31 Burst results for "Marisa"

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

05:13 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"Affect us all but also now. I'm on a committee that is talking about. How do we educate people in universities code. We educate k through twelve. How do you know how do we educate people about things that are really important that will affect us as advanced technology continues to develop and so. This is really interesting to me. And that's you know. I don't know i i. I'm kind of you know. Honestly i'm kind of i'm a little bit of learning junk eight so i if somebody tells me something hard to tell right tells me something new i mean i learned all about. Sdg's in triple bottom line investing and and all of those things. Because somebody invited me somewhere. And i went away. So it's and. I'm also involved in that in in Initiatives should begin to really encourage be corporations and triple bottom line investing in corporations so the people are really talking about people planet and profit and getting profit through serving people in the planet right so That's kind of that's my focus right now. A several foci. Will i suppose that is And i'm writing a book on unlearn ing. Nice nice very important work. All of it This is fabulous. The people planning people and prophet is a. I think it's a huge initiative. I think That bridge absolutely needs to be there. We nobody says. Oh we're going to We're going to focus on on people without there being some kind of bottom line somewhere so That's that's awesome. And i also applaud the idea of you being a continuous learner on purpose. A lot of people are exposed to a lot of information. We are all exposed to a lot of information and a lot of people's response is. That's too hard right. That's too hard or that's not me. How do you know it's too hard you don't until you actually step in and go. I wonder what that's about so someone offers you an opportunity and you go all right. Let's see you know. I love that. I just loved that. So this is awesome if If the audience if my listeners and viewers want to reach out to you what's the best way of doing that They can reach out to me on my website of open channel culture dot com They can also reach me. At marissa's allah back of through lincoln right raises. Alabama is direct through lincoln and they can also reach the amsellem back open channel dot com awesome. Awesome deal it can also a and they can yours as well. I'm just gonna you know Plug that about they. Can they can reach both of our taxes on youtube. On the ted ted dot com. Yes that's awesome yes. Our taxes are up on dot com. So good so very good any the phrase it this way any last words any any final thoughts that you'd like to offer wilson's i'm a little bit of a. I love my quotes too. Yeah i'll leave one more and it's it's one but it's Marcel proosed. And i'll read it because i'm a terrible mala proper. You know it's like. I've only raising things like really john. Somebody does not want me to necessarily. That's why i always liked. I have to check quotes. The real voyage of discovery consists not in seeking new landscape landscapes but in having new is a loved her everyday looking. Do not so good so good. Thank you. Thank you for being here. This is amazing. And i really i really really you joining us here and i appreciate being here. Thank you very much for having jay. This is a one sharp sword cutting through to what matters most my guest. Murray says alabama and i am dr be dr wing pernell the outflow. Answer and your success breakthrough coach. Thanks for listening to one sharp sword cutting through what matters most without lesser. Dr wayne for more information. These two one sharp sword dot com..

Sdg lincoln marissa Alabama Marcel youtube wilson dr wing pernell john jay Murray alabama Dr wayne
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

06:30 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"Be and there is an end here and no and really coming from matt not as in my agenda but as my because i don't want to work if i don't i have had people i go you know they're really nice. I don't think submit right right. This is great. The that's also a great self exploration question. How can i find out more about where i am. In the constellation i think is a great great exploration You know have been taking notes along the way you said something that i think could be a a a core concept that you deliberately teach which is being adaptive agile and aware you're three days. I don't know if you've ever put it together that way. Thank you because yeah. That was awesome being you know. That's what how powerful would any organization or individual be if we could say i am adaptive. I am agile. I'm aware and my big thing. You know in my first book i Talked about spiraling toward freedom In in choosing your powers. I rolling toward freedom. You get freedom through awareness because awareness leads to choice choice leads to greater awareness. Awareness leads to choice choice. Leads to greater awareness. And the datsun. Expansive of spiral. So so when you're adaptive egil and aware it's like that's a powerful organization. I love that you didn't even know you said it. Then i am grateful. Thank you if the united states. And i will say the thing is those are things. I have to credit. Having spent years in the discipline of the arts. Because those are things that you if you're on a stage and the ad had this. We're one of the actors Wigs catches on fire. Jimmy smits wig cut caught on fire onstage. And you know you wanna talk about adaptive you wanna talk about agile. You talk about where their rent. And so those are things and every actor any dancer ever talks. They always tell you. The disaster stories was those are the ones where you had to do that. And we don't wanna be encouraging disasters and saying we can learn right. Disasters aren't the end point. We still i mean we're still studying apollo thirteen. It's i mean in terms of adaptive. It's it is huge awareness. Leads to choice right so once we're aware of a situation we have a choice about Do i put out the whig joy. Just say here. I am being a hot. I like get depending on what happens. You'll figure it out right. They back to my epitaphs. That's huge to the idea I mean you there comes a point where you say. I do have the confidence to figure it out that at some point you go i I've withstood enough. That i know. I can get through pretty much anything at this point and you know one of the one of the messages i've give is you. You are as old as you've ever been like you got here. Something got you here. You talked about strengths. It's like your strengths. got you here. Through the pandemic. We have been resilient. We have been courageous every day. The rules change two and a half years ago. If someone had said you're gonna wake up with new rules for living every single day. Won't that be great. You know And yet we've done done it right. And so and businesses are doing it and as individuals were doing it and now businesses earn a place of organizations. I should say beyond business organizations including family organizations families or learning how to be resilient their learning how to be to create new new rules and adaptive and that only comes from awareness. And i think that that is part of a conversation you know that happens internally so i love this i love everything about what you've sparked because it's just it it's it's great instance great So where's next. Like where are you headed next well. I'm i'm working on a few things. I'm working on my know i'm always working on my business And simultaneously working on an initiative called the human arts lab which is about reimagining education with the essential skills human skills for the future. So we're talking. We're talking about the same things and i would i. I have a vision and a program that i really want to see. Put in globally for education for k. Through twelve That's a longer term project. And in the meantime. I'm also working on on the education committee for i tripoli which is one of the two big engineering international engineering organizations that herman's ethics for a i design and so i am Ib contributed a contributing author on their current recommendations for the ethics related to human being. And they brought in people like me. you know. i'm not an engineer. Are you kidding. I didn't even know about a Like i didn't know anything about a But they brought people multidisciplinary people in to not only consider the issues that.

Jimmy smits matt united states tripoli herman
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

06:37 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"That question is lovely. i i love that. It's great to talk about the kind of work you do like you come into an organization you say. Look at what you're missing. What's possible and they go morita. We're so glad you're here. And i'm i actually go into an organization and i find out what their strengths are rate. What are you. strang's. I mean and ainhoa as a as a teacher as an educator. I'm always come from aglow. Grow model right is that keeble are willing people and people understandably and reasonably so who. I don't wanna tell anybody something if they're going to come in and hit me over the head from the beginning right like what i wanna do that so you know coming in and finding out what are their strengths because everyone has them what are their challenges. Not their problems. What are their challenges. Problems almost are. That's a predictive moment. And that's a prescriptive that's like. Oh that's the problem. And it's like i don't know what your problem is you're gonna have to. We're going to have to uncover that because that is going to require real curiosity without an agenda. I don't have an agenda. Only because i can't it. That would be a cookie cutter. I have each. I've worked in hundreds of schools. Hundreds i've worked in dozens of organizations. I go if there's no to that are the same. I don't care right you go in. It can be in the same building serving the same population and you go in and there is a different climate different culture and there are different individuals human beings in that look so beginning with strengths looking at the challenges and then more than beginning with the leaders because it really does. It's essential to look at what's happening with the leaders. We can he prescriptive about our teams. Yes but if we're not modeling it for not in the wac. I've seen it all too often. Seen all too often where it's like. Well you need to fix your culture. Right leaders leaders will say we want a strong culture And then don't take steps themselves to actually step in and model down straight. It is other people one of the wonderful things. I ended up doing a I've i've gotten involved in. Mit has something called. The presence. institute knits about Working with leadership for the emerging future because our futures. You know i mean. It's mr toilets wild ride. We don't know what it's going to be rate and so being able to be not just adaptive but agile and also being aware. There's a real awareness in the in that model for. How do we become aware of everything. We effect right because we affect you. We can pretend it's it's only in a limited sphere but in fact we just like dropping those the stones in the water. We have everything we do affect everyone around us and so there's a very There's a very Kind of macro understanding right in this in this kind of learning simultaneously with an understanding that the micro affects the macro and you cannot separate them. How do you bring that to leaders. Who who just want to fix them. And and i've seen this. You know years and years. And years ago. When i was doing couples and family work it was fixed the child or fix my wife. My husband there it was it was that and the work was what we have to fix the unit. It's not. It's not one person that needs six thing. it's i think. I think we're i learned i. Approach to this is in conflict mediation. I have a huge background in doing conflict. Mediation do that in all in both organizations and individuals. So how'd you get the leaders to understand that their participation so important because once we can establish doing it in a very it has to really come from places of generosity But coming from helping them supporting them discover where they are in the concept where they are in the problem and that is it's always a problem with and you know this couple's therapy right people go with him. It was all her. It was all hidden and them and gross doesn't calm in conflict mediation until both people realize or both parties. Also realize and ken understand their own fought their own role in the conflict and so it was difficult work. But it's actually really interesting. Work and i have found multiple in one of the organizations work with a spectacular. They do this with the un they do with all over the place a million peacemakers fantastic but That is. i've done a conflict mediation for many many years in restorative circles which is again at got a very often about conflict. And it really. That's what i bring to the leaders. What could how can. How can i help you understand where you are in this constellation. We're gonna come. So how can i help you understand where you are in the constellation so that you can and if you and in coming from the fact that i want you to be the keystone. I want you to be the leader. I want you. I want you right. That's that my goal is to support you being the best leader that you can.

