready for title challenge. Anatomy bottle molested performance. Really worried may done. thousand tuna. Lost lostock could easily have been five six. But i still think you know if you'll wrote abramovich annual no the board of directors at chelsea. You must understand that. Frank lampard chelsea is going to have a difficult time. It's just not gonna come into legend and tried to call plate while cloth Lots in in a pet quality ola and marino. It's going to be difficult for him so when you are in difficult times. I would've thought. I would shut him a little bit loyalty and more only little bit patients and if it didn't work out in a month salmon chelsea was still in his position then tell them to stop in time and just seems a little bit off. What was it. What was the last straw. Well not not the luton game because they wanted strange when you suck someone to win we even. If it's in the autumn of to hold up in the league for example. I think he's an accumulation of things like the boys of said. The results haven't been good enough. He's the manager of the abramovich era with the lowest point tally per game again which is just not good enough. It's not good enough the performances that they've put the way they played no identity and we at the end of january. Now no patterns of plano star. There's nothing you can see really in the game. They played too many defeats sunday in the last six weeks and i think he also pays the difficult relationship behind with marina. Grownups difficult relationship that he had some of the dressing room. Certainly the fight. That tim of hobbies have failed so far to establish themselves in. That team is also on him. He can argue that he wanted can ride. I didn't think the team was balanced. He needed a bit more time. Whatever excuses he can come up with. I think overall is just not good enough and and we've seen in the past sake managers who've won great things like marino konchalovsky and keeping some like sorry like to finish the season and finished with with with a trophy as well for he must have. It was the right time to change and to bring much to what you don. I'm not hearing of drought. Jody morris a texas I wouldn't i wouldn't bombard the Text because a frat will be hutton. And so so. We'll jody morris But front knows. I think he's he said dot stipends not nice disappointed in raleigh saw. I'm not just go back to the bigger picture dot unless i'm naive. When you see other gonna solve show on your say mccullough frontline pod come into the league expected to win the premier league. Expect to get close to wouldn't jump. His legs latte is so difficult and you say we'll all these. I mean. this guy was going to be cycling. They when they failed to qualify for the last sixteen of the jump zig and went out ridiculously early on bodily as well or not. it was under pressure. Walk two months ago. An authentic turn things around episodes slowly. All he's not sitting tilt the league's just think a little bit of patients unfortunately talked about chelsea and night on any monitor patients when they win the league a win the very biggest these japanese. They still pull the trigger. Do you think he's biggest. Mistake has been the when you go and spend so much money on attacking players and you come to the halfway stage of the season. Nobody knows what your front four is going to be. Then i think. I if i'm looking at that from their point of view swirl ho ho long do we give this guy t saw how we're going to go forward because right now you've probably got what seven or eight players vying for four squats and we have had every single combination and we still don't know come come saturday afternoon. Who's going to. Who's going to step forward and plan that front force. Or i would suggest that's been his biggest mistake.
The Cairo Genizah with Marina Rustow
"The cairo. Anita is repository of such immense historical value. That sometimes it's easy to just assume the ways that it's important and i'm so excited to really dig in deep with marina on these important issues and think through all the different ways in which the denisa is an important historical record an important social phenomenon and an important lens through which we can understand medieval jewish has as well as the broader context in which jews as well as their neighbors lived. Thanks for listening in high marina. Welcome to the podcast here. Thank you so much for joining us. I really had such a blast reading your book and it's wonderful to be able to talk about it and to think about the really broadly. I want to think about your starting point from the book. The book is called the lost archive. And it's interesting that you are calling the cairo an archive in part because we have this great twentieth century can use a scholar. Some of gorton. Who talked about the guineas in very different terms in the introduction to his book the mediterranean society. He specifically calls the guineas a kind of an anti archive. I was wondering if you can talk a bit about the way in which you see the news as a kind of a lost archive. And what this means to you. When we think about the way that we approach vanessa and the kinds of questions that we can ask about it and what we can learn from it so i called the book the lost ark on that. Actually the claim that i'm making isn't that they can use it self archive but rather that. It contains traces of other archives. Go was right that they use is not an archive because an archive is arranged and maintained for the purposes. Not just storage. But also a retrieval so things have to be index. They have to be organized. They have to be ordered and they have to prunes for all. Those reasons are kaiser kind of different animal whereas they can isa people were just throwing stuff has early with absolutely no expectation that things would be accessible again in that sense. It was an anti our pod. But gordon says the guineas our guy because it was basically trashy what we would call a recycling bin or something like that but the inisia- is one place where we can find evidence to reconstruct the archiving practices of estate. That didn't it's preserve archive. The fontham calif it so in other words like it'd be so great if we could just walk into a building and i don't know cairo for instance and you know see the whole art of the fontham if it laid out there like i. You have a fiscal documents and then you have the administrative documents and are arranged according to date and place. This is