35 Burst results for "Matty"
Bayern Conquer Europe for 6th Time
"WELCOMING SOLICITATION ESPN AFC on down Thomas. Of course. One topic dominates today show and Matty's volume unit being crowned the twenty twenty you eight for champions the winners Kinsey Komen's goal the difference between the two sides I ever player in fact that Champions League final to school against his old Jamie Lee, frank and Craig Burley with me to reflect on the final Craig that wasn't quite as high scoring as we as expected however the best. The best team one and appear she will get CIANCI's the third clearly. Stating the obvious but there were good chances. You'd expect much better protect the MVP chance not long before halftime quite an embarrassing finish. To be honest and I personally think by got macho a first gear. In terms of you know what they can produce. were, able to control the game and when the Champions League yeah. This wasn't quite what we are expecting. Frank. Why not? Well because of clumsiness, some some players and and just mentioned MVP I think I'm not sure that mini. Was the best team overall during the season of chimpanzee. Yes. But then that game I think they were in control of the game but personally, I had some chances to to to surprise him to kill them even and. The fantastic new year in goal I. Think. Could have lead the game in the first half but again, mini chinses wasted by a the strikers and I think Keefe I can regime the game I. Think the defense is the defense is better than the tax which pulls them what we were expensive causality. Wasn't but I think a good example of that was choice at NC. Flake makes in terms of having Komen playing therapeutic. Essentially telling us you know what we think insulin common can dominate one one situation sending doing that we don't need. WE'RE NOT GONNA force funds Davis to get forward down the left hand side because kids can take care that. Finish it cannot do that as well. He talks signed. Davis on the overlapping runs and I think is by design that Afonso Davis did not really have a for dissipation in attack he was holding back almost as if to say, you know what this is our way of not dropping off we're going to maintain our hide line while we're not gonNA take many chances going forward and I think what you saw from by Munich is they played A conservative game with a lot of talented players and bathing. Not WanNa take chances really going forward because the the time that they did take those chances going forward than PSG had opportunities and when we say that PSG had opportunities, we're talking about PTSD team who had the chances fall to the right people. It's too bad is to Neymar is to Maria three clear opportunities in my opinion. In the first half they not take advantage of and from then on it was difficult to see PTSD to get after by Munich particularly after by an escort PSG got disorganized, they were more concerned about the files, the yellow cars, the physicality of the game rather than playing the game a no better example of that that Neymar who in the second half had difficulties trapping the ball passing. The ball doing the basic stock he was busy drawing fouls but not actually having an impact on the game. We
She Dies Tomorrow Review
"Welcome to film spotting. So if you're the kind of person who used to stay on top of new releases, maybe you saw two or four or even more new movies every month this new paradigm that has new releases popping up on various platforms with little or no warning can be frustrating. Probably, it is hard for us even Josh to keep up with isn't it miss the days of the studio release calendar that was nice. Never thought we'd say that that being said while the world waits for major titles like tenant or There are smaller films being released all the time every weekend. Later in the show, we're going to get to a few of them I though I review of a movie that had its own unique release plane drive in theaters for a week before becoming available on demand on August seven. How? Can you come over? Are you. Okay. I. AM going. Mar.. Is Not Marin for me. All right listen I'm really freaking right now. I feel like you put this idea of dying in my head can can you just call him back? Adam as the title suggests she dies tomorrow is about death. This is the second feature from writer. Director Amy Simon She's probably also familiar to send a files as an actor in the likes of upstream color and wild nights with emily and here she is specifically focusing on characters who come into let's just say a heightened awareness of their mortality caitlyn she'll plays amy a woman in. The wake of break-up who we watch and the opening section of the movie spending listless lonely night trying to unpack in her new home at one point in the evening, a pulsing blue and red strobe. Light effect seemingly invades the space casting amy under a spell. When she comes out of it, she calls a friend played by Jane Addams and tell Sir I'm going to die tomorrow. Now, that's a line or at least a variation on it that characters might speak in many of your favorite films atom fair to say mortality is a pet theme of yours You and Matty did a top five movies about mortality list back in two, thousand, eight, all that jazz wild strawberries. Those films were among your choices so I couldn't