ainhoa keeble strang Mit ken un
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

06:12 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"Because the person that is in your home isn't the same person they were five years ago ten years ago or you know even if you go more recent two years ago or even yesterday like where all changing and that goes also for the person in the mirror right. Who am i today. who am i becoming just. I wanted to bring all this together because what you're saying is so beautiful so Yeah it's a make it a deliberate practice. I think is a is the core concept here. It's a series of deliberate practices. I mean part of what drove me. Honestly was that the real number of elements to social and emotional intelligence. I wasn't so good at it was how can i be. How can i be a better me right. How can i do this better. How can i. How can i n i and i think that improvement is not just a singular goal because i think there are times in our lives that are like man i was in great shape done and then it'd kind of everything got blasted all over the price right and that happens to all of us but it's the ability to kind of an i think there's a grace to it. There's a grace it's right. It's a grace that we give ourselves it. And then when i may be brittany brown vote but it's about we can't show compassion to someone else unless we have compassion for ourselves and i know dalai lama has said this and victim calm and you know but this idea that if if we really genuinely cannot have that kind of compassion and grace with ourselves we can think we have it for others may not necessarily be all the way there right. It's out what level are you. are you Resonating in the world. At what level can you recognize that. They're still more like you straight and grace doesn't have to again be mute. Having grace for oneself and others is not mutually exclusive from saying i also have integrity and wally. That's that's the what happens when people go. We don't you know. Yeah yeah we know but soft skills gay and it's like do you understand how hard foucault skills or what you referred to as no skills. So it's right. it's it's that. In fact we can be more productive. We can be more creative. We can generate more. I think i believe and this is my belief. But i believe that we generate and there's lots of research on it but i you know i always stayed. Listen it has to resonate with you personally you. Did you ever feel like you couldn't say what you wanted to say. Not because you didn't have the words but because you weren't sure if it was okay to say them you might have felt like you wanted more in your life like you wanted more from your life. You are not alone. It's time to stop asking for permission to live and to step into who you deserve to be at home at work and in the world. There's a wonderful online group program people just like you joined because they also felt like they wanted to do more have more and be more is real and the hope action and outcome the breakthrough to success. That's all real to join the powerful presence program. Now it's an hour a week for three months. Details are at powerful presence dot com go to powerful presence dot com to register today powerful presence dot com. You said That there's a fear that attending to humanity is basically anti efficiency or anti productivity and I use fears kind of a trigger word and substitute with Threat to identity. There is a fear it's like so what is the threat to identity and it's a threat to cultural identity of let's go let's go let's go. Let's go go win in fact understanding another human human-to-human allows us to go allows us with A single word. You know the the family members sometimes have that knowing nod or whatever it's like and if you are working so closely together that you understand the humanity of somebody else you can. You can pass work and agreements and get work. Were give working agreements for what's next simply because you understand the other person and you've chosen the quote unquote soft skills. It's a really. That's a hard turn for me to say soft skills. And it's not our dessange state but i love. I love the to or the connection of fear to identity because it's it's both psychological and emotional which you know all feeds into when people talk about what is psychological safety because they talk about. It's this thing and nobody really understands it right. So but that that ultimately that is what you are tending to rate by saying by asking the question nurse right by asking..

brittany brown dalai lama wally
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

07:22 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"Really what drives human beings right we. The people want happiness. People want joy right they they use all kinds of words for it and yet we have in both environments and behaviors that do not lend themselves to be being joyful right because jordan being joyful is like being happy it's practice. It's not an outcome. Necessarily it is or. I'll say the as the italians say lead you to do a cmo. It's the two things together. It's both a practice and and outcome. It can be right. Can it can be an experience and a practice but this idea that we bring our humanity. Ideally we bring our humanity into a workspace is an an all the studies. Show that this is what people really want and yet somehow we keep avoiding we talk about soft skills act when in fact there's nothing soft about their certainly nothingness. You know there's easy and hard about a doing but their practices and we need them not just in school. We need them in businesses and we need them. We need them in government and even the world health now the world health world economic lists social emotional. Intelligence is one of the five top skills for the future. It's it's huge and that's low. That's not just. The united states will the most polls believe it's the gallup polls year after year after year in Surveying employees about what. What's their biggest desire. Salary is number five right one. Give me something meaningful to do to tell me you see me. Acknowledge me right. Acknowledged me that that you see the work. I do have acknowledged me as a human. And i love that. This is that we do bring or we can with consciousness. Bring humanity back to the workplace. I just think. I also think that there is i. That's one of the reasons. I love your work too much. But it's also you know this is it's fear right. we have. We have this fear that that paying attention to our humanity is mutually exclusive of productivity right. Because we still have a misconception that our brains our bodies in our cells or like machines were comparing ourselves to machines and in fact. That's one of the issues with ai. People are so afraid that. Ai will take over their jobs. Well actually no because a is just about repeatable tasks so we and human interaction is not a repeatable tasks. It's it's a rate that's the role of human beings is to be better at being human the quote. And how do we. But we the thing is and i don't. There's no blame miss. It's that we're not. We're not encouraged or support it to develop skills and it's not like you know one of the things i got to say i have a i have a little pet peeve about you know. Somebody is emotionally intelligent. Somebody is not rate in the. They have checked the box right. I'm socially emotionally competent. The reality is life happens. Something happens are you know a pandemic social injustice. The climate change some of family member dies. We have things that happen and when those happen they do. Shake our ability to cope for moments bait. And then our ability to move back into functioning. Well 'cause that's always the goal is to function is really about being able to say you know what. I really need to relook that i'm not done. I'm not finished. I always say nobody gets a certificate of completion. Social emotional intelligence or right. You know it's like oh. Check that box while done right right. Think it might is the idea. Is i mean you know at this age at my age i feel like i'm getting better at this great. I've been doing that. Why i love the casale votes. So mars is that i am the more we can embrace that that we are all striving. We're all working and we all do and every single. I really do believe this. I believe that every single person has some beautiful strength and probably more than one and read. We live in this kind of judgmental bubbles. It says this is what's valuable in this way is is what's not and i think it's just it's it's it's a much bigger way of thinking about the world it would also to me and this is another talk but to me it would also it also applies to how we think of equity in the world because if we get to understand that everyone has gifts. Everyone has strengths right. Imagine imagine what that would be if we really went off. You're you're speaking my language now right. This is one of the things that the and i think that's why we resonated so I wanna point out a key concept that you've brought up without actually stating and so i wanna i wanna state it. Which is what makes you good at. This is that you chose deliberately to attend to it. The that It's easy this is the curse of knowledge. Well just because. I know something everybody else should know it or thinks this way. The the truth is unless you're paying attention to what gift might the other person have. You're going to assume that the other person's going to be similar to you and or or assume vastly different right in tribe or out tribe instead of exploring. What is that bridge. What is unique about them. And that i believe creates the. The climate of curiosity creates the culture of bonding. And i think that that is huge. That it is a deliberate practice right. It's it's a deliberate practice of curiosity Who is this other person. What might i offer them. And what might they offer me in terms of who they are that can be done on the street in.