how we kind of expect to work what you have in. The asia is a bunch of documents that may once have been thought archives but eventually were dumped and pruned from them because if things are are preserved for the purposes of retrieval then. Something's eventually have to be pruned. Otherwise you just end up with an infinite archives in kind of bored. Acn way and the other is documents that were never intended for the archive those two types of state document against each other. You can kind of triangulate what the loss ultimate archive looked like. So that's the lost ark. That i'm referring to in the title. Yeah it's this question of how we reconstruct the past in the absence of sources or in the absence of an official repository An official repository is both really good. Because it means that you have a lot of material that you can work with an official repository also means that there may be things that don't make it in there on purpose or the get removed and so i think that part of what you're doing here is using the news as a way to think through how we can approach history really different ways. That's right this is kind of in keeping with a move that some people in my field medieval middle east history have moved towards the last decade. Which is from static. Archives to archiving practices the study. we're cutting practices. And i think there's a much much broader movement towards this which is like you have a history of the book on the one. Hand the history of archives on the other which you know. Well that's your field that when you have a sense of how texts were produced and why they were producing the material forms in which they were produced in an survived again physically. How do they survive. You can actually use them as historical source material in a much more responsible way so i think part of what historians had come to do over the course of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries is in a sense to get kind of lazy which is to say that we re defied archives as a kind of ready made repository store source material as opposed to understanding that the archives an accumulation of different processes obviously not all historians. Did this. but you know. I think my expectation was very much like you know. I would love to be able to walk into a building and start looking through files and then thinking retroactively about what here isn't here whereas going from the other end which is taking all the discarded material and trying to figure out what an archive would have looked like had it survived is a different story or with is in a different way. There's the archive as it was kept in the period in question and there the curatorial conventions and standards and assumptions criteria are interesting to think about it also often quite transparent and then there's the archive as it's kind of evolved over the centuries. Let's say like. I'm an eleven twelve century historian so as it evolved in a an eight hundred subsequent years. I mean if you think about about it all right. This is a place that has some of the oldest continuously operating libraries that we know of but of course the the archival material that they have in these libraries has been organized reorganized. You know dozens of times since the fourth century or or and that means that we have to start asking different questions and the afterlife archives. From how the archives were actually produced and arranged in the time period that were studying.
"marinas" Discussed on Beekeeping Today Podcast
"Variety honey every year. Wow well in working with marina. One of the things that i've discovered is that the the The skills that you used to learn to taste honey are are somewhat similar to the skills that you use and learning to taste wine. Is that my close there. Yes you are quite correct in wine. You have You know the warmth of alcohol as a background in in honey. You have the sweetness of of sugars ground so you you. You need a little bit to get used to death. In order to appreciate all of their own mass and odor so that you can You can detect the behind the sweetness and I think that We also have some Not too sweet and even some bitter honey do do shock also consumer that sometimes say oh. No this is not for me. I don't like honey because it's sweet so we have also some very peculiar honey to make people understand what a great difference you can find between one floor source and then other jeff. Have you ever done any honey tasting on an organized. I guess going to say organized or otherwise. Yeah only the unofficial around the table tasting. I've not done any faculty man. That's good enough. If you have some yeah if you have some fun in doing that. This is a very good start. Yeah i can tell you The class we provide as marinas said. It's a mix between a tasting and lectures and basically. I think that every beekeepers should attend this class because we go through the pipeline from from the ip location from the equipment that down to the bottling and storage and we stress every little step that can interfere with han equality. So it's not the beekeeping class but is providing you a lot of good information to become good beekeeper. Of course with respect to our beekeeping because i know that in us beekeeping is mainly focus on pollination so it might be something different but With a certain extent. I think also honey eh. It's a it's a good income for beekeepers. Well i think for for many beekeepers especially a small-scale beekeepers and the backyard beekeepers they are working in a small batch environments which i think really lends itself to honey tasting competitions and also the ability to be able to sort their frames of honey and extract them based on floral sources. Time a year or color. which would lend itself. I would believe to Honey tasting competitions. What we what we witness in the last twenty year this competition led to a great increase in holly quality because a at the beginning everybody was convinced that the his only was the best in the world then when we started the comparing each other and the that their neighbor. We're able to do something better. It was a challenge a positive challenge for everybody and so in the latest year. We have a very high quality honey attending our competition. very nice. Well like i said that could've answered but it does beg the question of why should i. Why should i learn to taste honey. Like i learned to taste wine. I mean i. I know a good honey when i