help lender after watching. She dies tomorrow. If you found the movie satisfying in the way, it explicitly presents plays with the idea of our impending deaths. Does it deserve retroactive consideration for a top five list of movies about mortality in terms of subject matter and the way it's explored regardless of my personal reaction to it, you'd absolutely have to consider it for such a top five and. I think about Jane addams character in the movie she's a friend of Caitlin shields, amy, and this is a film where almost every character in the movie not all but almost every character has the name of the actor portraying them just in case you were wondering whether or not. There was meant to be any crossover into the personal lives of this cast in the film makers Caitlyn. She'll is playing amy right named after. Presumably. Amy Siamese and whenever Jane is confronted by dubious when she starts her spiel about how she too is sure she's going to die tomorrow. She has a habit of trying to express what she's feeling that certainty with examples right there's multiple times where she says things like it's like when you're going for a walk and something happens and I'm GonNa follow her lead here Josh to start every single one of us knows. We're going to die right we walk around with that knowledge on some level every day but that doesn't carry the same terror with it as those times when it does really hit you
A Democracy at Risk
"Welcome to the this is a podcast about politics race and culture from a PC perspective I Medina wholesome and I'm. And today we have to Itt all-stars, call you their homes in quarantine. Yes. Yes. From Winston Salem North Carolina is Tina Vazquez but she's a senior reporter with prism and a twenty twenty I to be wells fellow with type investigations. Welcome back. Tina. High for happy ache and joining us from Atlanta Georgia is the fabulous Russia. Brown Co founder of black voters matter what's up? I'm so happy to be back. All is well and we're so. We're so happy to have you back to. so it's been. Intense that's kind of. An understatement in China. Living here has been intense in this country from the pandemic to racist police violence I mean even this Sunday, there was a five point one earthquake in North Carolina where you Live apparently the largest and over a century. Right. Here in Harlem trees fell down last week because of the storm. So this is just a very first question to ask you how you doing. So Tino, we're going to start with you how you feeling I am tired all the time like I can't complain really too much everything is. Fine but I'm very tired. Okay. Yeah. Short and sweet the TASHA. Who would be a podcast in itself I told you I. Felt. New podcast. How feeling? Is. What. I am I'm having actually every human emotion you can have, and I'm having an all at the same downtime. I'm angry, sad, scared frustrated hopeful fired up every motion human emotion. You can have I'm having and this moment of few weeks ago I myself actually tested positive for covert Nineteen Latasha. It. was the most nerve wrecking name Sweetie. It so I'm here for you sweetie. Oh you understand. Thank you so much and I'm so glad that you are will I had a mild case of but I think more than anything. It's the worry because you don't know how it's going to respond to Matty and then I'm worried about people being around me and being around my family. So I am just petitioning for a twenty two over I was just like a lot of talk to about this. Talk to the manager I need to recite twenty. She's a woman by the way. Exactly I know. So listen. I know first of all, thank you for sharing that. Latasha and. My heart goes out to you for anyone has to go through that especially in this time but we do want to discuss the twenty twenty election. It's less than eighty five days away. As if we're not on edge enough this year and honestly I'm going to come in as the Puerto Rican reporter. I have news to share with everyone in the world. What are we just had a primary election on Sunday complete Shicho. Alison show up two pressings. There's calls of. Delaying. It and moving into next Sunday and it's just it is complete. Chaos down in my home island colony, and I'm very worried now that this is just a prelude to what's going to happen in the united. States on election day November but we want to talk about the power of voters of color and the issues of voting rights. The backdrop of this election season is the coronavirus pandemic. There are now five million confirmed covid nineteen cases in this country, and the number of those infected has doubled since the end of June and then we still have to mention. Joe Biden's comments last. Thursday during a joint. National Association of Black Journalists and a BJ and the National Association of Hispanic Journalists which was an h j of what he said. What you all know. But most people don't know unlike the African American community with notable exceptions. The Latino community is incredibly diverse community. With incredibly different attitudes about different things. This completely overlooks sees issues of race identity ideology, intersectional communities, I honestly think that this kind of statement, the trump campaign's like bring it on because it's just GonNa be used to divide and conquer Democratic voters.
