35 Burst results for "Markus"
A highlight from 022 - Movie Analysis: Fight Club
"Hi, my name is Markus and this is a companion podcast for the C .G. Jung Help Desk Meetup Group. I host live events on Zoom every two weeks about the concepts and ideas of the Swiss psychologist Carl Gustav Jung. Every event I give a presentation about Jungian concept, so have fun with this event's topic. So we will start and this will be a little bit of a rerun because I've done this event a little bit over a year ago already when the group was way smaller, but I wanted to do it again for one reason because I did not have a recording for a podcast and for the other reason because my opinions changed a little bit and the things I found in the movie became a little bit more. So with time ideally the understanding gets deeper and that can be applied to more places. So this is actually how I want to use the movie. I'm not saying it's a Jungian movie, I'm just saying it's a little bit of a weird coincidence that there are a lot of things in there that can be seen through Jungian lens and that it can be used to really make good explanations and give examples what Jung meant with specific phenomena and experiences. And yeah, this is why I wanted to talk about the movie and it's a pretty famous movie to see through a psychological lens and for the beginning I want to establish like three key concepts about Jung just to help to jumpstart a little bit the interpretation and analysis. So Jung had this idea that the psyche is an energetic system so that there's energy being exchanged and moving and causing things and he called that libido which comes out of psychoanalysis. He was pretty close with Freud and Freud coined this term and Freud gave it a very sexual direction and Jung saw it really as okay this is just a basic energy that is moving around things in the psyche. He does not say that this energy really exists, it's rather he uses it as explanation as a metaphor to explain certain behavior of the psyche and for him libido is neutral and his explanation is even using it like money because money can be anything, right? When you have money you can buy a car, you can go on a vacation, you do work, you get money so it can be exchanged for different things and this means it can on one side is pretty neutral but like you can do good things with it or you can do bad things with it and it's swirling around in the psyche causing things and a lot of those things are unconscious. So the most things happening that use up libido or use libido are in the unconscious part of our psyche, a little bit like the body, right? The body does a lot of things by itself without us consciously doing it like breathing, digesting, pumping blood through the body and the psyche is a little bit like that. What makes consciousness special and especially human consciousness is that we have libido to use it to do specific things so when we exert willpower we aim for something and we materialize something, a thought, an action, a creative product for example where libido is spent like money and when we concentrate a lot and we work a lot we feel also tired that there's a loss of libido, we cannot do so much anymore and for him there's this barrier between consciousness and the unconscious and things in the unconscious they have libido, they work and so on but the question whether something traverses over in the conscious realm has to do with how much energy it has. So how much libido is there? He says there are a lot of things happening in the background that we don't notice, that we don't realize until the point where they start acting up. So like normally we don't notice our digestion but when we have trouble there because we're ill or we have eaten really a lot then we notice it. When it processes barrier we become way more aware of that and he uses a French term for that because he also studied a little bit in Paris to learn about psychology and it's called abissimo de nouveau mental which means there's a lowering of consciousness. This means things can easily or more easily get from the unconscious to consciousness. For example when people do awareness training and meditate and start focusing on their body that already gives them a different feeling of the body. They might notice that there are certain parts aching or that certain parts are feeling good, something that were below the threshold before. But when people for example are sleeping they become very aware of the unconscious processes or when people get sick, ill, drunk or deprived of sleep they can start to hallucinate and to be more aware of certain thoughts. So for example when you don't sleep for three days you will basically will have hallucinations till your body stops functioning correctly. So the body really needs sleep. That's the first concept. The second concept has to do with perception and perception is for Jung very subjective. This means we don't see the external world as it really is but it rather is always painted by subjective experience and subjective personality. It gets filtered through us what we see, what we experience. So we are kind of limited by our consciousness. We're limited recognizing the things we can recognize. For example when there's a foreign language to us it's just weird noises or strange letters and we can't make it out. But if we get proficient in the language then we can pick out this information. Before it was just a jumbled mess and then it can become poem or like analysis on a movie in Jungian terms when we are proficient in the thing. Consciousness forms what we can see, what we cannot see. You also thought there's not so much a big difference between inner experience and outer experiences. Outer experiences from the outside world those are of course very dominant as for example the sun or somebody hitting one. This is something outside but we also have inside experiences. Extremon would be like a phobia or a trauma but also dreams that come from the inside. And Jung treats those things pretty similarly because he says what is real is what causes something. Your reaction on fear or hope or love which comes from inside has a reaction on you the same as it would happen outside. When you're afraid of a dog then it doesn't need to be a dog around for you already to be afraid. And this means that Jung was very open for this psychic realm and said okay this psyche has a huge influence and this is why he looked into it because he saw there was a huge influence. And the same way how we can see things through consciousness we are also able to be blind because of consciousness because we do not focus on something and we cannot recognize something. There's always a limitation to that similar to the eye. We think the world around us is high definition but we don't see this world in high definition. It's only a very small spot actually that can put in a lot of information. Everything around it is basically guessed right and if you stretch out your arm and look at your thumb the size of your thumbnail that is the part that you see with high accuracy and high resolution. And the rest is basically your brain stitching all the things together and just saying yeah everything looks very clear very sharp but actually you only see a very small spot and the rest is like generated by AI we would say today. The third concept is consciousness is blind and we have a complete psyche so our psyche is in many parts smarter than we are because our psyche is the human nature that has been with humans for millions of years. So it's been formed through evolutionary processes through experiences to be already ready for certain situations. So consciousness while and you as an individual person have to learn certain things the body already knows a lot of things. It's more a rediscovery and the development of consciousness is to become bigger and larger and to encompass more functions and experiences of the psyche. And the way how the psyche does this is by compensation. So when you run too far into one direction with your consciousness there will be a counterbalance created in the unconscious to bring you back in this position. And Jung even talked about that when people have depression or neurosis that this is a healing function. This is a psyche trying to heal itself to push certain contents into consciousness so that consciousness pays attention to them, tries to incorporate them. And similar as fever is the reaction on a for example virus infection. The fever is not the illness. The illness is the virus and the same for him neurosis or depression is not the illnesses is a reaction to something. It's for fever the body trying to kill the virus or the bacteria with higher temperature and in the case of neurosis and complexes to force consciousness to pay attention to it which is also psychoanalytic term. This can cause an extreme case a split in the psyche as consciousness is so stiff and so unadapted that there has to be a big big force trying to move it from its very sturdy position. So for people who have seen the movie which I guess everybody of you already did you might have picked up already some things I'm trying to get at in the later analysis. But just to bring everybody up to speed if it's been a longer time since you have been seen the movie and make a short summary and I've written it down to keep it really really short and on point because I will mention some things that will be important. So summary of Fight Club the movie. The nameless narrator which is called Jack colloquially can't sleep. He is severely depressed and discovers self -help groups that he doesn't share the problems with but can find emotional release. This goes on until a woman joins that plays the same game called Marla Singer. She pushes Jack back into his depression because he becomes aware that he is a fraud. At this moment he makes acquaintance with Tyler Durden a soap salesman. After Jack's apartment burns down he moves in with Tyler and goes into a spiritual journey which makes him question society and its rules. Things spiral out of control when others join the journey causing mayhem in the real world. Jack has his doubts investigates Tyler and comes to the realization that Tyler is himself and a split off part of his psyche. When the group wants to demolish skyscrapers in the middle of the city Jack confronts Tyler to the point that Jack shoots himself to stop Tyler. The movie ends with Jack holding hands with Marla watching the buildings collapse. And that's Fight Club a little bit over to our movie. And this is also my disclaimer I will mainly talk about the movie but that because that's what most people are familiar with. I also read the book many years ago but the movie does something very well and it makes it even more tighter and clearer the whole narrative and certain topics it fleshes us out. So the movie is really an improvement over the book and even the author of Chuck Paul Nowick said the same. So the book itself is based on a short story that Chuck wrote which is still in the book if you're interested and you're reading the book there's a chapter about Fight Club explaining the rules. This is basically unchanged the short story and later Chuck fleshed all this out to make a complete book. And this caught the attention of David Fincher who wanted to make a movie out of it with Edward Norton and Brad Pitt and he actually did. And the movie was released and it pretty much bombed. Nobody wanted to see it in the cinema. It was a missile. So for the star power that was there somehow people wanted really interested. It wasn't late until the movie came out on DVD that it really found a cult following especially with the soap bar which are also used as a logo for the event and the posters it became a cult classic spread and now it's a very famous movie and it's very high on the list of the most impressive the best movies IMDb.
A highlight from 021 - The East & The West
"Hi, my name is Markus and this is a companion podcast for the C .G. Jung Help Desk Meetup Group. I host live events on Zoom every two weeks about the concepts and ideas of the Swiss psychologist Carl Gustav Jung. Every event I give a presentation about Jungian concept, so have fun with this event's topic. All right, so good evening to this very special topic of Jung's views on the East and the East. There are differences. The first thing I want to start with is the general direction of Jung, what Jung was really interested in. And this sometimes causes a little bit of confusion because Jung was really interested in the psyche, how the psyche works, how it's built, how the psyche develops. For this, he was looking in all those different products of the psyche that we have, which can be dreams, can be visions, hallucinations, mental problems, but also fairy tales, mythology, religions, spirituality. So when people talk about stuff, Jung was listening. And it does not really matter to him who would say something. And you can see this in his life's work. He started as a psychiatrist with a psychoanalytic background, and his scope got bigger, bigger, and bigger. So in the beginning, he is the therapist, and he deals with the individual problems of people. And this scope expanded when he coined the term of the collective unconscious, saying, oh, this is even broader and wider than we anticipated the psyche. It goes deeper than the individual. It goes down into all human beings. This goes then up to the point where he spends a lot of time with religion and spirituality, with many people thinking about that he's talking about these things specifically, but rather he uses these things to understand how the psyche is and, for example, what the difference in people is when you look into the psychology of personality called differential psychology, meaning the difference between people. Because only when you have differences, you have actual points. Because in the same points where we're all the same, we don't need to talk about it. We need to talk about the differences. I say, make us different. So what I have to say is that, of course, Jung's views are old because Jung lived from 1875 to 1961. So many things he has written about, they are now almost 100 years old. So the world back then was a lot different. So when he talks about the West or the East, he doesn't necessarily talk about it in the sense that we have today because the world changed a lot, especially in the East. So that's the disclaimer from the beginning that this is his views on the topics that were back then. And Jung was very much looking at the past always. So when we look into the psyche and we think about how the psyche develops in an individual human being, we can see it in a child as a child, it's just a bundle of instincts and drives and it's acting and there's no control, there's no will really. There are things inside the child that want something. There's hunger inside the child, there's playfulness inside the child, and there's no coherent personality or goal -oriented action. So the child, in the Jungian sense, is completely unconscious, is driven by unconscious forces. And with time, it crystallizes something in the psyche of the child, which Jung calls consciousness. Consciousness meaning being aware and being able to willfully do things and to steer thoughts and actions towards the goal to do things and not do things. For him, this is something that is special about human beings, that they're able to develop this consciousness, not only to have it, but also to develop it. And as the child grows up, ideally consciousness becomes stronger and stronger and the child is able to work in the family, work in the group and then in society and learn something, expand consciousness and become more and more sophisticated in the actions. It's a huge difference if it's your first day at the job or you've been doing this job for 20 years. You've picked up all the knowledge, all the skill, all the routines and habits that make one effective in one's work. And this is a development of consciousness. With consciousness having one downside for Jung, it picks out a part of reality, focuses on that, because if you want to do something and you want to do it clearly, you have to ignore everything else in the world. When you're driving a car, you're thinking about basically only driving the car. And if you're very proficient, you can also think about other things. But the more demanding the task is, the more you have to narrow down your focus. And he said, because consciousness is this malleable thing, it can also be formed to do only one specific task very well. And this becomes an exclusion of the other parts of the psyche. And because people are supposed to be complete human beings, the other parts are pushing against consciousness to remind it, hey, you're a complete human being with a complete psyche. You can't only live in one way. You cannot only be thinking or only feeling or only be extroverted or only be introverted. You have to be all those things and you have to be proficient in all those things.