taste it and and and i know you've got you've got vocabulary that it's astounding described flavors of honey. Can you talk about that a little bit. Some of some of the terms. You use to describe the flavor. I can start and maybe marina you cannot something later because as you know the background of vocabulary and also the our our factory memory is related to our tradition and childhood so it's very different from country to country actually so we might change something in -nology with respect to where we are teaching it because the reference are different but but basically yes we we use a wide range of kabuli from the flora range about not. Many hani's are floral from the frugality warm for chemical or or spoil the so. We have a lot of descriptors general as a main family and then we go down to two peculiar descript or In order to make it easier for people to understand but the way tried to teach technique. We don't try to teach you how the honey should taste like we threat to teach technique in order for you to be able to apply that technique to your own production or to your local floral sources. So this is i. Think the the main reason why everybody should Get some training or or or or complete plus the sense only sensory in order to be able to understand technique and then to apply to his own production. Not only do we cheat in class how to tease and quality honey in and describe it but also Defects in honey Things that happen along the way from the hive to the bottle so This was the part about the pipeline meaning harvesting techniques techniques beekeepers used to extract or store their honey so best conditions for storing. So along the way there's different things that could go wrong. That will end up in. The honey smells and flavors. That shouldn't be there and by teaching beekeepers how to identify those defects. There's also a back end and how to correct them so again. Making beekeepers produce a high quality product. Okay what what can go wrong. What can go wrong with any. I can take that one. A lot of. I can tell you a lot of stories about that school. First of all you can choose the wrong location where to place your apiaries. I'm i'm teaching. A a young young beekeepers say teenager right now and she lives very close to a sweet factory. So this this spring he was so happy to having his first harvest of honey. And then i ended up in in having in my hands. Blue and green comes so we were investigating where this coming from. It was spring so a lot of looming was around us but then we realized that the dust one kilometer away there was a factory with some spillover flow of sweet syrups and be as. We're taking advantage of that. So this is an example of something that can go wrong actually and then you know things like the beekeeper uses too much smoke and the smoke gets absorbed into the wax. And the honey. Then.
"marinas" Discussed on AP News
"There's one thing that New York governor Andrew Cuomo is re opening the avid fisherman says marinas can resume operations for boaters but only for personal use here at the Venice marina in Brooklyn it's welcome news to the few boaters around in the one worker I found you didn't want to give his full name but says everyone knows him by top top that's good for me because it does your job why there is a life of a warrant in on the company and Rampal who was sitting on his boat wonders just how many people will be on the water given what the corona virus has done to the economy you know they have to pay the house rent their mortgages and everything else before they pay storage on a boat I mean this is a luxury not in this S. meanwhile 2 boats come in for morning fishing trip several other students let's loads more in dry dock here just waiting to go in the water maybe Julie Walker Brooklyn New York
"marinas" Discussed on Inside Conan: An Important Hollywood Podcast
"Of a milk chocolate with a crunchy can yes. We tried them at my dining room. Table might have been overkill. Yeah you serve them to us for dinner. You a little bit. I know how to put out a spread hazelnuts bread. This guy gets it so now. It's your turn to go hazel nutty and try the new eminem's hazelnut spread chocolate candies. He's today so marina you've been. How long have you been doing standup twenty years. Wow be more but it's been no tasks like say my age. You started when you were four. I know doing it a long time. And when and how did you come to conan so what was the first thing you do is set on the show or what was the first thing you did. I got blocked. I auditioned through. I what i don't remember how that happened. The first one i think yeah i think i was just walking because you had done canoas like she walks yeah. No i mean but j. j. p. He booked me. I think he saw saw me somewhere. I cannot remember contacted. Me told me to put the set together. We went back and forth and i think he was like my second late late night but really it felt like because i did craig ferguson yeah. That was my first light set the florida. That was a lot of people's i it was either kohner craig. I yeah and then after that and then j._p. Contacted knee and j._p. Was always like a really nice booker unusual yeah yeah like like i like working with him and i mean i'm not like blowing smoke anyone. We won't tell them but for real. He's just really easy to work with with and figure out your set with <hes> and so that i i was really excited about and yeah it was it made it easier for me on the show actually actually have a good time yeah he's super smart and organized and really loves comedy and comedians so yeah that all makes sense but i never saw it covers it up well. If it's if it's there i mean yeah. It is pretty much. He's sort of monotone time yeah steve. I would just probably a good asset to have in that yeah yeah it. How how did you feel like after that first set on conan. That's the most fun i've had honestly i mean. Even the second set i had was fun but the the first it was like yeah i can do this yeah and can sit at the table if just in this also because i know everyone who works behind the scenes at conan like laurie kilmartin. I you know oh i've seen when she was in new york. I've i love lori so and krone dan cronin different. These are both writers show who do stand up and started out as standpoint yeah laurie. Laurie still met lori. She goes up multiple times a night in l. A. which very chill like do a set in north hollywood would and then drive to venice later for another said..