jordan ai united states
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

08:10 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"Or social emotional intelligence which dan goldman brought into the corporate world but in the nineteen ninety s And the thing is that although it had been around for a while. And i. When i researched it i found that there were certain organizations. That were really moving. This forward one of them was actually national school climate center and i went to them and I said i have no idea what you have available here but I have these skills and i'm happy to create a program for you using creative arts to do what to complete doing what. You're doing right or contribute. And they said okay and visit and the thing is in you know one of the reasons that stories funny in some ways is that in fact. That is the way that. I've done many things in my life right. I've gone in someplace and said what do you think about this. And people will say well. And i'll just start it right and create something. I think so. I wanna pause you. Because they're getting lessons. I think This is this is so important My style is to is to pause my guests to highlight the The important lessons along the way there are two things you you said one. you implied. Actually which was you have a sense of. What's missing you right. So it's not like you're looking for what's wrong. Anybody can walk into you know the most beautiful cathedral and see a cracker a you know missing tile but it's like what is in a program what's missing and so to have this almost global view of it's supposed to be around tyre but it's missing junk i've got can make this chunk so i think that's that's really important that you explore with curiosity that you're not exploring with judgment what's missing is a huge thing And and like there's more and so what you do then is value add and you have the guts to show up at an organization where you just go. Hey i can bring this. How's that sound and and people respond to you with never thought about it. That'd be awesome. I'd sue it's funny. It's an thank you and catching that. Of course you know that's what you do is catch things. It beautifully ready. That's your that's your part of your expertise is There's a beautiful margaret wheatley poem. That one of the lines is Don't ask what's wrong asked. What's possible and i really love the amendment and that's basic tenant that i think. I learned in general being a performing artist. You know as a performing artist. You're always looking for your. There's no such thing as perfection. There you know that there isn't rate you're always working on something so working toward the possibility working towards something you don't know what it is. You know my one of my favorite things is that my daughter knows that my epitaph will read. She's figuring it out. I think that's a great epitaph. The thing about perfection. And i wanna i wanna make sure that this is clear to our audience is hall. Perfection is a verb. It's not a state it is. You can't perfect something if it's not out there and so many people hold themselves back from. It's not perfect. I can't show it. It's like it's perfect now. You do it and you perfect it so you you perfect it because it's perfect right and i think that that is also really important again. It's you know i love. I love quotes do but the public has sol's is quoted as having said they were like master. Why are you you practicing. He was ninety years old or something. So why are you practicing. And he said. I think i'm getting the hang of it exactly. That's so i love. I love that. I'm taking notes as i talked to you. So if you see me looking down or if my table is shaking because of that So wow so you got out there. You said i've got this thing and and so talk about that. Talk about the talk about your work with the would Social climate is not like my school climate. Which is interesting because school climate. And then i learned right what they were doing and i began to facilitate on not just what i wanted to be doing but also what they were doing in may have greater purpose. So we're not a great of a particular purpose so there is something that you know. There's culture Exists right. we know about culture in cultures. One of those things. I i really focus on now right. The culture of an organization. The the thing is that a culture exists within a climate. So if you think of it right the way we think about the world right that that we might. I might go to the north pole. That's the climate. What's the climate and the culture is something that contributes to the overall climate. Right way right. So that it's really understanding the people they ended up interchanging them and i don't like calling it a mistake. i think. it's just a a misconception. That love i love that. There's this umbrella umbrella of of of climate. You know the the I did organization development for many many many years and it was always a focus. I culture culture culture and the experience was of the climate without ever calling it. That and so this was that is huge. What you just in and that was you can was really the man who founded it. John cohen was brilliant You know he really he. He was a psychologist who had a clinical psychologist who had realized that there was a piece missing. We weren't we weren't look. We were only looking at culture and we weren't looking at what. What is the climate people are walking into right. What what is people's experience with in this bigger this bigger environment And it's embeds important on so many levels to organizationally it's important for our planet. It has so many different applications. And so what. The ordinate that organization was doing in particular was measuring right was doing using a mix a mixed method of qualitative and quantitative assessment to determine what was the existing climate informative way rather than an way that we're going to report on later but how can we be formative and then And then use that to find out what what are the things that we what for using that for strategic planning. What can we do to address these challenges. I love the year bio and i didn't say this at the beginning i love that your bio talks about your Your focus on. I'm gonna just read it. Organizational cultures to fostering engagement.

dan goldman national school climate center margaret wheatley sol John cohen
"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

OneSharpSword

08:15 min | 1 d ago

"marisa" Discussed on OneSharpSword

"You're listening to one sharp sword cutting through to what matters most without fluence. Dr wayne cornell welcome to one sharp sword cutting through to what matters most. I'm your host. Dr pye dr wing personnel and with me. Today i have a really special guest sees dear to my heart. Marissa's allenbach See is the founder of open channel. Culture see has a broad background. abc's an educational psychologist. she well we did a tax thing in farmingdale new york together. She's a specialist in social emotional and creative intelligences which i a- love and. She calls herself researcher as well Also joining me and you may see this or here this. If you're listening to the podcast. Is mike catt off to my left side See i will not leave me alone today. That aside cat aside marisha walk home. Thank you for joining us. Welcome thank you for having me wing much awesome You've you've done an amazing amount of work you've You've had over three decades doing coaching and training You are getting people to think creatively. You're teaching people how to the cresent on zoom. At least a if not in meetings and more you are involved with climate initiatives. You have a ton of stuff going on. I would love to hear matz backup a little bit. Did you grow up in new york. I did not grow up in new york. Although i've been in new york now for forty five years which i think makes me a new yorker but the i grew up actually in the midwest i grew up in illinois and mascot season and i moved to new york to come to college and In one thousand nine hundred seventy s Really at the height of Could the crazy seventies and it was a very interesting place. Van is it is now but No i i moved to new york from the midwest very different experience. That's amazing in you came. You came in the seventies which means you came out of the sixty s which is also incredible And you've been in new york for a while. Obviously most of your lights at this point what. Where did you start. What did you study in college. Where did you think you wanted to go most of us. I think this huge lesson because our our listening audience ranges widely in age and. I think it's a really important message. That where we start is not where we end up and where we think we're ending up is not worth so all right so often right. It's very much road less traveled. You don't necessarily know where you're going to be. I began actually. I came to new york to go to college but it was a conservatory. School for performing arts. And so that was where i started so i started my my life here in new york of studying to become To become a professional performing artist. Which i did and And so i lived in that world for many years. I performed in theater in Shakespeare festival in public theatre and playwrights rises in those kinds of places and also for film until a vision in law and order in that kind of stuff. And you know. It's the standard stuff that most new york after stew out. Of course in between that. I did the things that new york actors do which is wait tables restaurants and i was a production. I actually was the pre production manager for a cable television. Show for a while The number of things. Right myriad a kind of professions that. I went into short for short terms. As i was building my my career. At that time you wanted to be an actress. Yes and i was and you were once and it was a wonderful It's it's you know it is a bit gone back to acting several times And it's you know it's a highlight of my life. It's a it's one of those things that taught me an enormous amount of skills of both for the theatre for performing and for life. It's in fact a huge piece of what's informed my work now right where we think they might feel disparate. I think to what you were saying. In the beginning right this idea that they might feel like their disparate but in fact there are connections. Teach each thing that we do contributes to the next thing it's It's incredible you You're doing a lot with social and cultural initiatives and looking at social and cultural change both in the us and around the globe. Can you talk a little about that. Or what's the bridge that got you from acting into what you're doing now sure So i ended up. You know over the years doing many things that in fact even in that time period i i owned a fitness center any really. I want a fitness center new york and it was really quite wonderful and learn a lot doing that as well and You know and now against deal in the midst of going back to theatre. But then i ended up having a child and I had a teaching artist on an all through the years and had worked with young people and had worked with teachers in schools. When i was working in schools very often they would have me work with teachers to build their skills in a number of things which turned out to be social emotional learning skills at the time. Nobody referred to them. As such right. I and i I began to get more interested. I had my child. I was teaching classes. A big organization in new york called children's aid society and i was teaching educational content regular academic content through movement and and music and i created programs for them to teach content Movement music so. I began so as i was teaching Moving music to students and teaching academic content What they found is that the t the students were actually learning more and being an responding more in my classes. And so they'd be. I began having trained teachers. And through that i began To wonder what was missing from teacher education. Right it it. It can't be just arts but there had to be something missing. So i decided to go back to school and find out and i ended up getting my first degree of was in education and theatre so using performing arts as a vehicle for education on an inland i discovered a number of things and one of them was a that time A field that was beginning to burgeon it had been around for a long time. Social emotional learning.

new york Dr wayne cornell Dr pye dr mike catt midwest School for performing arts farmingdale Marissa matz abc illinois Van Shakespeare children's aid society us
"marisa" Discussed on Doughboys