A highlight from Jung vs. Freud
"Hi, my name is Markus, and this is a companion podcast for the C .G. Jung Help Desk Meetup Group. I host live events on Zoom every two weeks about the concepts and ideas of the Swiss psychologist Carl Gustav Jung. Every event I give a presentation about Jungian concept, so have fun with this event's topic. All right, good evening to you, everyone, and I want to talk today about a special topic for you, because when Jung is mentioned, very often Freud is also mentioned, not only because they lived at the same time, but because they also work together. And just to put a little bit into a reference frame, there's a way to structure Jung's life into certain blocks, and his life's work pretty much follows his own life, and that can be these blocks very neatly distinguished. And the first block in his life is a psychoanalytic block, where Jung was a professor and also taught about psychoanalysis he practiced. He worked with Freud very closely together, and this is in the first part till age 39. This is the other part, the next one following, which is the part that most people know, with the archetypes, the collective unconscious, anima, animus, where he explores and develops his ideas there. And the last part is a chemical part where many people don't go, but where he also talks about ions and synchronicity. So his ideas become more and more all -compassing and complex to get into, and the very beginning is the psychoanalysis part, which is personal because it's around patients. So what I will talk about will be very much colored by Jung's view on Freud. There's the collective works for those who have it or want to have it. There's the fourth book, I have it here in German, it's called Freud and Psychoanalysis. It's a neat little book because it really focuses on this topic of Freud and psychoanalysis. When was Jung thinking about how to structure his collective works and his life's work, his first impulse was to say, okay, when people should read me, they should read me in chronological sequence, because then people can see, okay, what developed after what. And on a certain point of view, it makes sense. On the other, Jung talks about so many different things, his whole life, that it's better to bundle these things. And this book is also a bundling. So here you have within one volume, his very beginning views on psychoanalysis, where he is basically sending fan letters to Freud and he's helping him fight against critics, then coming good friend of him, and then later changing his view. So it's a book that's spending decades of Jung's personal development and his life and his views on psychoanalysis. But it's not only that which I read, I also read The Interpretation of Dreams by Freud. And I read an introduction into Psychoanalysis also by Freud. Freud is a little bit easier to read because that's not so much. Freud did not write so many things. And he was more of a guy who would rewrite things, not for the topics, but rather he would expand and refine it a little bit. And you really notice it when you read The Interpretation of Dreams, which came out in 1899, and he would publish revisions of that the next 10, 20 years. And it's a very well -structured book, so you really get the feeling that somebody invested a lot of time in there. But because Jung was such a close friend of Freud, I guess he also has a lot of unique insights not on only Freud's theories, but also his personality, how he was privately. I will just talk a little bit about Jung's life and how he came into contact with Freud and how their friendship started. So when Jung had to decide what to study, he was unsure what to do, and he was thinking about doing archaeology because he was very interested in the past passion that stick with him his whole life, or whether he should go into medicine. And this was something that troubled him a lot because he knew he wanted to study, and he wanted to study in Wasser, but it was a dream that finally convinced him what to do, that he should pursue the path of medicine. And there he got into contact with psychology as a field. And back then, this is around 1900, psychology was a completely new field. It was the newest science. It was the bleeding edge, like the Silicon Valley, IT startup, crypto space of, okay, we are now exploring a new realm of the world and nothing is really clear. It's really like discovering a new continent. And he uses that metaphor very often. So there's a clear distinction between the world before psychology and after psychology, the discovery of the psyche. And one very clear distinction is that how patients were treated. So when somebody would have psychological problems, the going theory was that they had brain damage. When somebody has brain damage, there's basically nothing you can do. And so they would just put the people somewhere just to store them like furniture, wait until they would die someday. But there was not really an attempt to treat them or really a successful way to treat them. Jung grew up in that atmosphere where this was a change of, okay, there might be something more to the patients than just the problems and the symptoms that they have. And he would be very involved also in analyzing the brains of people who had died that had problems. And he could not find any statistical relevant damage of the brains that you could say, okay, this part is rotten. This is why the person cannot live normally. So he got very suspicious about the orthodoxy back then. He would start doing his own experiments. So he would study medicine. He would study psychology. He would start working in Buchholzli, which was a psychiatric institution in Switzerland. He would start to design his own experiments to get his own data about delving into the psyche of people. And the method that he's invented is called the association test. And the association test works in the way that you give people a word, for example, family, a house, child, money. And you would try to get the reaction. So the idea is the patient is just giving word, word, word, word, word as a stimulus, and they would give back the reaction. And of course, the word would be noted that the patient said, but also the time that it took the patient to say the word. And he worked on that for a very long time and got some really interesting results. This was this investigation into the psyche because there was a certain phenomena that people normally they would get into a kind of groove and they would say a reaction within a certain time frame, very short seconds. But sometimes when he would say a word, there would be a long pause and sometimes the patients would even forget the word and they would give some reaction, but very often delayed. It's a smart thing that Jung did was to make the same test again, same words, same order. But very often the patients, the word that they said that was so delayed that came where the answer came very late, they used a different word. So everything was the same, but then they used something else or he would point out, oh, you said that word and they could not remember. And this made him suspicious that there would be something in the psyche acting outside of the willful control of the person, that the person was not aware what the person would say, that they would trigger something happening in the background that would be distracting and autonomous. And back then, there wasn't really a word of that. And the word came through Freud. And this was the unconscious that there's background processes happening that we are not aware of, but they're influencing our life. Jung was doing these experiments already for a pretty long time. And was following the literature of all the people who would publish about the topics. And he said, Freud was the first person who could come up with something as a concept, a concept of the mind that would explain the empirical findings of Jung. And of course, Jung was immediately a huge fan of Freud. And he would write all these letters to him and he would argue with people about psychoanalysis and he would become very well versed in psychoanalysis. And finally, he had the chance to meet Freud for the first time that they met. They spoke for 13 hours straight. They just talked and talked and talked and talked for 13 hours. And this was the beginning of the friendship. Jung back then was in his mid 30s, early 30s, rather, and Freud was 20 years older. He was in his 50s. So there was this age difference and also this difference, a little bit of who is, let's say, well -known or who is hyped right now. And Freud was very popular back then because of his book of the interpretation of dreams and his ideas of psychoanalysis and the unconscious, especially in Europe. Interestingly, the ideas and methods of Jung became very popular in the US. So they traveled also around, also to the US. And there Jung was more well -known and popular than Freud back then. But this was a shift over time. So they became incredibly close. They wrote a lot in regards to letters to each other. They would analyze each other's dreams. So it was really Freud's hope and idea that Jung, because he was 20 years younger, could take over the scepter and bring psychoanalysis into the world. Because Freud had a little bit of a chip on his shoulder. He had to convince the world of something which is very hard to understand and to believe, to say, okay, you're not the Lord in your own house. And to say, okay, there is all these forces inside you and you need to deal with them. And there's also outside help necessary to do this. As they work together, Jung himself said he followed Freud, also like a father figure, not only because of the age, but also Jung was a little bit disillusioned with his own father, who died pretty young in Jung's life. And there was this teacher -student dynamic happening there. Even though that Jung, as I said, he was established, he published his own papers, did his own research. He was already a doctor, a professor, teaching. But this is the part that many people know when you talk about Jung and Freud, when they say, oh yeah, it's a pupil of Freud. But that's not completely correct. This is how they showed up. But Jung was established as a psychologist and as a therapist all on his own. But over the years, Jung realized that there are some differences in worldview and understanding that he thought of Freud's idea as a little bit restricting and simple in certain regards. Jung was always very interested in the occult, the spiritual, religious, and Freud would have nothing of that. He would be not interested in that at all because he saw himself really as a fighter who could not deviate from his idea about psychoanalysis and libido as source of psychic functioning. He did not want to have any strange ideas in there that could distract from the ideas of psychoanalysis. But this was something that was gnawing on Jung and it got only worse with time. As I said before, they were analyzing each other's dreams, but with time they would start hiding their dreams from each other. One started with Freud who said, okay, I had a dream, but I did not want to talk with you about it because I felt it would undermine my authority. And this is when Jung got suspicious. And Jung also had a specific dream about a house which not only had a cellar, but multiple cellars where you could travel back in time where it was the 1800s and the 1000s, then ancient Rome and in final, like in the Underfall cave. And there he already had the feeling, I cannot tell this dream to Freud because he would interpret these things into there. So they were already living apart a bit. The relationship ended after roughly six and seven years in a very dramatic way. Doctors and professors and friendships by writing a book. And Jung wrote a book called Similes of Transformation. It's the fifth book of the collective works. The original title was a little bit different, but the modern name is Similes of Transformation. And it had all the stuff in it that Freud did not want to talk about. It was about religion, mythology, spirituality, and all those things. And he sent it to Freud and he only got a letter back that said something like, okay, seems like you want to do your own thing now. It's a quote for me. But what it meant was the end of their friendship, but also of Jung's career. And he knew this. So his academic career was done. He was tightly associated with Freud. Freud was at that time very powerful and he cut Jung just completely off. So Jung could not teach anymore and he withdrew. He still had his private practice, but he knew that his career that he worked for, basically his whole life was with that over. But he had the feeling that there was the right thing to do. And if you think about it, the things that everybody knows about Jung, the collective unconscious, the archetypes, but also ions or the views on alchemy, all this came afterwards. Before it was Jung the psychoanalyst, but afterwards it became Jung the phenomenon. That is the reason why we still talk about him now. And interestingly, in the collective works, the first four books are about this block in Jung's life, about his work in psychoanalysis. And this is a block where I think it's the least read part, but it is highly, highly interesting to understand Jung and where he's coming from. And this is also why I wanted to talk about this, to have the background to understand that. So to give an introduction into Freud and psychoanalysis, as I said, it's a easier way to do it. You have to think of yourself as the ego, the person which is experiencing things with the it, under it, where you have all the primal forces and instincts that are trying to act on the ego. And you have the superego, which is the rules of society and the laws, how you were educated as a child, and they act like a selector. And they say, oh, this is a good instinct to have. This is not a good instinct to have. Oh, this is not appropriate now. And everything that gets discarded gets discarded into the unconscious. So the Freudian idea is that the unconscious is like a waste basket where you have a lot of things that can accumulate there. And if you discard the wrong things or discard the right things, this can create trouble in the psyche of the person and prevent the ego from working normally. These things in the unconscious are complexes that can cause neurosis or hysteria, which brings the person to act in strange ways. But through talking with the patient, through these problems, to take the things from the waste basket and bring them to life, there's a way to heal the person of the complexes of the hysteria and make them functioning normally again, that they're part of society, part of life. And this was a revolutionary thing. As I mentioned before, the idea was, oh, your damaged goods says nothing you can do. And the idea from Freud is, and this is why it's called the talking cure, you can talk with people through their problems and you can heal them. And not only in their psyche, but also bodily, that there are certain symptoms that disappear when you help people working through their problems. And talking about the things that are in the unconscious, you would often use hypnosis. So this was a tool which was not really used back then before. But he would hypnotize the patients or try to hypnotize them to open up the unconscious to bring out these very dark contents, because these are contents that were not approved of from the parents of the patient, of society. And the complexes that Freud saw in this waste basket, they were very often associated with the parents, with the mother, with the father. And he said, the main drive of it is the beetle is sexuality, the sexual drive. And this sexual drive needs to be steered in the correct direction. And he said, the natural way how this beetle normally flows is towards the mother, sexuality towards the mother or towards the father. But this is frowned upon by society. So it goes into the waste basket, but it should not be in the waste basket. It should be used differently. So the idea of Freudian psychology is to say, okay, you have to find your mother in a partner or you have to find your father in a job to hear this energy in a productive outward direction, not inward towards the family, but outward to the world. So this is called the incest complex that is blocking the patient and living their own life. And he compares this to an infantilization that people are still like a child. So even though they should grow up. For this, he also used dream interpretation. And this is one of the other things that Freud brought back into the modern world to use dreams as a diagnostic tool. So this was lost for hundreds, thousands of years because dreams are a little bit of individual revelation, which is a big no -no in Christianity, but had a higher value in ancient like societies Roman societies, Greek societies, and earlier Egyptian societies. So he rediscovered that and he established that as a valid diagnostic tool. And this is, should you read the interpretation of dreams, you would find it there that he's very meticulous and takes it incredibly serious and has a lot of concepts there that you can even try yourself and you can find out, okay, yeah, Mr. Freud wrote over a hundred years ago, you can find in your own dreams. This is interesting, really interesting.