Cyber Safety, How to keep your identity protected using mindfulness and practical tactics
"How you doing Sandra? Hi. How are you doing? Thank you for having been your show. So, matty here. Right absolutely. So we're talking today about identity and cyber. Theft here. So give us a little bit idea on what that's about what does identity theft what is cyber theft? What does all that stuff? Of course? Let me start why I started. Niger, any may be. Definitely will get into into whether they cybersecurity are cybercrime or identity out. That okay with you. Sure. So I was returning a many many years ago I was returning from these things. Colombian. So I mean, the plane were landing in Miami and the pound announces that Homeland Security. Were boarding the plane. I course to ask for a handed to the to the agent and at the time I, head out these. It was relocated recently to the US. Ns I had my passport to the agents. then. He's next thing I know I'm the only one that being score of the plane by the two officers. And enthroning to the room you the. Famous rooms. that. Are In airports in I, don't know what's happening. Out. I'm about to connecting fighting my husband's waiting for Chico. So ten hours later and handed back my passport and is revoked. Few weeks later I mean Venezuela my native country and I'm trying to process my. Mom to processing again, you sign I had a lot of support from Maya Turks from my former employer journey. So we are in to again and. It was interesting officials. They kept asking me about China. Why we're doing China. China who is your contact? Like I never been in China. beating know what they were talking about. Some how when? S Model China go to hold of my information and was smuggling women into the US using my identity. Yes. So humid slate, you know everything I convinced, of course, a smuggler I gave my new visa and a back home two weeks later and returning from Euro my job requirement to travel a lot. And as we are going to. Control. I. Give My passport booth. I'm right back into that room. Because I have to. The, real me over and over that for six years. Yeah. So when I going everything was Chinese I. Mean it was really crazy at nobody wanted to travel with me a united in my almost wanted to travel with me. and. Finally. made the citizenship, my aspirin I changed my. Everything Courses Okay and at the time I was working tonight not. Having in the industry for over Twenty Years Community? It non no it was identity. It was not in the news. He was not like every day right now at breach or cyber drive or this or that. Back back in that day in that time, it wasn't so I couldn't make the connection. So few years later, I changed my career and I join cybersecurity cybersecurity? Area. Industry. And I realized what happened to me, and what happened you know when someone takes your identity with Tony, personage you for their gate. and. You know eat my corporate career I did that I? was very passionate about. Training and education awareness and Allison Park job that I enjoy the most. So I wanted to Redo it at a bigger scale as I left my corporate all by did your original question about what is at Know when stolen takes something from you. And wince when they break into your life, and that can be very dramatic experience and it can be for many reasons financial reasons it could be for. Someone inside your company that has. Either made a mistake or by attention. Jober that is you and ninety. Attack you could be for like in my case, there was a vying for for that criminal to have my identity so he can use it for him. So there are many life happens. It's It goes on all the time. We don't always hear about identity theft on the news I might do commercials about it. You know when the advertising different products, but it's something that a lot of us don't even really hear about. So how does that happen? How does someone? Get your information. So you can happen. Through many different things that can happen through your social media, it can happen through your email can happen through when you give out your credit card in a restaurant. It could happen when when when you ride formation with with a doctor. Often, office I mean, there are so many ways. Jury information can be obtained. We share a lot in social media share. Many different things. That are personal and that that is one thing that can use. Of you do that. You know sometimes we don't hear the news a lot about identity issue i. think we should do a because there's a new victim, every two seconds. A new victim I mean someone right now? has just being victim of identity DOPP and there's different decrease appointed. You know sometimes we someone let's say takes your credit car. And data charges in your credit card and probably most have had situation and the bank context you. Just have to get a new credit car. Scare of it. So it's a degree of identity theft is in the financial. Hesitation of identity theft, but it is. Your credit car on and bought things on your behalf. But it wasn't as faithful as many other situations are obviously. More were personnel or or moines more invasive.