Doughboys

03:52 min | Last month

"marisa" Discussed on Doughboys

"And food related quiz. speaking michener. guess must in it. it's another addition of snap quiz And this week slop. Quiz theme mascot brawl compiled by association and the drop king robert singer. I've got a list of mascots and you guess which brand and or product they each represent wasn't with your name when you hear the mascots name and buzzing with your own name when you hear the name of the mascot and then whoever answers correctly i will get a point and once they start off. These started a little unclear about just start. The game. he's you. Was it confusing the way you said it. All if you get if you get the answer correct a point goes to you and then whoever has the most points at the end of the contest is the winner. Oh nice normal aren't great standard. Yes he's writing down on paper something. Sorry i'm making. I'm just i'm so i don't see people complain about my keyboard mechanical keyboard if i'm typing so many keep score with pen and paper old split about the mr people. Don't they like those klickovic clocks. They love that shit. They can't get enough of it but we don't want to to those freaks writing a goodbye note you'll see soon so this mass brawl omayma mascot buzzing with your name and then guess what brand it represents okay and these start off pretty easy. First step spuds. Mackenzie david i heard. Mitch i i will be the ultimate arbiter. If there is a debate. But i heard mitch advanced i. I actually heard them at the same time. So i'll i'll take your word hell myself. I i heard my first. Why don't we ask marisa dave's wife which he thinks. Let me guess dave. I don't support hubby. He'll surprise me with a frying pan. We asked the baby rodman. What do you think msci. I'll give it. I'll give it to mitch. I'll say that you can answer. You can take first crack at it. I just. I only want this one. Budweiser raw. dave. Bud light davis correct is bud light specifically. Oh my god. This is such bull that i didn't say bud light beer guzzling party. Dave took it and then stood up and did a little shimmy in celebration. I i think the dx crotch chop was that what that was i think the dx. I think he did the crotch chop. Da cloud generation x. Didn't catch on this. I honestly don't know what got into me. I'm sorry mench point you're on the board your annoys. You doesn't count as the brand on god. Bud light specifically was spuds was the mascot for next up here. Ratio magellan. Crunch david go ahead dave. Would that be god with abby. Now cap'n crunch that is capping crunches. Full name horatio magellan crime. You have two points. God musulman still get on the board wiser next up punchy punchy marisa lion punch absolutely correct why she is the mascot wyan pont. You're on the board. Mitch delays zero pieces. I liked that way. He was just cold. Cocked people right. Yeah yari violent with flavor the best.

king robert singer michener Mackenzie david marisa dave mitch Bud light davis dave Mitch rodman mench horatio magellan Dave Bud light marisa lion abby david yari
Kids News: Los Angeles Dodgers Ball Girl Tackles Pitch Invader to the Ground

KidNuz

00:53 sec | 2 months ago

Kids News: Los Angeles Dodgers Ball Girl Tackles Pitch Invader to the Ground

"Ball girl for the los angeles dodgers making. What many are calling the play of the game college senior marisa rowe. Han did what seven security guards couldn't sunday night. She took down a fan who jumped into center field. The interloper was quick on his feet. He even hurdled. One attempted tackle as he raced into the infield but he didn't bet on the back girl wearing number ninety three and waiting for him near the first baseline as he neared. She leveled up and grab just enough of his jersey to flip him over the railing. And back into the stands. The crowd went wild and soden social media with posts calling her the mvp and some football fans asking their favorite teams to sign her to a contract as for the field crusher. He was hauled out of the stadium and likely banned for life

Marisa Rowe Los Angeles Dodgers HAN Football
A Tip for Selling Consumer Goods by Marisa Morales, Merchandise and eCommerce Director at SiriusXM

Podcast Movement 2021

00:21 sec | 2 months ago

A Tip for Selling Consumer Goods by Marisa Morales, Merchandise and eCommerce Director at SiriusXM

"Items that you use in. Love are always accessible as consumer goods because they connect the listener to you directly if you if you liked to use a fifteen out Fifteen out smug versus eleven out smug please select that when you're producing You will be able to use it in recommended with authenticity.

POD Is Best for Podcast Merch Says SiriusXM’s Marisa Morales

Podcast Movement 2021

00:46 sec | 2 months ago

POD Is Best for Podcast Merch Says SiriusXM’s Marisa Morales

"On demand also known as p. o. D. will be the easiest there are quite Quite a few strong partners these days with a wide array of products and very good qualities even under a large network. Pota's used i use it for a large percentage of the business The benefits that are are that it's fast and easy to get up and running. It connects easily to e commerce platforms websites. There's no bulk ordering no-storage waste. Reduction in the shipping window to customers is quick principal t public amazon or all strong options. You will pay more for each unit in the overall profits last but the risk of drastically cut

Amazon
"marisa" Discussed on Superwomen with Rebecca Minkoff

Superwomen with Rebecca Minkoff

04:52 min | 3 months ago

"marisa" Discussed on Superwomen with Rebecca Minkoff

"Hey everyone welcome to superwomen. I am so excited to welcome. Marisa thalberg the executive vice president chief brand and marketing officer for lows just wanna brag about her for a little bit. She is a globally recognised business strategists rand building innovator she is known for inspiring teams to take brand new high cultural relevance and business performance she was previously at taco bell where she served as global chief brand officer envisioning and leading the company's evolution to a culture center lifestyle brands. She is on the board of the ad council and the orange county school of the arts foundation. Since she has been at lowe's it was recognized as the number three marketed brand of the year by adage so excited to have you on august today. I'm so happy and honored to be here and just happy to get to have this conversation with you. Rebecca you know. I think the world of you likewise so i would love to get in your head. A bit was marketing. And branding something that you have always loved into in passionate about or when you went to school. What what did you think you were going to do when you grow up you know. When i was a kid. I thought i was going to be an actress or a lawyer and i told people on. They'd laugh but actually it's not totally crazy when you think about you know you'd watch those lawyer shows that i wanted to be on stage and then by the time i got. Algae dollar wanted to be a broadcaster. So i guess on some level i loved being a communicator in a storyteller that was fundamental somehow in me And i had a wonderful internship. I actually before you know internships. I've ecology jude now. We know the pressure. That kids have an and the impetus to do lots of summer. Internships lessons much of a thing when i went to school but i was really hungry to get these experiences in work. So i did a whole bunch of different communications internships i worked for documentary film producers. I was production assistant on tv. Show in the last one was with a big ad agency and it was the most substantive internship i did so i actually really enjoyed it and thereby found myself advertising after college and then really tried to wrestle in my twenties with the creative side the business side of my personality my interest and try to figure out how to bring those together so i experimented a bit. I actually left. Advertising did become a tv producer for awhile but then wound up realizing that the kind of sequential career wanted to have where i really felt like..

Marisa thalberg orange county school of the ar taco bell lowe Rebecca
"marisa" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