A highlight from 019 - Movie Analysis: Barbie
"Hi, my name is Markus, and this is a companion podcast for the C .G. Jung Help Desk Meetup Group. I host live events on Zoom every two weeks about the concepts and ideas of the Swiss psychologist Carl Gustav Jung. Every event I give a presentation about Jungian concept, so have fun with this event's topic. So, everyone, I welcome you all. Today I want to do something very special because in the past I purely talked about Jung and Jung's concepts. But the best way to learn something and to understand something is to have examples and to have some reference points what Jung tries to get at. Otherwise, it can be incredibly dry, and it can be really, really dry when you read the books, even though he has a lot of examples. I wanted to do something today by analyzing a movie where I think there are a lot of examples in it that can help to understand some key concepts about Jung. So, this is not saying that Barbie, the movie, is necessarily a Jungian movie that somebody set out to say, okay, I'm trying to put in as much concepts of Jung as possible into there, which would be interesting, but it would surprise me if this is how the movie got created. But I saw the movie, I really liked the movie, I thought it was really, really entertaining, and the more I thought about it, the more concepts of Jung I found that I can use as examples. So, this is not to say this is a Jungian movie and every Jungian has to see this movie, but rather there's a lot of concepts in there. The way how I want to structure is I want to tell a little bit first about the concepts, so everybody who saw the movie already can maybe start already to think, oh, okay, they might get where I'm trying to get it, and then I will make a summary of the movie just for those who have not seen it, maybe, and then I will go directly applying all the things from afar on the movie, and there are some really, really cool things that took me some time to figure out. But I saw the movie twice, just this weekend again, and took a lot of notes.
"markus" Discussed on Agent of Wealth
"Bus routes if it's shipped by amazon and sold by another like a third party even me. I've sold on amazon before i sell. I've sold like hacky sacks foot bags so you send amazon your inventory. They warehouse and then they take care of the fulfilment so regardless of where that product came from originally if it says shipped from amazon. It means it's coming from some one of their places around the us. You know you'll get it within the time you normally get your amazon purchases you know if you're in an urban environment maybe that's an hour if you're somewhere way way out there you know. Maybe it's three days but it's amazon so it'll be fast outside of amazon. Look for that same information and if you can't find it ask walmart. Does the same thing where it's sold by whatever company and sometimes that company is walmart but these places are marketplace's walmart amazon ebay. All of them have third parties selling on them in other sites like jet. Do the same thing. But they don't tell you they just say it's we're the ones selling it even though it's a third party selling through their storefront so it can be more difficult when they are up front of this information and is we'll take amazon example. Like when you know. When i go to purchase on. I can see you know expected delivery tomorrow or expected to ship in three weeks. How accurate are those. If it's shipped by amazon amazon. hope is holding. It is a pretty good chance. I'm going to get it within the time period. I mean there's definitely been problems with that as well but what it seems like it's a crapshoot when it says expected the ship october. Twenty fourth do you recommend actually like reaching out and saying. Are you really going to ship this. And what's to stop them from. Just saying yeah. Sure on amazon i. I wouldn't recommend necessarily reaching out because it's such a wide and diverse experience amazon that you don't know who you're talking to like who you're asking like in general if it's a big brand if you're trying to order tostitos on amazon and they say it's not going to be there until november fifth and it's february you could probably trust them because amazon will work with the status until status will say. Hey this is when our stories expected to reach our warehouse. If it's something small you know if you're ordering like a generic beanie on amazon and they say expected to ship in three weeks. It's a crapshoot like someone who selling that beanie through amazon told amazon. It'll be there in three weeks out. Trade ad that is i have no idea. I mean it's like the wild wild west sometimes out there that i mean that's exactly what it feels like for a lot of online shopping right now like there's just a lot that's unregulated. There's a lot of like why are their fake reviews everywhere wire you know. These fake storefronts allowed to exist. It's the wild west like right now. We don't have an enforcement system. Amazon does their best and they do really well in some things but they can't catch everything because they're huge and it's the same everywhere else okay. So we're just about out of time. Jim i'd like to thank you for being on the show today. You gave.
How Derrick Bell Coined 'Critical Race Theory'
"The baton was picked up by a guy by the name of Derek bell He was a Professor of law at Harvard And he started to develop critical theory as a race issue Critical race theory He always felt that he was looked down upon that he didn't succeed in academia although he was relatively successful but that is scholarship was not embraced in fact he was viewed as a real whack job by many including Thomas Saul With this fringe ideology he was developing or expanding on critical race theory Taking this notion of law existing for those who dominate the power to the argument that the society exists for the dominant race White people And so again he was a Marxist Markus was a Marxist Most of the professors promoting this are marxists And this is in the 1970s so he's promoting critical race theory particularly in law schools As a Marxist approach an Americanized Americanized Marxist approach To seize on the past imperfections of society or anybody's imperfections Anybody's resentment jealousies anger And create a theory around it The theory being critical race
"markus" Discussed on The Curious About Cannabis Podcast
"Chief science officer off delic labs drive it. You're listening to podcasts. Everybody this is jason wilson. Curious about canvas podcast. Thanks so much for tuning in once again so today. I am really really delighted to finally be connecting with Someone who have been falling the work for quite a while we've never bumped into each other But finally we've connected. I'm here with dr markus. Rogan with delic. Labs dr rogin. Thanks so much for being willing to come on the podcast today. Volving we absolutely i. I've been like i mentioned just now. I've been following your halfpenny previously Complex biotech discovery ventures. And now it's been acquired and now you're delic labs have been following work that you've been doing for at least the past year and a half or two or so Three years maybe and been really excited because it seems like you're taking a very interesting approach. I mean one thing that i get excited about is as an analytical scientists myself. I've seen that. Some of your work has focused on trying to people understand qualities around hannah's products and extracts and things that they may not be able to discover through a typical commercial cannabis lab. There are all sorts of things that you guys were applying technologies for trying to test for Early on that i In the commercial testing space. I was just wishing we had budgets and and the time and energy to be able to do some some more interesting testing. Because we're doing so really excited for this discussion and to see where it goes into to kick things off. Do you mind describing a little bit about how you got into the space in the work you're doing and how your work has evolved. Because i think what we're gonna talk about today is maybe a little different than maybe. What a lot of people are kind of familiar with you know from the past. Cd and all that sure. Sure happy to So i have a weird path into.
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"And i own this and it's mine right right. So maybe it's time to read seventy five minutes to enlightenment. And like i'm gonna send it is no reading. You'll going to send it to you. We're gonna tell everyone to check out your podcast. Mine rolling podcast and yeah. I hope to to be a guest soon or see you in another way. Well you know we're opening up the right. It's opening up and i'm all vexed up and i'm coming to la so get over with you. Well we don't like discussing our private medical decisions with other. Thank you know. we're we're backstage. We both got. We got double johnson and johnson just to make sure russia and got sputnik thank you. It was in line with you. You know much really not hung out you know. That's the beauty of podcasts. Be able to do this kind of the great to meet you. Well hopefully we'll see when the flesh we will i. I am coming in. And i'll give you a buzz and yes we'll get you on by norling again. Absolute okay awesome. All sounds good. All great to hang with you too bye-bye extrordinary. This was extraordinary. okay moshe. Well i feel like if that was good. Maybe i can get you to do some breaths in the morning with armenian. I'm like i don't really do them either but if we did together that's what would be helpful. That's what i was trying to say to joy. But i think i lost my train of thought that whole idea about for people that are struggling with their faith. I want to say this before we go that whole idea. People are struggling with their faith. And then they're going you know about their resentment toward the god that they no longer believe in in him. Say that rabbi michael lerner saying that. The god that you that you reject in the angry does not exist so allowing that god that you don't believe in to continue to rule your life and to continue to rule your mind to continue to have have sovereignty over your thoughts makes that god real you stop believing that they're powerful will. I think i'm just saying you have that. I have that situation with people to what you're saying to yourself. I don't believe in this god more. But you're still like angry at the god that you don't believe in and so that's what i was saying. It's like it's like a break-up it's like a it's like a process of figuring out how to like by the time you actually stop believing in that. It won't make you angry anymore. It won't make you upset anymore because you'll say well i don't. Why would something that isn't real. Bob hold sway over my mind and then you can figure out what it is that you do believe in. That's that's what. I was trying to say joy so of joy. If you're listening that's what i'm saying it's like it's a process of healing. It's rejecting and then what roger was saying. I thought was interesting. Once you do the actual healing then you get to find out what you what still remains of belief like my thing with twelve step stuff. I mean again. It's it's it's easier to it's less traumatic than a real religion twelve steps off less dogmatic unless mind control but the thing is after. I got past some of the stuff that i was having a really hard time with then i was like. Oh here all the parts of that of that system that i still incorporate in my life and still love and i still. I still use in my daily life like once. I got rid of my resentment. I was able to go here the parts that i still love and that still remained with me. I guess is my point. Cool all right well cool Listen i gotta go. You gotta go. I've got to go well. You know what this has been extraordinary. And it's been extraordinary for me too and i don't love the accent and the most extraordinary part of it all as my love for you know extraordinary. I love you love you. I love you to confide duchess..