Tense protests erupt after Detroit officers shoot, kill man who fired on them
"Energy behind the ongoing protests in the city of Detroit renewed on Friday after a fatal shooting, involving an officer near San Juan and mcnichols on Detroit's west side. The protests built up as rumors spread across social media of Hakeem Little Tins. And the rumored 'cause that a teenager was shot in the back of the head execution style protesters marched from the Bagley neighborhood through the university district to the police precinct on seven mile near Woodward that spurred Detroit police to release body Cam footage from the officer within hours. It show that the incident in fact did not happen. As was rumored on social media, the video showed that the suspect reached for a gun in his pocket and shot I at a police officer at close range. Other officers are on the scene. Then fatally shot the twenty year old littleton. The whole thing escalated in less than five seconds at the time. Littleton associate who police say is a suspected gang member was being arrested on an outstanding warrant for distributing drugs. Protests were then subdued by whether and the realization that they came together over misinformation, widely shared on social media that police shot an unarmed teenager. Protests resumed Saturday with an attendance of about one hundred Detroit. Police chief James Craig called the officer involved a hero while critics say. Say the police don't have the strength and don't know how to engage with citizens in a way that's focused on de escalating conflict
"matty" Discussed on Going Deep with Chad and JT
"Beyond <Silence> your understanding. <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> That kind I like <Silence> <Advertisement> when people. <Silence> <Speech_Male> Like art, <Speech_Male> critics or whatever <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I like, this is what I <Speech_Male> gathered from the <Speech_Male> from like it's. <Speech_Male> It's a mix of this mix <Speech_Male> of that like Blah <Speech_Male> Blah Blah. <Speech_Male> You, talk to the artist <Speech_Male> and he's like I was thinking <Speech_Male> about any of that. But <Speech_Male> if that's <Speech_Male> the way <Speech_Male> when interpreted <SpeakerChange> cool <Silence> totally. <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> think it's also like <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Like if <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you can break something <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> down <SpeakerChange> so <Silence> <Advertisement> accurately. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> You can be <Speech_Male> totally right on <Speech_Male> the money, and <Speech_Male> you can own that thing <Speech_Male> with how well you <Speech_Male> understand it, <Speech_Male> but you're actually <Speech_Male> not letting that thing <Speech_Male> be as <Speech_Male> beautiful as it is. <Speech_Male> Just <Speech_Male> not having to <Speech_Male> like <Silence> kind of. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Let it no, the you <Speech_Male> know how it works <Speech_Male> right, <Silence> yeah! <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> I don't know <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> that I mean. I still don't <Speech_Male> think that's exactly what <Silence> <Advertisement> it is, but. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> There's something <Speech_Male> in those two sentences <Speech_Male> whereas like Whoa <Speech_Male> you nailed it <Speech_Male> and he's probably talking about. <Speech_Male> It's a little to <Silence> no 'cause it's like. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> The characters reading <Speech_Male> Tolstoy, but that means <Speech_Male> more calmly read Tolstoy, <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> there's some kind of levels <Speech_Male> to his relationship <Speech_Male> to literature <Speech_Male> in there and probably his relationship <Silence> to his characters. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Silence> Are Chad. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> What's your Faysal <Silence> <Advertisement> forgetting after <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> it? There's some salt and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> pepper on it. <Silence> <Advertisement> ooh! <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Let's throw some <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> salt and pepper on it more actionable. <Silence> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Silence> <Silence> Erin. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I got a quote for <Speech_Male> the week that I found <Speech_Male> itself. <Speech_Male> Is from John Stewart. <Speech_Male> It says <Speech_Male> if you don't <Speech_Male> stick to your values <Speech_Male> when they're being <SpeakerChange> tested <Speech_Male> their values, <Silence> their hobbies. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> I. Think he's <Speech_Music_Male> living up to that pretty good. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Also <Speech_Male> remember that he's <Silence> so great and half-baked. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Silence> <Advertisement> The back of a twenty dollar <Speech_Male> bill. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Again after it, <Speech_Male> let's see dad's <Speech_Music_Male> pancakes. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> Oh. <Silence> <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> this is Anton <Speech_Male> Egos speech from the <Speech_Male> routed to my favorite <Speech_Male> pixar movie. <Speech_Male> I was somewhat <Speech_Male> disappointed to hear Matty <Speech_Male> to love it, but I was <Speech_Male> also tickled by <Speech_Music_Male> the way he <Speech_Male> took it down. <Speech_Male> this <Speech_Male> is at the <Speech_Male> end when the the <Speech_Male> very pretentious <Speech_Male> food critic. Antonio <Speech_Male> who <Speech_Male> destroyed <Speech_Male> the chef who <Speech_Male> worked at the <Speech_Male> Rats Restaurant <Speech_Male> Perform? <Speech_Male> <hes> describes the rats <Speech_Male> food after he finds <Speech_Male> out. It's a rat who's <Speech_Male> making? It <Speech_Male> came in prepared to hate <Speech_Male> the food for the, <Speech_Male> but this is what he says about <Speech_Male> the fruit. <Speech_Male> Last night <Speech_Male> I experienced <Speech_Male> something new <Speech_Male> in extraordinary <Speech_Male> meal from a singularly <Speech_Male> unexpected <Speech_Male> source <Speech_Male> to say that both <Speech_Male> the meal and it's make <Speech_Male> or have challenged. My preconceptions <Speech_Male> about buying cooking <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> is a gross <Silence> <Advertisement> understatement. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> They have rocked <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> me to my <Silence> core. <Speech_Male> I love <Silence> it, Dude! <Silence> Arlette. <Speech_Male> Dudes <Silence> <Advertisement> all right. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> air. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Bead <Music> <Advertisement> advise. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Scars <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> On. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> Who?