"marinas" Discussed on Inside Conan: An Important Hollywood Podcast
"It's for her. It's for you well you. You feel like it's for her yeah and then on the weekends mostly are i guess even during the weekdays she was sitting in that chair and watch and see if you can stay in the club so it's after you pass. You're not just in like you said. The table is like an audition. Can you are you. Are you cool cookie and men. Can you maintain that stage presence or whatever you did on that night. Can you maintain that weeks. After <hes> yeah i got kicked out of the comedy cellar for one night i was hosting and i found a water bug and i did a ventriloquist with the water bug up on the piano and i heard manny didn't like that because i had to go away for a year now lower their health rating like thank you what do you do. What do you point out that there's a waterbed so funny yet but so later no more bugs yeah. We all get the boot to. That's the thing we all have that moment where we've messed up on stage and i had that oh how do you what what does it mean to mess up on stage like what my we were you. You were just saying it's do you found a water bug. I found my water. I water bug moment yeah and yeah. I kind a new. I was out like i wasn't getting as many spy <hes> and so. I just went other places like a topic that you were covered. I mean i didn't handle handle a situation that while i was hosting so i did a lot of hosting the seller and before like now they have so many shows like four shows a night five before it was just like one show one very long show from nine pm to two a._m. And you would host the whole night the whole night and so there was a little break in the middle and that break that's what they called it the break <hes> was where the host would sometimes still stay on stage while they sat people in the room that was before we obviously everything people are rushing to the seller so they really want people to stay so i didn't have that ability ability at the time to maintain what was going on. You didn't have five hours of material. I didn't know what to do. I was still very young comic nervous. We'll oh that's hard. You were supposed to be onstage performing while they're ceding people. Yes that's not but that's dating. No that was right what happened up into me and the person who was running. The manager didn't tell them that and then i think reported that i did a bad job so it was one of those things and i could see my i i. I was like all right so i'm like in trouble now and then for a while i was like i'll just go other places and work and i'll get my one spot when i do it but paul just i won't beg. I won't be like what happened. Yeah i heard that never worked never goes over never crying hooker and you can't dig like a lotta times. You never like you kind of. I you know if you're sending in person you know. If you're self aware you kind of put two together like oh i did x. and and now but no one ever lays out knowing says you've had a really bad news you to h._r. Yeah so you have to you have to to play cool and just say okay. I was lucky to have mentors that told me not to do that and they told me stories of people who could called her crying. Oh <music> so i was like okay i will because you do have that. Temptation is normal to be like what did i do. Yeah i do something especially. If do you think this is. I'm i'm the only person that has happened to but then you hear oh. This just routinely happens all the time yeah so i'll be like that with the u._2. After this podcast colin cryan <music> well the world of entertainment can get a little nutty. It's funny. You say that whatever you need an escape grab the new eminem's hazelnut spread chocolate candies guaranteed to deliver a delicious combo of hazelnuts bread and milk chocolate in every bite size piece.
"marinas" Discussed on Inside Conan: An Important Hollywood Podcast
"Get that dopamine fixed point zero zero five of the speed the nuances the timing like i was telling you they're certain little parts to the joke that after like a week of being off you'll you'll see it. You'll feel it on stage. You just feel like oh wait read. There was a tag there that i completely feel underwater almost like just it's like a fitness yeah muscle and if you don't work it out. It's getting back on the bike bike for very long yeah. It's it's it's strange. I though 'cause you would think like it's an act that i've been doing for years. Yeah be right there. You know but it's kind of scary it gets what would happen. If i took two weeks. Margaret just not leave my apartment. If you feel as if sick like a week off you feel like the funny goes us right. It's really it's the scary feeling and i was just like i told you i was like i'm in l._a. Should i go up. Find someone get on it. There's a little bit of a panic setting in because i'm thinking about that. I set back. Sometimes i'll tell the audience. It's been a while yeah here. We go you yeah. I'm very honest on stage. In seventy two hours yeah going to be a little rusty yeah and they don't and you're right. The audience doesn't know no. They like a lot of my friends will go so way you go on every single night in new york yeah yeah much. If i take a night off off. Sometimes even your friends will be like. You're not getting up tonight right. Oh no you definitely how and in new york. I don't know if it's the same but you know they're a lot clubs and you can cabinet from one to the other. I assume they're nights with multiple shows so the almost like i'm only doing one set tonight. I i used to freak out about one setback. You get older. You're like it's okay because i used to do five or six shows in one night wrote and i would like i would run around. I would take halves from rushing from ones because you know if you work like the comedy cellar color you that's the priority mandala down in the village and then you wanna make sure you keep those spots and then you get the other spots you get your spot like times yeah in the middle of the week and then you realize how close they are to the other times so ones like lower in the village and one is all the way up on the upper west or east side while we've got a kind of in your mine go. I can't really cancel these spots. I wanna keep the relationship going yeah so you have to figure it out and so this was back when there was no ubers or live oh my god so you're just.