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"A hat. Just a question I have two young kids. And i was just wondering if there's any like good way to talk about life after the with young kids especially if you're not super religious And just when someone close to them passes away. oh hold other I have seven year old daughter and a four year old son. I would say they're young. I would say it has to do with somebody passing away. Then it'd be good to them that they're still around and watching them and content them if they do anything wrong that they'll they'll attack them. They're great forever. I'll let you take this. I have no opinion on the. Yeah well they are really young so I did you have someone pass. Yeah my grandma. In march and burmese. Obviously it wasn't a first person close to me passed away but for my kids it was and I'm technically catholic. But i don't we don't go to church. Were not very religious. And so i just want with like yeah. It's happened but i didn't know if there's a better way to try to explain that maybe isn't so religious. Yeah i mean. I would say you know how much you love grandma. And they would obviously go. Yeah we love grandma with that. Love never disappears doesn't go anywhere whenever you think of grandma. You think of that. Love and it is reciprocated. How you can't say that word to a kid but that that love connects us to those who have left us. That love connects us. And that's it's ever lasting. It's not something that goes away and you know in our own lives. I mean when you. I mean my parents died in the last five six years and i still you know when they come into my mother comes into my mind or something and i feel this warmth in in my center chest just about her. And i'm i am relating with her and relating with the i mean i won't even go into the reality that i understand from being so involved in eastern spirituality which is there is karma and there is reincarnation and i have met people who remembered and all of that right there. So i know it's real. And i don't even think you need to go there. Because the truth is that love connects us completely connects us with those of departed into connects us with everyone that we meet. We are just not tuned in because we have so many defense mechanisms going on and it's very difficult. Which is why. I was is talking to moshe natasha. What are the things to do is well. You know in terms of getting onto a path where you're realizing that love is the connector to everything and we talked about Mindfulness practices and so on but back to the kids. It's all about love and then rugged what happens when the kids like. But where is she then you. I mean a four year old is a little bit neon really to begin with. It's more like my daughter. The seven year old. Yeah like yeah there. Yeah that their birth is a reality and death is a reality that is part of life and it has to be that kind of conversation but going back to love. That is the connector between us all and all honestly It is that which is drives everything that is happening on this In this universe and then of course we get into some tough stuff around. How come. there's so much suffering and so on and so forth and that's way too far out to get into but but back to yes that is part of life. birth and death are part of life. They're not separate now. We're brought up to think death is of you know we're all afraid of it. And that's how we're brought up around it and to change that is is is to change your perspective so there you go britney your choices are love is the driving force of the universe eternal and real the love connection you feel between someone that's passed on and is in. Your chest is real and eternal and represents a connection or still here. She's watching you and you use that to kind of manipulate their behavior and get it's your choice. Really what direction do you wanna go. Okay good luck honey. Thank you pay i. You're so great. Thank you so much for helping. You have such wisdom and You know so nice that you exist really. I don't i wouldn't even call. It's just to me. It's all practical. That's why said in the very beginning. I how did i just couldn't stand anymore and that drove me. You know once. I understood there was something out there. That was not what i thought. it was And then i had this massive Opposition inside myself. I mean intellect the polarity were talking about the polarity politically the polarity. Polarity socially culturally. And all of that. And how that divide seems to just widen widen and widen. That same shit is going on in each one of us in each one of us. There's a big polarity You know there's the That mind that is like running the show and controlling and manipulating. And what we do it. You know making deals you know forgetting to anna so Again you know i just. I didn't want to be involved with the continuation of that. And that's why. I've been doing what i've been doing for. These decades is and I suggest that What's happened is very practical. I don't react the way that i used to either to outside phenomena people events whatever and i'm not believing the thoughts i'm laughing a lot more and whatever bullshit is a right this and this is stuff i do. With duncan duncan trussell. Allowed to mention his name on this podcast. I'm just kidding. I'll never do it again. No i brought dunkin to raw eyebrow ragu to dunkin in a way. So that's true. I had a spiritual teacher wants. Who told me he wanted to go from from when reacting saying. Isn't that awful to isn't that interesting. Oh that's fantastic. Yeah i love that you know. What aldous huxley eram does told me this story so all this huxley when he was dying he. He's taken acid all the time. Okay and ramdas is walking with him in london and he got to the point where he could. He couldn't really talk. He could only do one thing he just everything he looked at was like wonder of a baby. You know seeing everything and he could only say one word extraordinary jordan. I love that. that's great. that's like to me what i was talking to you about in the beginning robbie. You weren't here for it but it was like as a person for whom my hackles can come up very quickly around this kind of stuff. Ramdas is a school. And what you're t you're in the same school. And the practicality is so accessible for person with my mind that that it's there's nothing there to object to because it's so practical Really is he said his bullshit meter doesn't go off with ramdas and by the way you you keep speaking like you have a corner on all this shit my mind. I can't met it like your. This is all yours at your story. You know you're telling yourself this story..
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"By jesus name we pray They was group. I mean also. It's interesting where you're from because it it's all as ramdas would say grist for the mill. You know like i. I'm writing a book right now. And i'm writing about being in catholic school and just like i was thinking i experienced my first iral. Like just hearing the priests like in like what's it called in can't intoning intoning and you know we would all have to do it and i just hated it so much and it's like but it all kind of like brings you towards where you're going. You know what. I was going to say to her. I think it was. Jesus that said was jesus the where the world is a loose garment. Guy is at him. That jesus i don't know that one loose got maybe not anyway that like my personal relationship with my religion that i was raised in is loose garment like all of the negative parts of it. I mean nothing to me. And the positive parts i resonate with and my my experience in when when i had my sort of crisis of faith which is around twelve step stuff so it's not quite as dogmatic but it's still got a dogma was much more because i had taken on all of the twelve step information. I was a fundamentalist and when you're fundamentalist the separation when you stop believing it's a much more painful experience than my relationship. Beauty is in which was like. I never really believed it all the way anyway so it never had the power to destroy my reality when i stopped. Believe what. that's what happens when you're fundamentalist in the fundaments are pulled from underneath you. Then you're like what is real. What is reality. Yeah yeah that's really tough. The worst thing that happened actually for my from judaism and my connection to it was the The ushers that took you to your seat on the high holidays which you had to pay a fortune for by the way. I am beds. Awful bad breath. I can it still today. It's because they were fasting right. You just had a major realization. Maybe you're coming back into the fold raggedy time for one more call sure. Hey talk yomas. I don't like going to the grocery store anymore. Oh my god. But i do like getting a lot of really healthy stuff. I thought i missed it. And then i went and i was like. Oh no. don't miss. I'm good doing the other thing. I'm gonna stick with thrive market so. I've market is a membership based online area to buy all of the products for a healthy lifestyle not just food but also body products and supplements snacks. Everything that your body and lifestyle need you think. Organic groceries are too expensive thrive actually is. That's the whole point of the membership wrote annex stuff. I got little snacks for my kid. That are healthy. You can people get jealous when they see like the other moms or like. Where'd you get that and you say well. They're not available at at grocery stores. Some of them aren't and some of them aren't the good news. Is you get a discount on the stuff there. By being a member thrive they take out the middleman..
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"Are you kind of wondering what happens when they want me to go to easter mass. Like because i'm the kind of person like i would just go because if it made people happy and it didn't take up too much of my time. I would probably just do that. Because i actually like going to. Different kinds of services. I've been you know. I'll go to a hari. Krishna temple i find it fascinating but maybe you feel like you've gotten to a place where it's damaging t i don't know are you wondering like practically speaking what. What are you obligated to do. Well the people who. I love so much who do identify still with maybe the structures of christianity. I i guess on a frayed of rejection. If i if my step away from it is a threat to them and of course i can't control that Being authentic i guess comes with certain repercussions but you know at the same time. You just recognize that that that idea that thought of rejection and the feeling of rejection is not. You had nothing to do with you. It is just a thought really. It has no consequence. it has. it's just like you have a thought. I gotta get up in the morning i got i got brush my teeth. I gotta have my coffee. It's the same. It's inconsequential right. Those thoughts so is this thought so recognize that and at the same time get you know just there isn't the manifestation of the divine however. It's it's newly come to you in another way and that you're really happy about it that that thing is gone from from christianity it. It's not gone from whatever the churches that your family's going to. It's it's you can see it in someone's is if you just open up and you know it's just a matter of a little bit of openness and curiosity and you don't have to tell your parents anything you just have to honor that's all you gotta do is honor your tradition your parents and everything herself and yourself ultimately is is exactly right so that means that you don't have to Feel like You don't have to believe any of these kinds of thoughts that are coming to u. of reneging on your religion and all that stuff it's because it's as i say i me and my experiences i mean i can go to anything i once went I i was Had a partner who was catholic and she had a couple of girls and you know i would go occasionally to to the church and It was you know it was no issue whatsoever. But one time i came back from india and i had been with this incredible female teacher. Just a a real mob. They call him in india. And i was really high and i went in and they were they. Were doing the whole ceremonial thing with the eucharist. And everything i mean. I got lost completely lost in love and it had nothing to do with the external whatsoever. So you have that inside you just. That's the only thing accounts i think i have. My thoughts here are I've gone through a thing like this. It's not as tied to childhood as being raised in faith tradition. But i definitely have had the experience of waking up to realizing that a thing that was my faith system no longer resonated with me and i think of a lot like Like waking up one day realizing that your partner you don't. You're you've fallen out of love with someone and it's like this very trim. The my first thought was to be gentle on yourself and realize you're going through something traumatic. You haven't just rejected your faith. You're going through break-up you're also don't forget the baseline trauma that everyone in the world. Has this talk you know. Maybe it acted as a catalyst so but it's like it's like you're going through a major major break up with with a partner that you've been with your whole life and so of course you're angry your first thoughts. I'm going to go tell his family. You know if it was your husband. I'm going to go tell his family. What a piece of shit he was to me. You know i'm gonna tell them. I'm not in love with your son anymore but then you go. Well that's probably not the system and like you really thought there was this. Rabbi in the bay area called michael lerner that would always talk about the god that you reject and that you're angry at the things that you disbelieve in doesn't exist that god that you're so angry at is not real and so the if if truly you lost your faith then then you would feel. You wouldn't feel this charge of a resentment or tied be still being tied to it so like that's the process like that's my my feeling. The process is like is an internal one is like figuring out how to heal interr- internally and then how your parents react to you and what what what you owe them as an explanation. I think ragas right. That's all you don't owe anyone anything. You just need the founder. Yes donner honor them. Honor where you come from with them and realized that There there's really no difference wherever you've gone down to into whatever is resonating with you is ultimately no different and just be able to be free and in that thought and and one suggestion would be Black eyeliner black lipstick. Black nail polish carve a pentagram into your chest and then go home and don't mention it don't mention it and that'll do the work for you just kind of hang out the top hat and just like some weird contacts with is and they'll get the message okay. She's not going to church anymore. I do you feel like you have a little bit of grasp a feel a little a little less lost the honor sort of resonates honoring myself and others. And i mean how can someone hate you. If if you're thinking of that you know. And i yeah i just feel. That's their problem. You can't take on other people's thoughts part of christianity. I was raised in. Its part but problem but yes i agree. Yes and congrats for getting out of christianity. I'm waiting christianity. He's got listen. Christianity works for the people that it works for just as buddhism works of the people. It works for as ragas said. It's all one thing and it's not your thing anymore but really it is. Because whatever's left is still just like the truth so yeah and if i say. I share values with aspects of christianity. Maybe that's just enough for them to say. I don't know what that means but i'm going to ask either. Okay well good luck joy. We have one more call so but it was a pleasure. Thank you okay everyone..