06:05 min | 4 months ago

"marisa" Discussed on The Mindvalley Podcast with Vishen Lakhiani

"Lucchini founder of mine valley the school for human transformation. You're listening to the mine valley podcast. We'll be bringing you. The greatest teachers and thought leaders on the planet discuss the world's most powerful ideas personal growth for mind body spirit and work. Okay singing question. I some of you know the answer. What is the number one thing. Couples fight about in the world biggest thing couples fight about even billionaire. Cop was guess what they fight about the most money. So here's the second question since. Almost every couple has to fight about money. How like you is that you heard your parents say things like we can't find the money. I don't know where to get the money. I can't afford it. Money doesn't grow on trees. You're wasting money. i don't want that. We can't afford that. We're not those kind of people. If you think you must have heard something sovereign your life affected your relationship with money. Raise your hand. See i knew this because might who said more mommy. You don't have to fight with money about daddy daddy about money you just go to the bank and they give it to you what she believes in two and i was saying to. You know baby. that's very expensive. Mommy father christmas doesn't buy it. The elvis make it. You can have wherever you want. So we're all born with this. Interestingly here's the thing in the womb. You have everything you're in. Hawaii is seventy five degrees or your needs babies with the belief that says i can have everything whenever i want why they decided to wake up at five. Am they wanna vantage. Aimed doesn't do you see them. And then something happens and our money believe start to be really water and we learn half of what he learned in our whole life before we're fine and our relationship with mommy is fixed when we seven and we have a relationship with money. I knew this brother went to private school. And i went to stay at school because my father thought he was destined for greatness. He wasn't sure about me. I actually asked my brother years ago. He wouldn't mind you saying that that's true but when he went to this private school they'd give him math and they'd say now you have eight companies and you sell for. How many have you got left the answers for but they said him. You have eight companies. You sow for you. Have all this money. You're smart my school. Says you have three bananas. You give away. How many of got left. What i gave all my step away. I had one left. That sam suny. That's the difference in some people's relationship with money. Some people at tour. Well you know you're a smart kid and you're always going to do well and others have a very different relationship. And here's the thing about. The mind is really important to understand every thought you think every word you say is a blueprint that you must move towards because one of the rose up the mind. Is that your body and mind act in a way that matches up to your thinking you act in a way that is utterly consistent with how you define yourself and when you say things like. I didn't know where the money's coming from. I don't like to ask for money because spiritual people shouldn't ask for money. Good people don't want money when you say those things those throwaways things. Oh money slips through my fingers. I can never keep money. You are making a blueprint and you are making yourself work to meet that blueprint and when you know that you have to meet a better blueprint. Don't talk about bananas and apples talk about investing. And i know this to be true because i've worked with many many lottery winners. His blueprint was well. We never had money. My father got paid on friday by thursday. There was no mommy. They won the lottery. I word one guy and he was earning three hundred dollars a week. He won fifteen million dollars. You know what. He did what he always did. He spent automated at gone. That was his pattern. It comes in on a friday. I spend spend spend and by following friday. It's gone within three years. He was utterly broke back in the cookery fat and he said something interesting. I prefer it. I didn't know who my friends where that wasn't true. But he made that true. And i've worked a lot of rockstars who also earning four million a year for five years and when their career ended they had nothing because they never had parents who invested. And so i want you to just for a minute of some of the thoughts. I know you will have heard about money. And if you're brave shout them out they're all the same. How many people heard money doesn't grow on trees. I can't find the money that you don't find money you earn it. I don't know where the money's coming from money slips through my fingers the more money. I have the more goes say that again. You think i'm made of money. What else who do you think you are. We can't afford that. Who do you think you are. You take your pick a piece of candy. That came out the big box. You who do you think you are. We haven't got the money for that and the kids thinks. Oh i shouldn't ask for anything. It upsets people. If i ask for money and then years down the line what happens is they. Come ask for money before we continue. I want to tell you a little bit about mine. Bally membership many of you are listening to this. Podcast have already become members. If you haven't go check it out my molly membership gives you to emperor thing you need in terms of leveling up your body your mind your soul your relationships. We assembled.

fifteen million dollars seven five years second question friday two Lucchini Hawaii one eight companies christmas three bananas Couples thursday one guy three hundred dollars a week couples mine valley years ago four million a year
"marisa" Discussed on TIFFANY

TIFFANY

01:34 min | 5 months ago

"marisa" Discussed on TIFFANY

"That is what has kept you going which is asking our guests what you're grateful for today. I'm grateful for having this conversation with you today. And being this totally chill conversation because we know each other we understand each other. Maybe one of my first podcasts. We're actually really know someone before this i was going. Oh shoot. i know tiffany so well. I hope that i'm able to tell my story. 'cause i know you know my story but i'm grateful that we were able to have this conversation. I'm incredibly grateful that we have technology. I'm also grateful. Maybe because this just happened. I was actually grateful to see the oscars have shift this past weekend. It was a very hopeful oscars from a diversity perspective that was kind of cool to see at the end of the day. There's so much work to be done in our space. There's just so much work to be done. But as entrepreneurs us human beings to keep ourselves going we do have to continue to look at the cup half full not half them d. and acknowledge the good. That's coming but also attention to the issues that need to be addressed as well. The oscars to me were a continuation of the disability revolution. That both you. And i are on so if people want to support you marisa or support infinite flow. Where is the best place to do that. You can follow me.

oscars tiffany marisa
Officials release video from fatal police shooting of 13-year-old

Sean Hannity

00:39 sec | 6 months ago

Officials release video from fatal police shooting of 13-year-old

"Video footage of a fatal pollution fatal police shooting of a 13 year old boy in Chicago is being released. The Marisa's The images are excruciating. Chicago's mayor would not confirm that 13 year old Adam to Leto had a gun when confronted by police in an alleyway March 29th. They were responding to a call of shots fired, but the Cook County attorney's office has said he did have a gun in his hand when he was shot. Mayor Lori Lightfoot got emotional during a press conference Thursday, saying her city Is awash in illegal guns and that they have failed Children like Adam. We've got to do things differently, she said. She's speaking with the Biden administration and wants new federal gun legislation. As Jessica

Chicago Marisa Leto Lori Lightfoot Adam Cook County Biden Administration Jessica
MTA and New York City want  more subway elevators

On the Media

00:37 sec | 7 months ago

MTA and New York City want more subway elevators

"City are teaming up to find a way to get developers to build more elevators at subway stations. It would require developers building near a subway station to meet with the empty A to secure space for elevators. Marisa Lago, director of the Department of City Planning, says the city would offer developers a little more space if they do build elevators. While New York City is unlikely ever to be a super easy town to live in. This owning text amendment promises to make our city a fairer place. The zoning changes require approval from the City Council and the city's planning commission. Currently, a little more than a quarter of the subway stations are accessible.

Marisa Lago Department Of City Planning New York City City Council
"marisa" Discussed on Hollywood Real

Hollywood Real

05:46 min | 9 months ago

"marisa" Discussed on Hollywood Real

"Full of new possibilities new opportunities brand new opportunities. What i'd like to do is take that and offer our audiences away to leverage the collective wisdom in this room right now on how we can make it the best year the best decade of their lives sound. Good let's do it right. let's do it. You heard them all right. So we'll start with you marisa very much. Welcome so murtha. What is one thing that we can do right now to kick off the year rights. I think they will try to kick off the air trying to think. What am i gonna change going to change my body. I'm going to change my relationship and moore trying to change out there. Forget about their change in here to change. The way you talk to fall in love with yourself is nothing that will build your self esteem on the planet and praising yes i wish you think is very arrogant is not very natural. Look in the mirror. Hey there you are. I love you. You're warm you're kinda funny. He got something to offer the world we spent so long trying to change some guy or girl lava. some boss recognize are worth. You tried to make people make us feel good about ourselves when really the person you can make you feel good about you as you said. Just take a minute and think of why most needed him on my boss to say you're amazing. Pont get your amazing. If you say you're amazing your mind doesn't go. Oh you said that you might as well review said. It must be maybe. The boss has an agenda wherever you the missing bid the words. You don't get to hear enough the trying to make someone else say. Say them to yourself. They was thinking like lotion on dry skin. And they will norrish. You said narrates yourself with words. Don't try to.

marisa one thing murtha
"marisa" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"marisa" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"We're gonna play a song will come back and we'll try and get you your second date upstate. Okay, Marisa? Yes, please. Thank you. And maybe eat something. Hold on. You don't say. What 0.5 Tio. Alright, It's official..

Marisa official
"marisa" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

The Indigo Podcast

04:04 min | 1 year ago

"marisa" Discussed on The Indigo Podcast

"So today in the show we got Marissa Carson. We're GONNA, talk about the turbulent workplace and talent management implications. We'll talk about how Marissa who is an organizational psychologists ended up working in talent management I'm we'll talk about what the heck talent management is. We're GONNA talk about how the workplace is changing amid cove head and other social shifts, and then we're GonNa talk about implications for talent management. In the future we must right I'm so excited that we're having this opportunity to talk with Marissa and let me just tell you a little bit about Maria. Carson. So she's currently the vice president of talent management at a large financial services company. She's done talent management work there for about seven years and previously she. Held consulting roles that connects a IBM and a smaller not firm before that, she earned her masters degree in industrial organizational psychology and Ph d in organizational science from the University of North Carolina at Charlotte after earning a bunch of other degrees. so He's been around doing a lot of these a lot of other education as well, and we are just so pleased and I. Just WanNa Give Marisa a warm welcome to the indigo podcasts. Yeah. Say Hi, Marissa. Thanks. Chris. Thanks Ben. That was a very nice. What's easy when it somebody as smart as you art jeepers. Consultant. Let's not confuse going high school I was a consultant IBM very small known consulting firm and. Do all this stuff at huge organization. So whatever Marissa now don't lie to our listeners. So, I'd like to start off with this. This is give us a little bit of an idea of how you and organisational psychologists ended up working in the world of talent management and just tells a little bit about you and kind of how you ended up there. Yep. Yes of my passion throughout all of my career and the various degrees has really been for leadership development. How do we help people go from where they are today and figure out how to continue growing personally and doing a better job leading organizations, and it's that passion that led me to some of the consulting at first and that really took me into Tiaa in the world of talent management. When I think of it's kind of vague topic. What is talent management? I've often been asked. Oh well then do I, help my like a placement for athletes do I. Really what I do know and an organizational psychologists but I'm not organizing things we're helping people but you. On though you are very ordinary. For a while how much to aerosmith that my birthday party? I am very organized but that is not what talent management is. Really it's about helping people to be better at work and helping companies to do a better job of investing and supporting their people, and that's what gets me excited. That's kind of the threat that's been throughout my career and it's really core to the work I do today. Yeah. But that's let's go before that. That's so you're a young person, your dad's a psychologist right right and I went into sight. So how did that even if? Poor advice and bad decision making. A late night with Jose Cuervo how I got into psychology. Clearly. Now I think I. would guess many psychologists. It's a passion for people really a desired understand what makes people tick and I was raised with fat I've shared this with Ben previously. I grew up with Sunday family meetings where we did things like set personality tests..