"marinas" Discussed on KOMO
"Car running to keep you warm it you'll help arrives. You do have plenty of fuel. Take extra clothes. Make sure your cell phones are charged up with more snow expected. It's also a good idea to keep some food in the cars. Well, as things to keep your kids occupied in case, you are stuck on the road awhile. Ryan Harris, KOMO news. The calm before the next round of storms might be a good time to get some things you'll need because we're in for another tough few days. National weather service meteorologist j Albrecht says the next snow will come through quickly. But after that, he says we could see a switch to freezing rain from Seattle south freezing rain in particular can cause huge problems on the power grid has ways down trees and power lines and causes branches to come down. Power lines to come down. If you have to go anywhere. The first part of this week be really aware that there could be some pretty severe travel problems for the next couple of days. I includes ice covered roads, which can make driving especially dangerous the way, these storms appear to be time to also means they'll impact the next to several communities in mind here show, give yourself extra time. The other big concern we got to think about too with so many marinas around the. The area and storage laws. We have a lot of snow on the rooftops. A freezing temperatures all of a sudden that's gets extra heavy. You might recall snowstorms past how many of our marinas had collapses of roofs in storage sheds, if you can with the calm weather. We have today might be good to get over there. With a shovel in a broom and start clearing off the snow on top of those roofs, east of the cascades, what a nightmare on I ninety still close between Kittitas advantage because of all the drifting snow yesterday at one point. It was a blizzard warning issued for central Washington proof is.
"marinas" Discussed on KOMO
"Hour marinas right around the corner to get you up to date on your commute with some issues on the east side. It's five fifty one. Introducing the amazing iphone tenants, you'll love on T mobile but most loved and wires. It's the perfect way to stay connected to those you heart. Most fall in love with iphone on T mobile right now and you'll save three hundred dollars. Visit a store or call one eight hundred team. Service remaining balances deal thank service and finance agreements required to seventy nine ninety nine down plus thirty per month. Thanks to people were full price. Nine ninety nine ninety nine zero percents. APR for well qualified buyers plus tax on full-price allow eight weeks rebate at macysbackstage finding great gifts as as much fun is giving them get in the holiday spirit with matching PG's and lounge wear for everyone who asks for slippers, great styles for him and her why not flip a shaving kit stocking, but hurry, and they're going fast. And if you've got techy the music lovers on your list. We've got their gear from electric the headphones. It's beginning to look a lot like Christmas at macysbackstage off price on-track arriving daily. Find your store at macysbackstage dot com. Huge savings on new and previously lease furnishings. That's right. Huge savings at court furniture clearance center. Choose from our wide variety of new and previously lease furniture and decor for your home or office, you'll find so fest from one thousand nine hundred ninety nine and more everything in our nine thousand square foot. Showroom is court certified guaranteed an in stock ready for delivery or to take home today. Visit our court furniture clearance center at one three nine four six Jackson Memorial highway or go online at cork clearance, furniture dot com, mentioned radio twenty and get twenty percents off. There's a reason we invented things like same day delivery and PB and J in the same jar. We'd love convenience,.