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"We're gonna call joy in ontario canada. Oh that's where i'm from there. You go can connect on that level in toronto or born in toronto. Hamilton is where this person's from hamilton. To run named after the famous broadway. Musical hello dolly. Hello it's natasha motion. And our friend. Raghu marcus holo. We want to help you out. I would love that wonderful. What's going on so the preamble to my question is that over the year. I've gone through a deconstructing of my faith faith. That was sort of something. I inherited from my parents. And so on and so forth. And it's caused me to examine the patterns and structures that have to do with the religion. I i was born and raised in And as a result. I've come to evolve out of christianity that face. Hell yeah hell hell oops no and so hell. Yeah this earning on. She's nervous okay. So so you've you've journeyed out of christianity. I have now because during the pandemic it's happened in isolation so i have had this huge journey and the people in my life who still are in that environment. Haven't been a part of it. And i haven't shared that part with them so my question to fold if i may i is what responsibility do i bear to them. And to myself to communicate this sort of spiritual awakening. And then lastly how can i make sure that the angst maybe in the hurt that i've felt in this deconstruction Isn't transferred onto be people that i love so much who are still in identify as christians known powerful idea the you're worried about lashing out at them because they gave you this legacy of belief that now feels objectionable to you. And you want to mitigate that well that's true and there's no one i'm to direct this this this negativities that i have this pain. I have about everything not sort of unraveled. There's no i can scream at and punch shot but the people in my life who it's still i don't want to be my punching bags Well one thing. I will say about that last part nominee to take. Give it to ragu that. I just maybe you have to understand. The religion might help them so if it helps them why you love them they should have. What as long as it's not hurting other people i mean. It's like everyone's entitled to their own. I mean people look at my decorating style. And they're like are you insane i would. I would hate to live in that room. I could go crazy and it's like well it works for me you know so i mean that's maybe not the best analogy something there but raghu. Why don't you help her out a little bit boy. Well i can only give you my own example. I was in the same place as you. You know a long time ago and with prompted to go to india by meeting this teacher and Prior to that were my family was jewish and a and i mean We were on. What's called conservative jews. In other words we're unorthodox but we were really The family just lay down all of those rules about which you know events that we needed to go to the high holidays and all that stuff and i was so pissed all the time i can tell you and i i you know so i threw it in the garbage kind of in that really of course upset a my father in particular and so that was a really rotten time part of what. I was talking about before being absorbed for very depressed at that time. And then anyhow. So i ended up getting to and meeting My guru ramdas his guru. The man in the blankets name is name. Curly bob so the first thing that he said to us as we sat down he pointed his finger and he went in hindi. Subjec- it's all one. There is only one thing happening. Jesus christ and krishna buddha and mohammed all of it one the and he kept absolutely getting actress that The the reality that we had been living in of of this D separation of this is the only way or this is This is our tradition. And therefore you you you know you cannot escape it whatsoever. We started to understand. That is not the truth. The truth is if there's only one thing going on so if you want to call it. God we wanted the buddhist call it buddha. Mind whatever you know. There's so many different names for that thing. That religions coalesce around and so it was such a relief and I i can't tell you that. I was able to go back to some of the things that really meant something to me. After i came back from indian all of that. And i was able to recognize. I mean he was particularly. I mean this is really crazy moshe. Can you understand that you know going to india and all of a sudden somebody says to you It all they talk about near there with a hindu guru. La talk about his christ and the only people and the people that were around in that moment seventy five percent of them were jews okay. We're all i'm like okay. I don't know anything about jews trying to like. Get on this hindered dandy right. It's like they're all talking about christ. So i really so. The nature of it is whether this helps or not the nature of it is to realize that behind all of what you've been experiencing and with the family has laid out for you and society but basically the family in this case because you're concerned about your parents in terms of the feelings that you have just realize it behind it. All there is only one energy okay. There's one thing that absolutely connects us all and it's even call a god or you can call a divine presence. You can call it anything. But it's all there's only one thing not separate we don't have one thing and then the jews have another in. The christians have another in the hindu this nothing like that going on. That's such a cool story. And it's i guess i kind of feel sorry. What's your name again. joy. Sorry i kind of feel for joy in the sense like in practically speaking though..
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"Start a journey. I'll give you a list of books moshe and you'll start reading. I can do that. You know what again the very first thing has to be that you're sick of yourself okay. And and you're sick of being absolutely driven by these thoughts. These desires these all of the emotions jealousy. All of it to see one thing right like like i. I'm sick of like a fear that keeps coming up. You know it's not like i'm sick of my whole life but sick of me and i think of us as one sportsburry right. So you're you're tired of the cycle basically. Yeah you're tired of the cycle that you're in you're tired of being at the mercy of believing your thought i mean that's a big thing by the way believing your thoughts i mean thoughts are zero. That's the it's it's absolutely Once you start to see how you're just following these thoughts and going down these rabbit holes then you start to look. Okay wait is this it. Is this all i'm going to be dealing with. The rest of my life is being you know subject to to all of this bullshit. So that's the first thing that you get an idea that there is something you're not happy about and you don't want to be at the mercy of fear and loathing and judgment and you know you go on. I'm the buddhists. Have you lifted like one hundred and fifty different ways in which we You know use use this stuff as a pile driver and to be unhappy basically so okay so you get there so go. Okay what am i going to do about this. Well you got You have to do nothing because if you start to say you have to. It becomes really a tough thing but you are driven to to be open and curious about what's possible other than just being like. I said subject to these enormous push and pull of thoughts and desires nascent to like we just lost all the time so yes. Mindfulness then is an extremely important and beneficial thing. It really is and mindfulness. So then i would say moshe I have a friend. Who is the mindfulness hurt. In this country as far as i'm concerned he's His name is joseph goldstein. He's on the be here now. Podcast network a fellow jew. Moshe her last name. I'll be honest. I want to listen to what he has to say already. I'm about to do by guess. Day with norman fisher. Who's also fabulous. Mindfulness guy zan guy you know do all these jews get involved no but My joseph has a book. And this i would tell the the entire audience. It's called mindfulness. It's a very fat book and it is so fantastic in that it just gives you a roadmap to be able to change your perspective from the one that you know we're used to. Which is you know from our heads. And judging ourselves you know the whole s that we all do and I actually and i don't know if you. I don't even know where this podcast goes but i'm sure there's some show notes you know what i can give you. Did one thing. With joseph one day He was at a retreat with us in maui and it was he was going to do a talk and he said which i talk about to me. I said well talk about mindfulness. That's your whole thing. You got that book. He said that book is like six hundred pages long. I said well you can do something in seventy five minutes. I'm sure it'll be good. And he did and he gave a talk that was so clear and down to earth. Which is what. I love about him. that i called it seventy five minutes to enlightenment because i said if you just followed this thing you'd get out of this bullshit. We can listen to instead of reading a huge book. Yeah yeah right. Well that's start with that. What i will i will send that g lovey. Amazing you can offer it out to at anybody who wanted. We have our podcast on youtube. So we'll put a link. That sounds great. Okay awesome i feel. I feel like i've got a roadmap to begin. Yeah so that's that's definitely. The mindfulness is definitely the first thing that somebody can do to help themselves and Beyond just start there and of course yes sitting somewhere for even five minutes and focusing on one you know for me Joseph brought back along with the co. Jack cornfield who natasha knows his and they brought back and sharon salzberg they brought back this practice called insight meditation from these and sits just using the natural breath to focus going in and out of the nostrils or the rising and falling of the abdomen. And soon as you realize you're lost which will be in like a millisecond. You just go come back and you keep pulling it back you keep pulling it back and eventually it starts to you you you start to get to the place where you're not loss for like twelve minutes like where was i you know into some fantasy so To me breath is the most education. You're just focusing for five minutes. You set a timer and then you're just like focusing inside my nose outside my nose inside my nose out like breath hitting the As the comes out of the nostril and hitting the upper lip the feeling is what you focus. I find actually the you could. You can really feel your abdomen as you breathe in your abdomen. New breathe out goes up and down so you just go for rising falling rising falling and then as you just pull it back when you realize that you're completely lost and declares your is you know it's best especially the buddhists they just keep your eyes open just a little bit because when you completely close your eyes your subject to fantasies taking over when you have your eyes open just a little bit. Not focused anywhere It's it's a little bit more better in terms of getting lost. Let's try at most. I'll be honest. i need to do that. Honest eighteen and tasha. Yeah just this small conversation. Ragu this small conversation. I am inspired to apply some of the stuff more into my life. That's all it took holding ju- a small bit of evangelism. Okay okay so we you mind taking a call helping out some of these people of.