Marissa Carson IBM Ben Maria Consultant Jose Cuervo University of North Carolina aerosmith Charlotte Chris Marisa Tiaa
11 children in Washington state hospitalized by coronavirus-related syndrome | TheHill - The Hill

Afternoon News with Tom Glasgow and Elisa Jaffe

00:25 sec | 1 year ago

11 children in Washington state hospitalized by coronavirus-related syndrome | TheHill - The Hill

"Are now 11 cases of a rare Kobe related disease affecting Children across our state. Come A Si Romero has the latest. The State Department of Health says the latest numbers are not a sharp increase, but an ongoing count of multi system inflammatory syndrome in Children, otherwise known as M. SC. Dr Marisa Di Anjali says it shows up in people under age 21 who tested positive for covert and the symptoms are not mild, have

Dr Marisa Di Anjali Si Romero State Department Of Health M. Sc
"marisa" Discussed on Bruins Beat

Bruins Beat

04:34 min | 1 year ago

"marisa" Discussed on Bruins Beat

"And you're the Merson Jammie Marisa last year on last week I. Think you're the first ever guest on this show that has gone on two straight weeks. Unemployed guests. I think you actually are I. Don't think I've had any. We've never had this many unemployment so unfortunately. I think that is the case, but. The end last episode I brought up the doing the list of all time. all decade obscure Bruins. And I was like maybe I'll do it with you and then I was like. Why don't we just do it again next week? Like what else we have to do so? I'm glad you're back for this because it'll be a fun fun show. Have you been doing the past week? visit writing all the time doing interviews trying to figure out how to collect unemployment because it's not easy, you know normal stuff. Yeah, normal run-of-the-mill stuff totally expected to be doing a couple months ago, but whatever all right so we'll jump right in things we will start actually with a little piece of David, Krejci News, which is. It's weird to get news this time. You're obviously. There's the zoom media availabilities every week that we the media goes on and. Usually it's just kind how you doing. You Know Simple News, a simple question and answer stuff, not many super newsworthy things. I would say crew was pretty newsworthy. sense then I I don't think anybody else's had like a big piece of news. Come out of it. But Sunday. David Krejci had his and he was asked about his future because his contract expires after next season twenty, twenty, twenty one. And he said quote will see. I'm not planning on retiring. That's for sure I'm gonNA play after that. How long or what's going to happen I? Don't know. I! Guess we'll see what happens after that next year definitely not planning on going into next season as it being my last so. All, right We know he's not gonNA retire..

David Krejci Krejci News Jammie Marisa
Activists push for the release of vulnerable inmates from prisons amid Coronavirus concerns

All Things Considered

03:42 min | 1 year ago

Activists push for the release of vulnerable inmates from prisons amid Coronavirus concerns

"For the first time an inmate in California's prison system has tested positive for carbon nineteen five prison workers around the state have also tested positive none at the same institution as the inmate keeping the corona virus pandemic under control require social distancing and individual sanitation that are hard to accomplish in prison earlier today KQED's Marisa Lagos spoke with Scott Kernan the former chief of the California department of corrections and rehabilitation she asked current and what needs to be done to protect prisoners from a massive virus outbreak well I think it's inevitable given you know the extent of the virus across the world I think it's it's inevitable that it's going to take off in the presence of Saddam if you think you have ships are Petri dish that prisons are even more so than mass humanities so I'm you know very concerned about my colleagues in the inmates and their families jails and prisons across the country yeah I mean we know particularly in California our prisons are overcrowded there at about hundred and thirty percent of capacity I we've seen some civil rights groups I make some pretty strong calls for more than a week for the governor can to consider releasing people who already have release dates in the coming weeks and months they've also like to see people who are older than sixty five or medically vulnerable get released do you support these types of efforts well I I think they should you know Dennis if you're not overreacting and reacting to the extent of the crisis I think they ought to be looking at all options to reduce density nine inch your point about a hundred thirty percent of our product well that's true in the overall system in the prisons including a women's prisons for example are are upwards of a hundred fifty hundred sixty percent overcrowded you mentioned you know the facts that we have program suspended in jails you know if people are limited and movements even if they're not infected because they're trying to to make sure that people don't spread this what kind of safety and mental health concerns do you have because if we're looking at extended periods of these kind of walk downs we see riots or other of people there's no doubt that the potential for unrest as there is people are not confined to the course without control we know that across the system in the inmates are talking about on rafts we've seen some tangible evidence of the inmates not going to find for a medical officials in our jails after sex because they don't want to be quarantined it is a complex system what about more broadly than that the medical system in the inadequate medical care was the reason essentially that the court stepped in and and including the Supreme Court we have made some strides in that area but how confident are you that our prison medical system can handle an onslaught of these case as well you know I I I think we have some of the best correctional medical and mental health professionals in the country that may be a little biased from experience it's not given to any given day there to stress to the Max to provide court required services to the population I just got to believe that as a system progresses that they're going to be even stressed to the Max yeah we hear about hospitals and you know potentially over one well in a lot of inmates thousands in fact go out for for their medical care into to our hospitals so there's there's some logistical issues that are going on all of these jails and prisons including she she are that are that are very worst that's former CDC are director Scott Kernan speaking with KQED's Marisa

California
Chicago: ‘Possible Criminal Charges’ After Police Shoot Man In CTA Station

WBZ Morning News

01:15 min | 1 year ago

Chicago: ‘Possible Criminal Charges’ After Police Shoot Man In CTA Station

"The fallout continues from a police involved shooting inside a Chicago train station Friday afternoon the FBI says it will join the team investigating the incident and that criminal charges against the officers involved are possible now viral video shows police struggling to arrest a man inside a station he was tased and later shot if you tried to get away Chicago mayor Lori Lightfoot called the video extremely disturbing but cautions that it only shows a portion of what happened WBBM TV reporter Marisa Parham has more video making its rounds on the internet the struggle between one man and two Chicago police officers ending in gunfire we hear two gunshots at least a dozen times they tell the man to stop the female officer pepper sprays the man on the ground with makes the officer's try teasing him Chicago police tell us the arrest in progress was for moving between train cars a city code violation that carries a three hundred dollar fine both officers involved placed on administrative duty the victim taken to a hospital in critical condition but is expected to

FBI Lori Lightfoot Marisa Parham Officer Chicago Reporter
A Decade Of Adventures With Professional Volleyball Player Marisa Field