"marinas" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"We're back the big outdoors seven hundred wwl w Cincinnati home of the best Bengals coverage. Norm Schultz's with us. Formerly the guru, the Lake Erie marine trades association, and and certainly guru a boat shows. And of course, now you cover boat shows to a certain extent, do you not for trade only? Oh, absolutely still do some consulting for Lake Erie marine trade show coming out. Of course, your show's coming up. So I gotta tell you. This is going to be an exciting year for both shows. I thought the industry continues to be on a roll. Back in oh eight but what I'm seeing is just blowing my mind the new models of boats better being and this is just one aspect of that new models of boats that are being powered by outboards chip. You're gonna believe what you're going to see. I mean when when cruiser manufacturers who are building thirty five and forty foot inboards all their lives, suddenly produce a forty foot outboard with four three hundred fifty horsepower engines on the back of it you go. Oh my gosh. The industry is is just totally revised this power plants and its power structure. And as a matter of fact, outboard engines are right now dealers are waiting for shipments of outboard engines, outboard engines are in small supply because they're in such demand. It's unbelievable. Having visited Florida a couple times over the last couple of years. And you you look at the you look in the marinas I like to hang out at the marinas and see what's, you know? See what everybody is running and those kinds of things you let you like, I love center consoles, for instance. And just the power that they're putting on the back of these boats is I don't know how the I don't know how in the hell the boat takes the beating. It's just amazing and. I'm not as knowledgeable as either you too about the power plant. I see well, I was boat shopping last year. And so and I'm looking for us boats. I'm looking one year to the next year to the next year to the next year. And it's not just the power. I'm looking at the the different kinds of layouts on the interiors of the boat. They're just so much more versatile. Guy like me who's looking for both that you can take the family dolphin watching or fishing from. There's just incredible array out there right now. One of the things that's amaze me as a Senator councils were always pigging in south Florida and whatnot. But now Senator concert consoles are very big up north in Ohio, Great Lakes and lakes. I think because they're great utility boats. You can do so many different things with a good center console. But what's really triggered? All of this is the computer back when I was younger boats took a month for a designer to sit at the drawing board and draw the vote in the make the model. Yeah. Now, they can computer design and actually have a boat in production in less than a couple of months if they want to so the changes and the addition of the benefits IP wheel where the fruit salad. I'm trying to think of the right word all the options. Now could be designed in in a matter of a month or two and on the market. That's why we're seeing so much change. To me. It's it's the most exciting time, and I've been in this industry what more than fifty years. And I I was looking at the the numbers of boats sales and up until at least, I think this was this December issue trade only. Dealers had sold cross country one hundred almost two hundred sixty thousand boats, and so they're already ahead with one month left of or maybe a half of all of two thousand seventeen. So that's that's a pretty strong. That's strong growth. Yeah. Let me just let me correct it. That's two hundred and sixty thousand votes, not I'm sorry. I read it. Good. That's where we're at. And we were when the recession hit below one hundred sixty thousand at knock knock the industry on its years. You know, so the recovery has been slow but steady and now we're up above two hundred and sixty thousand and I think this.
"marinas" Discussed on KOMO
"Aaa traffic every ten minutes on the fours marinas watching it all what's kind of getting your attention, JBL lamb. We did have a collision there that day Hossam slowdowns if you are headed near maingate, it's going to be difficult. It looks like the left lane is still blocked it happened near gravelly lake. But that's why it's stop and go as you head from maingate. To that scene. We also have slowdowns in general in this commute. So it's gonna be tough in the south sound region. From highway eighteen southbound I five hundred five southbound one six seven out of Pacific through Sumner. It's a slow go. Southbound one six seven from Renton toward the Kent Des Moines road and tough through the south center area on southbound four zero five southbound I five is tough through the Duwamish curves down through seatac area. Southbound four zero five bumper to bumper in Bellevue from five twenty three coal creek and remains gonna be sluggish up through through the Newcastle neighborhood northbound is heavy from five twenty two eighty fifth. Northbound I five leaving Seattle that's going to be rough from five twenty through shoreline and into Mountlake terrace. If you are leaving Seattle, and perhaps you're trying to get to Everett it's gonna take you about an hour and ten minutes on I five and on highway nine we still have a closure of highway nine in the big lake area. It's just out the mount Vernon. So northbound you're going to be stopped at Walker valley road southbound stopped at highway five thirty eight and again, this is because of a collision that happened at west big lake boulevard. This look at traffic is brought to you by Papa Murphy's bake it up a notch with a tasty Papa Murphy's cowboy Pete. Data for only twelve dollars. It's easy. Just pick it up on your way home because at Papa Murphy's. They make it you Bank. Your next KOMO traffic at five twenty four overnight going to be a little chilly going to get done about forty degrees.