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"I feel he's here. Oh hi how are you. I'm good how you this is. My husband. Moshe are there. How are you everything about you or what do you know. Oh has natasha confessionals with you. I am not going to say you really know stuff about him. Just whatever you've told me and it's all delightful well ragu. I was thinking about your recently housing. Tian dunkin's podcast. And i was hearing you kind of talk about things. And i was like oh sound like me in the sense of like moshe. My husband here. He's he just thinks like we got the vaccine. Now let's get back to work. Everything's gonna be right back to normal. Whereas like i heard you saying things are different now forever and i really feel that and i was wondering if you could talk about that a little bit or also talk about. I just wanted some advice on like what do we do in. Everything feels so divided. Like i feel like we're coming out of this coma and everyone's like hot. You know. I just feel like there's a lot of altercations to like even at like standup shows like interactions and the neighbors. Everyone just kind of feels like hot. You know what i mean. The stewardess got clocked by lady on the southwest florida. Yeah exactly like the airlines. Because we travel for work. And i know you do too. And it's like all of a sudden they're like they've already had twelve hundred right up this year and usually that's what they get like two years like a for bad behavior so funny part about that lady was her punishment was. She was banned from south west for life ban. From all of the airline matt really. Oh that's funny. Oh my i mean look what's it will never be the way it was before first of all the main rule is there's nothing permanent it's all impermanent and as we go through this kind of really immense immense year of I mean everything from racial justice. Stuff to the covid thing to the trump thing and The polarization as you suggest it so i mean looking positively. I would say that the fact that we were really in hibernation there for for a year about excuse me so i think it forced a lot of start looking instead of outward inward and to see. Okay what what. What am i about here. What is this about and You know usually we don't have time to look in where we are so caught up in our day to day. So i think that inward-looking. I'd like to say that's hopeful people to do more of that and so they can look inside a little bit You know for instance the polarization. I mean we are so tribal and and and then i'm including the liberals amongst us that immediately Identify the other side as them. They stay the them no matter what. And there's no possibility of any kind of dialogue. now i may be a little. You know this is sort of a little bit naive because we're talking about hundreds and hundreds of years for us to get here right. This isn't just something that instantaneously happened. It's like you know about this book breath by the way. I'm just thinking of that now. Oh you've got to get this book. I did a podcast with a guy named james nester and it's he went and researched. We are completely not breathing correctly and it is enormously affecting us. All and he even went into the way. The industrial revolution and the The evolution of the industrial revolution was people's jaws and everything came completely changed as a result of the forces of the different kinds of way we were eating. And how all of that change all the pollution and so on and so forth. It's a fabulous book. You guys It's it's really something so in the same way we have gone through this enormous catalytic change and There's no way we're going back to the way things were before. And the other thing of course is the reality of the of the virus and its mutations is just a good example of of what we have been doing regarding the environment and nature and nature is pushing back that pushing back in just going to stop at this point. I don't think any no people environmental change. Yeah yeah and so that's a that's there's no going back on that that's probably the biggest no going back to right. I mean just read that ninety nine per the the monarch butterfly population has decreased by ninety nine percent. Really good i mean yeah. We can set out so many different examples of that. It's kind of horrifying what's going on in india is really horrifying. You know as you know. I have quite a connection there and be going there forever and i can't tell you you know people dying family friends and sick the whole family in the show you know i mean just really tough tough stuff so there's no going back so when you talk about going inward are you talking about having a meditation practice having. Is there any any tips any suggestions for people who you know. This isn't quite a spiritual podcast. Not why are they mean. Well i'll try to convince moshe to like. Listen ragu all podcast in a way our spiritual when you think about everything is spiritual and truth is everything i. It's just a matter perspective. Yeah i have a question about that for people. For whom and i would assume many of our listeners. Not all of them but people for whom spirit spirituality meditation practice is is not even something they've ever approached but as you say we've all spent this last year in this kind of enforced externally enforced period of introspection what are like the basic. What are some like kindergarten building blocks of something that you can apply your life. As a person that isn't naturally oriented towards spirit and spirituality but can start to like implemented into your life that can raise your quality of life razor connection. I mean i just look back. And i've said this on the mind rolling podcast many many times. I look back at myself at what pushed me to even considers another reality. Obviously for many of us and day psychedelic is a big thing because it shows you instantly there is another reality and you can moshe okay. I'll take acid. Okay latasha un. Well motion i have like an ongoing thing where he kind of is like if he can see it. He believes it. You know and bardo belief in rejection of spiritual path. I have that. I have that belief in in harmony.
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"Exercises in truth or something like that. Oh experiments and truth. Yeah he gives us. That's that's that's a. That's a cd k. Like cds series of like sixties that we had unfortunately it's only available on cd talks. It's impossible to find it in any other form of media. No i'm just trying to differentiate it's not a book not a book it right. It's it's live talk. Truth is maybe you can get an mp three moshe there you go you you're recommending that our listeners. Get things on cds. I don't know. I mean that's just how i got. It's old i don't know how else it comes but audiobook but anyway be ah my point of all this is the one ramdas talks talked. My bullshit around never went off because there's nothing in it in particular that could make you go. This is bullshit. Because it's kinda like we're spirituality meets psychology and it's kind of accessible and and profound. Well that's nice of you to say but then you must not have heard. He has a lot of magical stories. Where like give it their poem meets his guru and guru knows how his mom just died. Just yes yes and so. He has a lot of experiences like that. That really can't be explained. He ll logic. Here's the difference. The here's the point when somebody tells a story like that if if it connects to a broader idea then i don't need to believe in the truth of the story to understand the message behind it which is similar to the do i think jesus actually moonwalked on the sea of galilee and made much perch burst forth from a basket because he was like homina and mallika hi mecca hiney ho and then everybody had no but there's a spiritual lesson beneath it. It's all allegory. Right right i mean when ramdas talks about his magical experiences. I don't think they're all gory to him. I know but what i'm saying. You're right those kinds of things. I don't believe but i don't need to believe them because there's behind it anyway. My point of it. All is that the rhonda. School of spirituality is the school of spirituality that my skin crawl the least and that's why we have our next guest. Who is who is carrying on the legacy of ramdas right. Yes he actually sent me. Rhonda's latest book. And i'm really enjoying it. It's it's basically ramdas wrote it And it was pretty much the last thing he wrote before he died. And it's full of stories. And i'm really loving it. And really like wishing that i was alive and the seventies i mean i don't sixties and seventies with lsd. You can bring that lsd to today at harbor. I want the harvard. Lsd had whatever like made everyone terrified that the government banned it forever. That's the stuff. I let me say this. I don't just not cringe. When i hear rhonda's i would actually recommend everyone. Listen to his talks. Because there's i really get a lot out of them and i really think that they're profound the funny. They're very accessible their new york there on youtube. Well i think they're on youtube. Yeah yeah but. I'm just saying if you wanted to just hear like them in a specific or get experiments truth experiments. In truth i. I recommend listeners. Here because it's it's stuff that really helps anyway. We'll moshe. I just think that in terms of the magical stuff that you don't believe in. Maybe you could make the leap that some people are more open to it so they are able to access spirit in a way that maybe someone who's more closed off like you isn't able to access it not a spiritual teacher because that's not the way to bring me into the fall. This thing got to keep an open mind. There are certain people that are able to access those kinds of magical mystical experiences and there are people like you who are kind of like close minded fools unable to see the essential truth. Believe everything all right. Well let's call our guest rago markets and see what he has to say. Sounds good to me. Hey honeymooners here's a podcast that we think you'll love if you love this one and we know you love this one. It's the bananas podcast. A silly news podcast hosted by one of our dear friends and favorite comedians. He bolted that and said that. I had to read it. His name's kurt. Ron and i do go surfing with him a lot and he was featured on this podcast in an episode. That you'll hear very soon and also scotty landes who we do not know at all but we hear that. He's a fantastic dancer. each week. They share a handful of real strange news stories that serve as a jumping off point for their own hilarious personal stories. It's never dark. it's never mean. And it always packs a ton of pizzazz with greg fortune. Teamster wnba legend sue bird. Michelle bhutto miss peppermint from rupaul's drag race beth stelling and of course karen kill gareth and georgia hard star from my favorite murder. The format is so sweet. Easy and fun. you're gonna love. it is funny. It's slightly informative. And it's always optimistic head over to stitcher spotify or apple podcasts. Now and go. Bananas episodes of bananas every tuesday on the exactly right network and follow at the bananas. Podcast on.
"markus" Discussed on The Endless Honeymoon Podcast
"Endless honeymoon podcast. I'm your host natasha. Jarrow and i'm doing the weather moshe casher and it's really great to be here. This is a great to be here. It's exciting time only because we've been well you know it's morning so we usually record in the evening. We have some special guests today. That were only available in the morning right right. Well one special guest in particular. We have one special guest yes. Natasha wanted to have this person on. Because well i think one very influenced by ramdas your spirit person. I do not believe that the only things that are real are the things we can literally see and feel like you do yes. I'm over things that we can't see that you think are real energy. You can feel energy. You can feel vibes. Oh interesting. Oh like how i feel like toxic energy coming off of you. Sometimes when we talk do you know i don't talk. Don't you take me through your spiritual regimen. What are some of the things that you do to in your day to day life too. I think the hard thing about saying stuff like that. Is that when you answer. It's your answer for an ideal day. Yeah we'll tell us about you. Know what i mean because then you listen people. Oh really you get up at five thirty every morning till two tickets to your ideal. Spirit day. I'll tell you want me to take the mind. Yeah i wake up you sleep in. I wake up at four forty five to go out. So i go outside. I toss the chickens a bit of feed. And as i'm doing that i'm reminded that the chickens and i are both in the same strain of what life is they eat as i e they walk as i walk. Am i more than a chicken. Or am i just am i am. I developed chicken myself. Then i walk. I walk the stone path and remind myself that just as each stone life in the paths so to dwi line the path of life. I go upstairs. I do my abolitions. Ablutions what i mean. I think is the word that where you like Whip your back. no. I wash my palms. My mission is has to do with water. So i washed my palms my temples and the bridge of my nose and then i take off the outfit that i'm in. I put on linens. I'll light a lighter frankencense. Sometimes i'll light a bit of palo santo. I drink a light. Tincture of iowa. Huska out of a gourd. I for not drink. I high hoste and at this time. It's still only five forty five right at this point. It's about five five. Then i put on. I do sound bath. You start doing your job breath. I do yes i do. I do monkey breath and put on some. I do a very light. Scintillating sound bath do then. I'll take the linens off. I do another round of ablutions jerk off just really quick to get a busek fatty little nutty. Masha and then put some tara. And i'm ready to rock. Well it's funny that in all of that. You don't have any time for your child or the family to help us get ready day. That's more spiritual path is that i i put on my daughter. Well i mean. I think that having a spiritual routine in the morning is something of a luxury when you have a toddler and you know you've got to like get her out the door drive her to school pack. A lunch put sunscreen on her. Make sure she has extra clothes. Make sure she's got her mask. Make sure she has the right shoes on. Make sure she has water. It's just like a lot of a lot to do. The sounds hard. I've done those things. Because i am one of the parents of that child. They referencing everything. I just said though i usually our daughter tabitha. I usually do everything daughter. Tabitha let's remember tabitha. Titus take tesche. John tash take us through your real ideal spiritual data well like my day is always better if i can get up at like six thirty. I did that today. Yeah but that means. I have to go to bed at ten thirty. And then you kinda roasts me the whole time now. Here's why i wrote into tasha. It's not that she goes to bed early. It's this she self conscious about going to bed early. She thinks it makes a square so rather than just say to me. Hey i'm getting ten thirty. Isn't even that early. It is but rather than just say to me. Hey i'm getting tired. Let's turn the movie off or whatever we're watching off. She will pretend that she's awake. But i'm hearing. I'm audibly hearing her sleeping. That thing that like droopy did in the cartoons with a cartoon characters sleeping in their lips are like a feather coming off of your mouth and then and then Sometimes i opened my eyes and your face is exactly in front of me. And you're like or you sleep. You know who you have to blame for that you and you know why you gas lighting. I feel gasoline. Because you're saying i'm not asleep. But i know you're asleep and your gas lighting and it's actually honestly sexist. Okay well anyway I don't have much of a great spiritual practice. I like to get up at six thirty If i do that then i make coffee. And then i'll go upstairs into my own little office space. And i have a little altar there and i will do some different meditations. I really like a chanting. what is it secret. No well the transcendental mantra. I was given. It's supposed to be a secret. i don't mind. I don't know why i know that was always. The weirdest thing about transcendental meditation to me is that they're like this is a secret and it costs three hundred and fifty dollars. A but i when i took it i. I don't respect those rules. i'm gonna conic last. And i will tell you what minus let's rock on guru me he said rock on so that's rock on and then there's also a when i went to the ramdas Retreat he that he likes just like with the little beads just chanting rom which means love but it's also his name..