9INE POINT Started With A Dream Podcast w/ Jacolby Gilliam

09:21 min | 1 year ago

A Decade Of Adventures With Professional Volleyball Player Marisa Field

"Though. Morita the question of when it comes on when you're younger than athlete will. Your bigger during the goal is to achieve. Actually I was just thinking about this. I used to have this like. I don't know way back when when you had like. Msn Messenger thing or ICQ like those instant messaging things on your computer like my little bio thing was like pro volleyballer end like it was kind of a joke. 'cause like I didn't even know what that meant at the time. Just like yeah. That sounds good. Like Appropriately but had no idea like how it was going to get there what that bed so I guess I was always like kind of an idea in the head but actually was kind of a nerd in high school actually was planning to be a chemist I went to university with the intention of that and volleyball took over my life so okay so when you say you're going to be him if like how do you feel that working out like Nafta type stuff like why can't we be wasn't entirely sure but I just chemistry high school. I started my first year at college in my hometown. Action with the intention doing or years volleyball but graduating ending chemistry after the whole course life change. That's awesome so so you had your MFN bio theme Pro Volleyball Claire. So when you wrote that in life started happening had you start thin are i. How can I make this reality? Yeah I think Actually like I was just trying to remember when I started playing volleyball. I think I was about while which is crazy now to think about says while is actually been two decades now. I've been playing volleyball thirty. Two ounce so yeah. It's Kinda crazy but I think the starting kind of jump off point for me was when I made team be see from. Abc and I made that provincial team when I was like or teen I think and Is your calling you very raw. Was the word they used for Terrible but I jumped really high back then. I guess I'd potential so they took me and I didn't interview That year the year after something for them I think it had something like one day. I WANNA wear like a maple leafs on my back in fourteen candidate ahead said that Ben in nearly no like what it took to get there but eventually became a path so dover I know there's Tony was the have the application you know. They say. I want to be in Olympia and I WANNA don't own and do all these things. People atoms dry. Yeah like you can't do that to. How did you keep your mind? That like may laugh at my drain on a chase them all like originally when I started playing volleyball. I didn't even really WANNA play Bible like I started dance when I was like three years old. So I dance all the way up until the end of my high school. And my mom had kinda like encourage Mir Gently pushed me to play volleyball and at the time like basketball. More which is binding workers like ended up deciding basketball's too much running for me so I ended up. I was doing all three things. That was dancing. Anos playing volleyball and basketball into high school and then I can window basketball and then faced out dance. Bowling Ball's seemed like a better future option to go with so I started college. I graduated sixteen so a super young and I had offers to go to other schools like in the states and other Kadian universities ended up wanting to just stay home and I had really good the program at it was actually called back in but it's the UCLA now University of British Columbia Okanagan so that was in Colona and the coach was Steve. Manual was one of my mentor coaches still to this day. He kind of had a big role to play in my progression volleyball. So after my first year there recruited to go to U B C in Vancouver with Doug Rhymer in his team and it was kind of scary. Move to consider and I went to a two years with Steve Cohen than ended up making a transfer to UC Vancouver in coober into the it's called CIS fact then it's like all changed Old Sport now like a Canadian University system so I ended up going there my third year and after my first year there. I actually got invited to try out for the national team so just kind of like crazy because after my first year. Ub See a lot of the players on ABC. Were playing on the national team or not was. Kinda like became more of a realistic goal. I guess you'd say and I was like you know maybe after a couple more years like chance tryout and it was just kind of a really strange process how I ended up getting a tryout and then ended up making it and as when I was nineteen and so things just took off from there. Wow so he graduated at fifteen Lloyd. just win for team into transitioning to the next level. Yeah so like when I started I was still kind of didn't really have the idea like my first year. I was like okay. I'm going to chemistry and whatever tall Canadian still pretty nerdy. Still Pretty that. I think when I got recruited to go to the CIS and go play for a UPC IN VANCOUVER. That was kind of like okay. Maybe things can kind of progressing go ahead and they gotta also the gentle nudge from my coach. There Steve Manual. That you know you can stay here but basically I'm kicking out because I want you to go play at the higher level and Sierra potential so that was kind of Mike Start off point in the program with Doug Rhymer Jesse Knight was coach at the time and they really Hannah propelled my career in and getting me onto the national team and then I ended up finishing up two more years with. Ub See we won two national championships back to back. Actually and then they went onto win for more after I graduated in a row but Selena was kind of the start of my national team career when I was nineteen and then just retired from that like a year ago. So I'm relying on your La- calendar something you said if you ride a story about your journey it will be. I believe instead a decade of venture. But when you when you wrote that in your mind what we've thinking it's just kind of funny actually because I saw graduated from U B C in two thousand nine and then a number of the national team and then went to play pro for my first season abroad. Enso's like the two thousand nine going into two thousand. Ten was my first year in Europe. I was in Spain and the Canary Islands with my teammates Page and it was just like my funniest stories of life and pro. Come from this season it was just like so ridiculous in so many ways home at Christmas. Like almost didn't come back but when back and finish it out and yeah just finding those kind of the start of my career so the last decade now as I go back and forth on wrapping up in this decade. But yet it's just been. I've been all over Europe late in the Philippines. It's been ten years eleven years with team Canada and yet it's just been a lot of adventures all over the world so I think that sums it up for me your password. Kobe just ridiculous. I've had to in that time. Also pretty full of awesome so going back to the volleyball in making the kind of play with higher compensation had you again was an adjustment to your mentality how you approached the game or the always the same I think definitely I mean developed. I think even from kind of a young age I had like sort of athletic discipline instilled into me. If you from LIKE DANCE. Three in that was like a very disciplined Pity so I think I just always kind of had that. I think that's just part of my character. Personality is kind of like the athlete mindset but definitely like as I progressed higher up in levels that kind of became more of like my dreams once I made team Canada became okay analysis become an Olympian and so that was the focus and that sort of worked towards a win to two Olympic qualifiers A. Twenty twelve in two thousand sixteen. Very narrowly missed the twenty. Sixteen qualification end. So that was pretty heartbreaking but that was kind of the goal that was like why played volleyball was always to hopefully get to the Olympics. One day and that was Kinda what fueled him what. Push me through a lot of difficult times for sure and persevered through a lot of things and a lot of crazy seasons abroad in Europe pro. And and all that but Yeah I think that was always. My dream unfortunately didn't happen but had a lot of a lot of adventures along the way trying to get

Volleyball Europe Vancouver ABC Basketball Doug Rhymer Canada Chemistry High School Morita Selena Steve Manual Olympia BEN Mir Gently Bowling Ball Steve Cohen Colona
Bombardier Shed Snowmobiles for Jets, Trains. Now, It's Giving Up Both.

Airplane Geeks Podcast

05:42 min | 1 year ago

Bombardier Shed Snowmobiles for Jets, Trains. Now, It's Giving Up Both.

"First story comes from Forbes. Airbus buys bombard. Ea Out of Commercial Aviation for five hundred ninety one million dollars so this is by Marisa Garcia one of my favorites aviation journalists in with this deal bombarded is fully exited the series slash a two twenty program. I think Eh everyone knows that. Airbus took fifty point zero one percent ownership of the program in two thousand seventeen but now with this deal bombarded gets five hundred ninety one million dollars with five hundred. Thirty one million of dollars paid at closing and then the The balanced the remaining sixty million dollars is to be paid in installments through Twenty Twenty One Bombarded says with his deal they avoid a roughly seven hundred million dollar payment that it would have to make to fund production expansion so I think that's That's some serious motivation to to sell the rest to two Airbus an individual era. I guess if absolutely it is but it it gets better because today to A. They announced that they're not getting rid of their business. Aviation a division in that. They've decided to sell their their rail Rail meaning cars with steel wheels. That travel on the ground but So it's been it's been pretty Pretty volatile for the from the bombard employees. A bet you they're well they're probably breathing somewhat easier but they don't breathe completely easier until this is all closed. But it's a good place to start. I was Kinda surprised on the move to sell the the rail part of the business. And and keep the the business aviation but I thought the plane was going to be just the opposite but I don't know maybe I'm the only one that got surprised by that. Well just kind of odd because they had already sold several other portions of their aviation business so it kind of looked like they were getting out of that. So you're right. This does seem like a reversal of sorts. Okay but don't you guys don't understand bombarded by you really don't all right David Hillis? Tell us about bombarded. It's all about the snowmobile. I think he's right. I mean nothing else matters to bombard ebay. But they're Canadian snowmobiles. I mean I think that I think we should recognize that. There's nothing more important to Canadians than maybe Snowmobiles and snow and whatever that sport is where they brushed the puck down the ice and all letters can be sent directly to David Dot Com. All the Canadian listeners may not be happy but hear about this. I bought bombard. Ea problem with Bombardier was they ended up diversifying way. Way Too much. And I joke about snowmobiles but they do make snowmobiles and trains and airplanes. And you can't have that sort of conglomeration of manufacturing and and keep it together for any length of time. I mean without without government. Subsidy so I I just a little bit. But there's some truth in jest that you know they might actually eventually only be down to snowmobiles. Even though I believe the rail division was still profitable. That's what I what I don't understand. Well they did matter of choosing I mean because they owes serious money to the financial institutions. Up there Although I don't know that they're all in Canada I'm sure they most of them are but I think I saw something today. That when the Rail Sector Deal closes they're they're going to get something like six billion dollars or or something to put up against the nine billion that they oh so to them it was again. I. I don't know that they would have gotten that kind of money for the For the business side. Yeah 'cause the are one that would probably want. It is is textron. Well funny should mention that David. I was just going to bring up. I agree with your comments about conglomerates getting into too many different businesses so I brought up the textron homepage just to see what other kinds of businesses they have. Besides aviation and they make the The cushman vehicles. They make easy. Go Golf Carts. They make Arctic cat snowmobiles. They've got Jacobson specialized TURF CARA vehicles for cutting grass In the list goes on and on and on so it is kind of interesting parallel that You know textron has a kind of a similarly diverse group of products and they are leader in the aviation industry. That being said. I don't know how we're doing how well they're doing. I'm sure it's probably varies by by business unit. But it's interesting. I mean. I have a helicopter in my restoration facility that was built by Kelvinator. The washing machine company. Okay so I get diversification Does your laundry for you as well right. The spin cycle really kind of interesting. Is that what they mean by spends now I know