"marinas" Discussed on Relevant Podcast
"You're listening to the marinas anti-afghan song is dripped. Okay. This is weird. This is the first license I've ever done in fifteen years without Jesse. Carey is it to listen this. Yeah. This is a two person slices. This is folks this news at you're about to hear is so important. We could not miss the segment. So here it is slices. What do you have Tyler? Okay. So I had you guys ever came in. You do a lot of online shopping have you ever purchased sites just two sites? Amazon Nike, but have you ever shopping Amazon. A Nike have you ever gotten boss upping Republic about it? And then either it comes in. It wasn't what you thought it was going to be or you're like, I don't remember ordering this at all of both have been really and regularly happen, absolutely. Dude at the two AM Instagram scroll Nike as a new it says shop now click click and then three days later box shows up. I'm like, oh, I don't remember all these late at night. And you're like I like those shoes. Yeah. So louis. Well, this view you you'll be able to relate. But the plight of the gentlemen, we're talking about today apparently recently over in China there is a day that they call singles day. It's like a black Friday over here. I don't know why they call it singles day that kind of alludes system really dark things about how we use the shopping to scratch niche that we can only be met by having someone you love and care about nearby, but it's called singles day. Wow. And really really went down the path. I had I had not altogether. But good good thinking about this Leisa lot have been working on it. It's been a couple of days. Now, there's a guy who who's identified he posted this on Wego, which is just China's largest social media site. And he said in the early hours of yesterday morning when I was he says he's been doing some drinking. I clicked on tau and started shopping all alone. I thought I had only two sets of clothes. The man wrote. And then he decided to go in and check and see what time is close. We're going to arrive. I suddenly realize I remembered to look up at the delivery day of my clothes, and I realized that he had bought in addition to his two sets of clothes a live pig. Nice peacock perfect and something called an animal. I've never heard of called, but I can picture called a giant salamander? No returns. You can't get rid of 'em. They're on the way to to his home. So he is now a pet owner with three pets a pig. A peacock and a salamander I think this is a blessing in disguise because if you are allowed to actually I don't know what the cost is an obvious could be sort of cost per hit. Like, it could be I feel like a peacock is probably expensive. But now you have instant conversation pieces when people come over to your house that the clothing definitely couldn't provide. And I think if I were to intentionally go out to like by myself these animals, but if I accidentally did I'd consider that to be like, okay, I think that's just fate now. 'cause I think it'd be a cool thing to have in your house. Yeah. I mean, what do you actually do when it shows up because there is a? Problem here. Right. It's not like you can just feel like right in this line for awhile like. Right away. All right. I'm just letting this thing wander into the streets. This is this is basically the same predicament new parents face, right? So we're coming home from the hospital. Oh, we have to keep it alive. Yeah. Like, I was gonna go chill. But now, this thing's crying again to the case of maybe the peacock potentially. You would have sort of a like an emotional bond at your like, let's beautiful animal endangered species. I gotta take care of it. I can't let it go the pig depending on the person would maybe feel like a bond for the pig. The salamander, I don't know, man. That would be would maybe draw the line salamanders lizards just exist. This'll be fine. I gotta tell you peacocks kinda mean to like the pig. They, you know, they're they're big..
"marinas" Discussed on Lights Camera Barstool
"Test of Fred's during an executive program. After getting promoted, however, Fred becomes embroiled in the the dastardly scheming of his boss, cliff Vander cave who enlists his secretary. Sharon, Stone seduced Fred during Fred's, what Wilma this kid's movie great plot about IQ tests and corporate America. I look real. We're real good time like the scene where Fred Flintstone pooped in the toilet in it panned over in a bird was eating it and the bird looks at the Cameron says it's a living. Yeah. And then the one where aid takes the bottle caps off the bottling. Just goes this job sucks. How about the garbage disposal animal to cool one slow piglet? Nothing get here's what this movie missed. Here's what I missed and went through all this trouble. And it didn't even have rock Vegas in it. Yeah. What the fuck rock Vegas? One of the best parts about Flintstones real shape. Quickly off the top. How many thumbs did you give it? I gave this one thumbs up. I gave it one thumb down. I'm not a big fan of the Flintstones. I think they're boring in. I I don't like anyone in this movie, except for John Goodman. Rick marinas, although one thumbs up one thumbs down. So it's a push. Phobe acting was good. I not sure I loved Rosie O'Donnell in this role. But again, her talk show is awesome. So it was a fan extent thought some of the references that they went to the drive into see tar wars. That's pretty funny like that very topical. Dino looked pretty cool the dinosaur. That's good. Good. Komo computer GI. Yeah. Computer, computer GI? Yeah. Right. Right. Yeah. Fix fake. I thought bland I thought Dino was a little blandino if that makes sense..