Boulder police officer among 10 dead in Colorado supermarket shooting, suspect in custody
"Lesson 12 hours after families were notified. Boulder, Colorado Police have released the names of the 10 people killed in a mass shooting at a supermarket yesterday in Boulder. Their ages range from 20 to 65. Among the fatalities, the first police officer to respond to the shooting. Colorado Public Radio's Ben Markus has please have a young man in custody. Authorities have released the name of the shooter to Mod Elissa. They've charged him with 10 counts of first degree murder. We know that he's 21 years old. There is no motive. Known at this time we're being shared with the media. Ben Marcus reporting. The Boulder attack was the second mass shooting in the US in less than a week, amplifying calls from the president and congressional Democrats for tougher Gun control
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"Able to put an extra watch. I wouldn't have been twenty two days. It would have been more like thirty six exactly and it would have been very expensive days because hotel in switzerland is not exactly a cheap place to stay so i decided to make run three hundred sixty five kilometers nearly two hundred fifty miles in one day with the took took to get out again in the night. And you and you live to tell the story. Well done yes. Of course they must have thought in. I thought you were drug data especially while they were drunk. That's just my looks. That's just a normal thing. Try it seems to me if you were to come at your house now and gallon the vespa. You're sorta head Westwood new down phones spain. Portugal dow or your spiritual way down Actually i planned a trip for next year. Maybe on a fifty see best. Both i would like to do the foresees cs. The northern sea the eastern see like on and off of germany. then the then riga latvian. Like lands tonia this this area and then going down to the black to the black sea on bulgaria and romania this area and coming over to the drastic athletic mediterranean. And i wanted to do that on a fifty six o'clock six and a half thousand kilometers but also going low paced not too hectic enjoyed maybe even doing in gentlemen style with a suit and tie as they traveled in the sixties not like adventure outfit and and and the whole body armor gear just traveling in style that will be something. I would spite your champ. Her the other day codename lawson shackled a a mongolia two or three years ago but he did it in tweed yes. That's what i talked about exactly because his son said that you drafted you dress in lighter and you ride a bicycle and you're fifty and liberty. he said okay. I'll go to mongolia. And i'll try leeann tweeden and that's more ridiculous but it's brilliant. I love it. I totally loved idea. So la vida vesper in english to the vesper life. I believe is actually shit for me. It's a lifestyle. It's not a hobby anymore. You go out and you just want to leave a free wholesome. Life is correct. Exactly so i moved on the west by but it's not just a matter of transportation for me for me. It's the best bob. World is a community that is like my second. My my chosen family and i noticed that especially now with the clubs out a treat me when i see my my friends from all over the world once in a year new european but as the world's best for days can meet recap residents from all several countries said i freeze it so far to come together in one big event and it's just like a family somebody party like christmas is has the same importance to me. Christmas dentist like one of my statements. Also right eat sleep. Repeat yes so for me. It's a continuous process. I just i will move as long as my body allows aluminum wheels or three meals. I will explore. i will keep learning. I'm like at nine months of of studies now. Last nine months. I fool for full of studies. I just took this time out to do a reset and the rest is also for me. Money is not very important. Money is a just a vehicle to make my dreams country. And i only burke as much as necessary to fulfil my dreams from me. Money doesn't do anything for me. You life as i measure live in in the in the context and the people that touched on the way interesting stories of discovery and adventure adventure.
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"You're confronted with storms animal tags. And i just showed him what made the trip special. I find the traveling on a vessel or took. What do you see some Somebody somebody's take a photograph of you can just stop you. If you're in a landrover owner bus you can't stop. But yep the way we travel you can just basically put the brakes on and get off the road and take a pitch under. Today's i basically. I really had to force myself to stop because most moving at a at a quite high pace but with took to agree i the the problem was from me that i wasn't a scheduled to get home. I could've stopped every five meters to take a beautiful shot. Especially in this area with portugal. Beautiful houses are often spain. We have just beautiful buildings in france swell this little just the old farmhouse french churches staff and the villages. You could stop every five meters to take a picture with your took. It's just you have to force himself took in building again because he could spend a day just taking pictures..
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"Many of them on this boat. And did you manage to court. How did you all stores just in your head or did you write the more down. Believe you're writing a book. Yeah i'm in the process of writing a book or have here a lot of notes. Richard london knights yes. I'm working when it did. We'll be hopefully soon ready in a few months. I will be ready with it but it was very complicated for me to express a lot of my personally motions and sometimes very scary and dangerous moments on the trip. Took me a while to be able to sit down and and put it into bursts thing for me. It didn't make an audio diary or did you code yourself on your phone oil. Every night actually took some notes either in audio or in in some nomin notes on the phone or i had the entries of facebook and some blog entries had all together and every night at tried to have at least a half a page of notes. Where everyday of the eighteen days. Sometimes i fell asleep on the phone with with my face on the phone independent because there was so exhausted but still forced into melts everyday because her around the world and you did a lot of knowledge. It was two hundred fifty miles. A day was my average. Yeah that was a lot. Yeah and it was painful at some point after they thought he or fourteen. You basically don't feel your body anymore. Everybody's always wanted didn't your butthurt. No no it's not about my bottom hurts everything it's hurted yes. Show that a moving time of cana tragedy twelve to sixteen this more precise because you you move at the speed of like thirty five forty miles an hour max and to cover the distance necessary with the breaks for refueling with the brakes for repairs finding dr getting medicine. Because i got sick i got injured. I had an accident handling logistics. Getting planes ready ferry tickets. All of that on the go. You have to do that during the days in your brakes on a gas station. We don't have a break. You basically take your phone out. In new burke communicate. Organize yourself when you got to reach country by a new team called or did you just use a german and no no no on every country to the state more in three days. I got a sim card. So by the end of the trip. I was basically a feeling a bit like a jason bourne. You had like. Sixteen sim cards passports. The beagle the paper like to the only thing that was missing was a gun. I had everything really like james bond and a trail of bodies. I think you didn't leave those behind. Did you know. I didn't i didn't i. I took care of that. I take it you a fan of the jason bourne films. Who isn't that will boy films. Only.
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"Safety was my main main priority. So directly went into a testing center and got myself a test and received the results actually the same day in the evening. So they were. It was really fast and it was easy and it just took the test and everything was good so but we also took precautions throughout the whole trip. All the clubs. Everybody met me. With social distance and security measures. the mass would worn. There was not a usual hugs and kisses on a cheeks at is usually in this parts of the world. You we avoid it all of that and just took it very very relaxed and with distance. I believe you were world campaign. Most of the time half half basically because the clubs went as far as paying hotels for me sometimes fantastic. So they're really showed. All levels of hospital are clubhouses where to me and when they didn't have to facility stay sometimes bought a hotel room for me or kemp site. I also slept a somewhere in the forest in in hunters cabin or in in some. How do you say the industrial park. Somewhere behind the production area. I just found a spot in of nice grass and slept there or somewhere in force. Just me you do love camping. Yeah do that a lot. Actually doing my best troops before i did most of the time as just a for example in franzen hotel prices up to nine hundred thousand nine hundred seventy two ninety euro or more and just. That's not in my budget. I can't afford it for a trip like that and more mattress mostly take long trips that take three or six months and you cannot stay home all the time. It's just not it's out of the question. This show sponsored by water cycling beautiful archie for life by the. I think it will sort of began in two thousand or full team for you. Didn't they when you sort of went. Went off in your thirty country epic voyage on your vespa. What inspired that i was having. I was single at that time. I had my bank account properly filled. And then i felt that my job is not fulfilling and i need a time out. I need a break. So i quit my job and i just said okay half a year i will not look for another job. I just go and travel a bit with my best bar and have a look at every capital europe and by coincidence also made a little trip over to africa and traveled a few days in miracles. Were where did you get. Mock the northern part a chef xiaowen tonsure tetouan basically everything north of the atlas mountains. I travel around there. Yes i'm how was that it's beautiful. It's actually beautiful. The driving's a treatise. It's not so much about rules. It's the law of the strongest. i would say yes. Survival of the strongest. Exactly but you can. You can use to it. The only thing on the coast roads. There was a lot of wind which was a bit unpleasant with vespa. But have to say when i go with a wild atlantic way or nc five hundred it will be probably windiest though. Where do you feel very free. When you're just our trips absolutely it's Feeling of absolute freedom and what happens to slow. I mostly treble alone so after chance to meet a lot of beautiful new people. Yeah because i feel that when you travel in the group or two three or four persons you talk to each other you sit in a bari. Talk to each other in the evening you spend time with each other. You focused on each other but when you're alone you're basically forced to communicate with us..
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"The name when you go up the hill and more than ten. Fifteen percent gradient radiant. Yes basically the first year and a motorist streaming at you. And you're not moving. It's you like at seven kilometers power and you streaming in a formula one race car above poterie does get quite helio lumpy. Doesn't it also big change. Yeah basically the coastline is up and down all the time from one bay to the next. You always have to go over bounds but it was still relatively harmless to the really big mountains in appearance of the alps. So that's why. I also didn't didn't want to go over italy. I could have crossed over in and left spain towards barcelona and follow the coastal italy. But then at some point. I would have had to cross the alps as well. So i i try to avoid that too. I had to go tilly me. But i i didn't dare to..