Airbus Textron Canada David Hillis Twenty Twenty One Commercial Aviation Marisa Garcia Kelvinator Bombardier Ebay David Dot Com Golf David Arctic Jacobson
“Storrowed” Truck Carrying Transformers Causes Hazmat Situation

Weekend Live with Marisa DeFranco

00:12 sec | 1 year ago

“Storrowed” Truck Carrying Transformers Causes Hazmat Situation

"Caring transformers was store this morning creating a hazmat situation no one was hurt it happened in the eastbound near lane eastbound lane near Charles circle the truck wasn't moved until eight ten

Jennifer Delos, Michelle Trudeau Toda And Steve Burns discussed on Weekend Live with Marisa DeFranco

Weekend Live with Marisa DeFranco

00:40 sec | 2 years ago

Jennifer Delos, Michelle Trudeau Toda And Steve Burns discussed on Weekend Live with Marisa DeFranco

"To people have been arrested in Connecticut in connection with the disappearance of Jennifer Delos. The new Canaan mother of five who's been missing since may twenty fourth CBS's, Steve burns has the latest. They are still actively searching but now to arrest of connection to this case, strange husband photos, new lows said his girlfriend Michelle Trudeau Toda's, both are being charged with during the persecution, and tampering, fabricating, physical evidence, carry left as a family spokeswoman, she spoke to reporters today, the children are safe, and they miss their mother terribly. A vigil was held the evening for

Jennifer Delos Michelle Trudeau Toda Steve Burns Connecticut CBS
Sri Lanka emergency law bans face coverings

Weekend Live with Marisa DeFranco

00:22 sec | 2 years ago

Sri Lanka emergency law bans face coverings

"Muslim women in Sri Lanka are no longer allowed to wear veils on their faces. The president issued the emergency law in response to last week's deadly bomb attacks in churches, and hotels the law, which takes effect tomorrow bans, all kinds. Of face coverings that conceal people's identities more than two hundred fifty people were killed in

Sri Lanka President Trump
Jimmy Kimmel and Norman Lear to Host Live Recreation of The Jeffersons and All in the Family

First Light

00:38 sec | 2 years ago

Jimmy Kimmel and Norman Lear to Host Live Recreation of The Jeffersons and All in the Family

"All in the family and the jeffersons are coming back to television live for one night only. Woody Harrelson, Marisa Tomei, Jamie, FOX and Wanda Sykes are going to star in a recreation of these Samantha so is from these incredibly influential sitcoms back in the nineteen seventies. Ninety six year old Norman Lear who created all in the family and its spin off the jeffersons and Jimmy Kimmel are hosting this. It'll be on ABC's prime time sometime next month. Woody Harrelson and Marisa Tomei will play Archie and Edith bunker with FOX and Sykes as George and Louise Jefferson Ellie Kemper justina Machado, and will Ferrell will

Woody Harrelson Marisa Tomei Wanda Sykes Louise Jefferson Ellie Kemper Jimmy Kimmel Norman Lear FOX Edith Bunker ABC Samantha Jamie Ferrell Archie George Ninety Six Year
"marisa" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"marisa" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Do you ever watch like? These crime shows. Really started with Perry. Mason where at the very it looks like they're losing in the any looks like he might even be crazy. And then it all comes together in the last in that last segment right before the final commercial break. And you're like, oh my gosh. Look at that. Be prepared. Come on over here. How many us Marissa as a model? Now Marisa I want you to put on this hat. And let's say go ahead put that hat on. This is the day. You really wanna be watching blaze TV because this is this is okay. So you're you're in Chicago. Okay. All right, boom. The wind what happened to your hat. It's lost. It's gone. It's blown down the street by the time. You react. It's a block away. Right, right. Let the record show that he slapped the hat off her head. Okay. Now put on the new Nigerian hat. Hey, put the Nigerian hat on snug comfortable right now looks like the rope is very loose on on her head though. I don't see how. Oh, yeah. Well, you see what you do is. I have tied. I what I've done is. I have tied in each hole on each side of the head a piece of rope. Yes. Okay. And you don't want that hat blown off your head. You don't you don't want to strap? No. So I've taken and I've tied a piece of rope to each side. And at the end of each side of rope. I've made a noose. Okay. No, no, go ahead. Put your arm through the news. Okay. Not putting around your neck see that would be bad putting around the neck, right? So you put it around the arm here underneath the armpit. And then you cinch it tight all right there. You throw it back. Then you do the same thing. I haven't had a chance to tie the news on the other side yet. But then you do the same thing. I'm just gonna k- cuts off your circulation. Just let me know then we cut it there. Now. She's walking in the wind. Boom, boom. Where's your hat Marissa here? It's conveniently behind you where she can reach and just put it back on. How would you actually doesn't seem to be able to put it back on? No, she's no, you're maybe there you go. There you go and the hat is back on it is just that easy. Wow. So your theory is to re to review here the two Nigerian brothers. Yes. Bought a red hat or red hat, and then cut two holes in it. Yes rope. We're going to put rope into it. And then put nooses because we know there was a noose involved. Yes. Put nooses around the arms. So that would hope hold the hat to the wind blows the hat on. Yes. There's a problem with your theory, sir. Yes. What is it? What was the bleach for? Bleed. You just before the commercial that is. Defense stands up and says good question what is the bleach for? And what did I say people are looking for in a hat? What is the new kind of style? What is it that America craves? Authenticity. Nobody.

Marissa Mason Perry Chicago Marisa America
"marisa" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

News Radio 920 AM

03:27 min | 2 years ago

"marisa" Discussed on News Radio 920 AM

"These crime shows. You know, really started with Perry Mason, where at the very looks like they're losing in the any looks like he might even be crazy. And then it all comes together in the last in that last segment right before the final commercial break. And you're like, oh my gosh. Look at that. Be prepared. Come on over here. How many use Marissa as a model? Now Marisa I want you to put on this hat. And let's say go ahead put that hat on. This is the day you really wanna be watching blaze TV. 'cause this is this is okay. So you're you're in Chicago. Okay. All right, boom. The wind what happened to your hat. It's lost. It's gone. It's blown down the street by the time. You react. It's a block away. Right, right. Let the record show that he slapped the head off her head. Okay. Now put on the new Nigerian hat, but the Nigerian had on snug comfortable right now looks like the rope is a very loose on on her head though. I don't see how. Oh, yeah. Well, you see what you do is. I have tied. I what I've done is. I have tied in each hole on each side of the head a piece of rope. Yes. Okay. And you don't want that hat blown off your head. You don't you don't wanna strap? No. So I've taken and I've tied a piece of rope to each side. And at the end of each side of rope. I've made a noose. Okay. Okay. No, no, go ahead. Put your arm through the news. Okay. Not putting around your neck see that would be bad putting around the neck, right? So you put it around the arm here underneath the armpit. And then you cinch it tight. All right. These throw it back. Then you do the same thing. I haven't had a chance to tie the news on the other side yet. But then you do the same thing. I'm just gonna if cuts off your circulation just let me know, then we cut it there. Now. She's walking in the wind. Boom, boom. Where's your hat Marissa here? It's conveniently behind you where she can reach and just put it back on. How would you actually doesn't seem to be able to put it back on though? No, she's she's no, you're maybe there you go. There you go and the hat is back on it is just that easy. Wow. So your theory is to re to review here the two Nigerian brothers. Yes. Bought a red hat or red hat, and then cut two holes in it. Yes rope. We're going to put rope into it put nooses because we know there was a noose involved. Yes. Put nooses around the arms. So that would hold the hat to the case wind blows the hat on. Yes. There's a problem with your theory, sir. Yes. What is it? What was the bleach for there's no? Bleach? Just before the commercial that is. Defense stands up and says good question what is the bleach for? And what did I say people are looking for in a hat? What is the new kind of style? What is it that America craves? Authenticity. Nobody.

Marissa Perry Mason Marisa Chicago America