"marinas" Discussed on The Director's Cut
"She was nominated for the DIGI award for outstanding direct to'real achievement in documentary for two thousand twelve feature the Queen of Versailles and earned another DIGI award nomination for outstanding direct to'real achievement in commercials for her always spot hashtag like a girl. Following the documentary series, screening of the film at the DJ theater in Los Angeles is greenfield spoke with director marinas Anivit about filming generation. Well, during their conversation, MS greenfield discusses her considerations when creating a multi-platform art piece serving as the narrator for the documentary and trying to instill a sense of hope in the movie. I can't even begin to imagine what it must have felt like to make that movie and watch it please, because I feel some so much. How. Got, I just woke up. How what does it feel like after that massive amazing achievement. Well, I think it's been cathartic because I definitely feel relief. It was. Very overwhelming. And I think the whole kind of workaholic piece of it really evolved in the middle because it was such overwhelming and almost ridiculously kind of ambitious tasks that kept. I kept leading get bigger and bigger because you were doing the book at the same time. Well, I was, I finished the book I and I was already cutting the film, but in a way the film totally changed after that because I didn't really know what I was making until I finished the book. And so how far into the editing were you when you realized? I mean, we all go through this, but what was it about the book coming out that kind of changed clerks wasn't well. First of all, even in the book it was like this puzzle that I was putting together and I didn't really. I had an intuitive feeling that the pieces connected. Especially the, but I didn't know how they connected, especially the parts like the gender peace, and it took me a while to figure out that the connection to generation wealth was that the commodification of the human being was kind of the ultimate degradation kind of damage of capitalism. And that girls bodies were kind of like the perfect case study for that and kind of the tragic case study for that. And so it just took me a while to figure out how the pieces connected in the generation wealth part, and that was kind of the process of the book. But then when I wrote the essay in the book I brought, I started thinking about my own life and how it connected to the work because the book wasn't personal at all, and it was very rep or Taj. And I've always been more of a repertoires verite like straight documentary journalists day out of the store. Ori- and. And so then thinking about kind of how my personal life intertwined and inspired the work, and and then also as we got into the interviews, how my work affected the people around me too. Probably came halfway through the editing. And how willing were you initially to go there? Yeah, no. Originally I should introduce my husband. I'm producing partner Frankie versus in the VAT. I think I mean, it was interesting because in a documentary, the editors kind of like your co director and my editor had made other films about artists. He did the Vivian Maier documentary. And so in a way he was used to telling a story about a person and that portrait being part of it. And I kept saying, no, this is not a film about an artist is film by artist and and he kept wanting to put me in because I think he did see an I came to see once I took on making a feature length film that I kind of needed to be the connective tissue between all of the different stories. But originally it started more in kind of narrator role and Frank..
"marinas" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"The threes brought to you by the in water boat show at the hangar shipyard marinas let's check in with chris if i'm delays out west on route two eastbound it's prior to piper road right lane breakdown there certainly causing a bit of a delay and why don't you get beyond that you'll be in decent shape you do see some heavy delays getting by one twenty six and then between crosby's and tracy's it's heavy as well one twenty eight southbound coming out of reading that slow passing route one twenty nine to getting toward ninety three and then you're hung up again south of route three right down passed route two south of town route three does well getting up to braintree we have a crash of one twenty eight northbound this is just after route thirty seven and randolph what are the cars is off the road the other ones in the breakdown lane there's a minor delay northbound route twenty four northbound just a little slow on one twenty still some company for you from coney street on ninety five northbound coming up to one twentieth expect that delay if you're downtown still locked in here on both the sumner and williams tunnel no relieve the right back to one eight the tobin's doing better you'll start to make your climb up the bridge before you hit the brakes now on ninety three stalled out at spot pond is a crash in the leverett down ramp is well that's off to the right they're still working that crash medical emergency involved with that as well along the river you jammed up on storrow drive eastbound from mass all the way to the longfellow bridge next update is at nine fifty three with wbz's traffic on the threes it's the tenth annual south shore in water boat show this friday through sunday the helium shipyard marinas bring the family and find the vote of your dreams free admission free talking more information at kingdom shipyard marinas dot com elliott has the.
"marinas" Discussed on Kinda Funny Games Daily
"Marinas are and here's the chicago grizzlies lying in riots beaten by gum field exactly right and so at the end of the day you you've got to be able to safeguard your future as much as possible and we were able to do that with the show for sure and it's great to watch how that just continues grown evolve i think that you know you you see examples of then with madden fief altima team and then that basically being able to speak spinoff and be its own standalone mole product and the amount of revenue that they can generate i think causes them to think oh we can apply the same formula in every other genre and they didn't i don't i don't know that they really took the time to think through the value of you know in articles say sought i read something this morning on my twitter feed that yet i think attica takuma where there are saying well that's great that the drop the price of you know yeah the area others but they also drops at the end of mission that dropped value that was in the loop bogs down to five k right in the had a good explanation when you think of it on paper well it was always intended to be just enough to be able to unlock i can't remember which characters someone he'll tell us which are but charity into the stick right it rate it in that to me showed where the real breakdown what's because the only thought to reward just enough to create a purchase in the hopes that they would make probably make the person comfortable with that loop thinking then they'll spend more money a not realizing that may be it it was going to backfire on them clearly not obviously very you've battlefront man and every turn on the scheme they just seemed to be taking it on the chin whereas like i mean like i i started off trying to defend them yeah when the win a lot of this started right specially internally.