"markus" Discussed on Adventures in a tuk tuk
"Stroke. So i have to germany. We can stay in portugal. And i have no idea when i will be able to go back to my to my round ground stare to my to my house so everything is open. Their somebody could stealing or just could be locked away for years. If you don't come and get it. So i jumped into the plane. Yeah i jumped into the next plane to get it back. I took it on a campground that was like a campsite official website about three kilometers away. So i cleaned up the carburetor so it got it was at least working with a big big cloud of white smoke. I drove is three kilometers to the campsite. And i told the lady who owns a campsite cocoa a french lady. I told her. I will come back in three weeks. I pick it up in three weeks and she was probably not even believing that comeback ever and we agreed on a price for parking. And i threw back to germany. I had four days to prepare that to clean up to bring to the campsite on. Fly back then. I had some had to to give a presentation museum. Germany and two weeks later back to portugal again to pick it up and drive it home so i did not have time to prepare anything properly basically. The whole thing was improvised within ten days or some some of the best adventures. That's the white stalled them. isn't it. Nope not planning and you just do not know what's going to happen exactly exactly. Yes so the route north three portugal show hugging the coast. Was that plant. Yeah i actually had the idea that. I want to see the whole coastline the atlantic coast of portugal and spain. I did know that area real all. Everything above portal was unknown to me. I have been living in lisbon for while. I have been once traveling on the best. Buy along the coast but everything above. Porto was basically new to me. And i wanted to see because everybody told me that has spread taking lee beautiful and and you the rest of the peninsula. I knew the whole side on the barcelona valencia. I knew the whole of spain but this northern northern potter spain was completely new for me. And so i said i want to travel as far as possible. The coastline of atlantic into france. And then at some point just turn land. Inwards towards germany did you. Did you go across the nation and no no. That was the point. I also wanted to follow the coastline to avoid as many mountains as possible. Because i left the took took basically in original condition. So no no no Power kit or anything. But they're ahead some with me. I had actually Complete cylinder kid and everything with me to to have one hundred fifteen instead of fifty so it's doubled the horse power double the output of power. In case i would have to go over mountains so in case something breaks by fifty fifty shades notes. A lot to go over the togolese no basically everything that is above ten fifteen.
Dallas Cowboys Strength And Conditioning Coordinator Markus Paul Passes Away At 54
"Conditioning coordinator for the Dallas Cowboys passed away on Wednesday. The 54 year old collapsed Tuesday in his office at Team headquarters. He was treated by team medical staff and transported to a hospital in placed on life support. He was surrounded by family as he passed Marcus Paul was in his 21st season, is a strength and conditioning coach before he joined Dallas in 2018. He spent 11 years in the roll with the Giants prior to coaching. He played for Syracuse, where he was team captain and a two time all American defensive back market. Paul's cause of death is still pending from the Texas USA Radio News Bureau. I'm Val d'Or. US radio
Dallas Cowboys strength coach Markus Paul, 54, dies
"Dallas Cowboys strength and conditioning coach Markus Paulus died at 54. He was rushed to plan a Presbyterian hospital Tuesday where he was put on life support. Cowboys owner and general manager Jerry Jones issued a statement saying the loss of a family member is a tragedy. And Marcus Paul was a loved and valued member of our family.
Dallas Cowboys Strength And Conditioning Coordinator Markus Paul Passes Away At 54
"The death of strength and conditioning coach Marcus Paul, who died a day after collapsing at the team's practice facility. What was in his third season with the Cowboys. After being a strength and conditioning coach with the Saints, Patriots, jets and Giants. He was 54 Alabama
Dallas Cowboys coach Markus Paul dies after medical emergency at team facility
"Of hate to say. But we kind of saw it coming on Tuesday when they canceled the Dallas Cowboys cancel their only main practice of the week. Because of medical emergency. I I texted how Jay on the side and said, I think somebody died because you don't practice. You don't cancel a practice like that. In a short week unless there's a tragic situation and this was nothing short of tragic. Marcus Paul 54 years old, a strength coach wasn't here in Dallas very long. He's a very good friend of Marcus of Mike McCarthy, the head coach. And a lot of cowboys reaching out. He actually played with Moose Johnson, the former Dallas cowboy fullback at Syracuse. He also played with Washington's head coach Ron Rivera, in Chicago in the NFL back in the eighties, So it's I hate having to start the show something negative. Thanksgiving. But unfortunately that's going to be such a big part of the game today and how the Cowboys to respond to that. Okay. Nicole mentioned
Cowboys strength coach Markus Paul dies suddenly at 54
"A death on their coaching staff, the Dallas Cowboys Wednesday announcing that Marcus Paul, the team's strength and conditioning coach, since 2018 had passed away. That's after a medical emergency at the Cowboys facility Tuesday, where Paul was rushed to the hospital. Canceling Dallas is practice and team activities. Cowboys, in a statement offered their love and support to Paul's family, remembering him as a pleasant and calming influence in our strength room and throughout the Star, which is the team's training grounds. Marcus Paul, one from an all American defensive back at Syracuse to a five year career in the NFL, followed by multiple stints on strength and conditioning crews throughout the league dating back to 1998 Marcus Paul was 54 years old. And Napolitano.
Dallas Cowboys Strength And Conditioning Coach Markus Paul Suffers ‘Medical Emergency – Undergoing Medical Tests’
"Paul the cowboy strength and conditioning coordinator was rushed to the hospital early yesterday after collapsing in his office at the team's frisco practice facility about seven thirty yesterday morning and he was of course they They called they called medical emergency responders and was was rushed to a hospital right away and the cowboys didn't release a lot of information. I decided that it happened. You know and that he was undergoing medical testing and and that while even even mentioned the testing errors that was part of what led to the problem. A rumor that that spread that that he had died and a lot of outlets published that he had passed away out. Part of the part of the problem was the fact that they had. They cancelled practice yesterday. because of this and no explanation was given so people thought. Okay this is this is more than just somebody not dislike covid nineteen or something or somebody somebody who had a heart condition and had to be taken the hospital. I saw it on a tweet that my daughter reid tweeted because marcus. Paula graduated from syracuse. In one thousand nine hundred eighty eight and they were outlets in syracuse reporting that he had died and his daughter issued a statement on facebook saying her fifty four year. Old dad was on life. Support in the family was praying for a miracle. That is apparently still the situation this morning. Although we don't know but yes. A lot of a lot of people did report That he had died and apparently some of that and again now. Now we're now we're wandering into You know rumor and speculation but apparently some of that came from one of the cowboys players. Who posted a tweet strongly implied or said that marcus paul had died and they were praying for him and they hope that he was watching over them. And and that sort of thing Tmz reported at ten forty six yesterday morning pacific time. of course. it's two hours. That marcus paul in fact is not dead former new york giants offensive. Linemen tweeted rest in peace coach. Paul you'll be missed so there was a lot of confusion.
Dallas Cowboys Strength And Conditioning Coach Markus Paul Suffers ''Medical Emergency – Undergoing Medical Tests''
"Cowboys. Reporters describe the scene at the Star and Frisco was emotional after police say a Cowboys coach suffered a medical emergency this morning. The Cowboys have since said strength and conditioning coordinator Marcus Paul had the medical emergency. And is undergoing medical tests. Today, a team canceled today's practice. The Cowboys play Washington at home on Thanksgiving two days from now,
Wirecard's former CEO Markus Braun arrested after $2 billion scandal explodes
"Jeremy's Wire card is rally 30.5% after plunging the past three days by a total of 87%. The payment processors former CEO Marcus Bron was arrested as part of a probe into an accounting scandal that involves $2.1 billion. In missing cash.
Wirecard's former CEO Markus Braun arrested after $2 billion scandal explodes
"Jeremy's Wire card is rally 30.5% after plunging the past three days by a total of 87%. The payment processors former CEO Marcus Bron was arrested as part of a probe into an accounting scandal that involves $2.1 billion. In missing cash.
Toppin, Howard, Powell among finalists for Wooden Award
"The finalists are competing for the John R. wooden award the winner will be announced next Tuesday the top five are doka as a bouquet of Kansas Luke Garza of Iowa Markus Howard of Marquette Myles Powell from Seton hall and OB tarpon of Dayton voting for the finalists took place between March sixteenth and March twenty third because of the pandemic related cancellation of March madness the voting only took into account a player's performance during the regular season I'm Bruce Morton
Top Flyer: Dayton's Obi Toppin leads AP All-American team
"After averaging twenty points and seven rebounds per game this season Dayton sophomore obi Toppin was selected a unanimous college basketball AP all Americans topping who helped the flyers to its highest ranking in program history this season is the first Asian player to receive first team honors I was Luka Garza Marquette's Markus Howard Oregon's Payton Pritchard in Seton hall's Myles Powell rounded out the first team all American list the second team consisted of divine Dawson and you do okay as a bouquet of Kansas Duke Vernon Carey San Diego state's Malachi Flynn and Michigan state's Cassius Winston I'm Josh Rowntree
Sounds Week Morning Interview: Sound Engineering
"Start brushing on the top of your mouth on one side and make sure to get the molars all the way in the bathroom. Three a two one. It sounds week so today. We're talking to someone who knows a lot about sound. Marcus yes hi I'm Markus and I'm the audio engineer for Chompers and what is an audio engineer. Do An audio engineer is someone who works with recorded. Sounds sounds so We're talking about trumpers. I take all of the sounds that make up an episode of choppers so the switch bells and all the talking and all all the farts music and I put it all together and kind of get it ready so that when you listen to it at home it sounds the way that it does switch to the other side of the top of your mouth and don't brush too hard. What are some of the different ways that you play with? Sounds so sometimes in trumpers we want to change the way that the voices sound to sort of suggest a space so if you WANNA make it sound like somebody's in a big cave we use this effect that called weaver. It sounds like this so it sounds like my voice is going off the walls and it makes me sound like I'm GonNA K- Eh switch to the bottom of your mouth make sure you're brushing the inside outside and chewing side of each. Okay okay so you said that you take all of the heart sounds and bells and stuff. So what are those sounds called so those sounds are called sound effects and we use sound sound effects to help tell the story right so if the story that we're telling takes place at a baseball game we want to find a sound that'll put the baseball game. So maybe we take you know the sound of the ball hitting the bat and then a crowd clapping and those sounds make you feel like you're out of baseball game switch to the other side of the bottom of your mouth and give your tongue a brush rush to so marcus you make a lot of the music that we use. Why do we even use music on chompers sue US music to help bring the story to life and help you feel what the story is about? So if we're telling a story that's really happy. We might have happy music great mighty music. That's really fast and exciting. Maybe something like this and if we're telling a story about a mystery maybe we'd put spooky music helping you feel the story