Airlines threaten to ban travelers who refuse to wear face masks
"If you plan on flying United Airlines their current Kerrier says you had better have a mask or face covering or you might possibly be restricted from travelling on future United flights other major US carriers including American and southwest are considering similar policies KCBS is Jeffrey shop has more from Oakland International United is throttling up its facial covering policy in a nutshell the carrier says flight attendants will remind travelers they must wear a mask all for one to them if the flyer doesn't have one of their own or if a passenger refuses to wear one airline staff will write up an incident report which could result in a decision to ban that person from future flights I think it it makes just the environment a lot more safer feeling United doesn't fly out of Oakland but southwest dozen passenger Matty McLean says if southwest takes the same route she supports it hi definitely yeah I just feel more comfortable other carriers are considering following United's policy most now are spacing out fires by keeping many seats plenty Tim McLean thinks that's good enough okay without the mask you are of them Oakland international has received a shipment of a half million face masks from the FAA which it plans to make available to travelers
The Squishy, Slimey Science Of ASMR
"Okay. So matty yes. Ma'am our tour guide through the world of is Julia Puerto. We're going to hear from her in a bit. She is a real life person who experiences. Asmar Real live one and researches it s Mars not exactly a big field of scientific study and it's only been a thing in public discussion for about a dozen years. That's about win. In two thousand seven people began to find each other and build communities online calling this feeling they had Asmar so these people just like get relief. Zenda out by whispering. There's a whole host of different triggers for different people. It could be whispering soft tapping rustling of paper. There seems to be a visual component to all of this not always things like slow movements delicate hand gestures can induce an. As Amar experience one of the most popular a s M artists on YouTube. That's what the people who make these. As videos on liner called is a darling here. She has quietly touching a little house. Housemate of Legos with her fingernails. Yeah here she is unwrapping a starburst is a starburst and mean unwrapped my personal favorite here. She is counting down slowly in a whisper from one thousand nine ninety these videos Vega millions of views on Youtube six. When you and I hear this we hear it but for some people they feel it. And that's what happens for Julia and those who experience asm art. It's a little bit like music juice chills or orange spot. Chill so sometimes you know if you haven amazing speech like Martin. Luther King's speech. You might get those kind of those goosebumps those shivers up your spine. Which is really kind of complex emotional aesthetic response to some people experience other people diners so this is young woman doing this in. You're like looking at her face and she's really close to the camera. It seems very intimate. Is this like? Is this a sex thing? On to be honest. That was my initial thought to. I don't experience I assume are Julius said based on studies she's done monitoring those who do not the feeling of getting turned on eight. I'll research we of course measured people's heart rates and on average heart rate decrease when people watched a small fires which is exactly the opposite of what you would expect. If it was somehow sexually arousing why but that makes me feel better about it it. Is it something else? So it's not like this sexual feeling what is it like in the brains of people who experience it. What's going on? We don't actually know what is happening. Truly in the brains of people who experience it nor how many people experience it at all the important thing to know here is. There isn't a ton of scientific research on this topic. There is one study though that really interested Julia. It's a two thousand sixteen paper by Canadian researchers that looked at the brains of people who experience Asmar when their brains run a restful state basically not doing anything and they looked at this specific network within the brain. Something called the default mode network which is associated with things like daydreaming in mind wandering and also self-referential thought and what they found was the essentially that they thought that the brain network activity at rest shows that the less able to inhibit sensory emotional responses. Basically they were less able to separate the link between what their senses are picking up and what they're feeling in their bodies sensory emotional experiences weren't as suppressed. Okay that makes sense to me. They experienced their sensors in a different way. Then like I experience my son says or something like that kind of like I said. This is one of many early studies. And what's also interesting is how people are experimenting with new. Asmar triggers on the Internet. Remember the using I mentioned earlier. Yeah I remember that it was unfortunate. I have with me in my hand Something that produces sound and I'm going to introduce it to you. Oh Nice little bit of flare. So what I'm holding in. My hand is slime Flown technically slime with little foam pieces inside to hear that. Yeah I can hear in the last few years. There's been booming videos of people manipulating slime. It'll have color or glitter or charms next into it. People gotten very creative with their slimes fun to play with and it also has a sound not doing it for you know. It's not doing something in. You are shrinking in your seat. I try and get as far away from me as possible. I don't I don't like it. You WanNA play with it. I mean you. Why don't you start one? I brought this in because if you search Hashtag. Mr Instagram right now. Guess how many posts come up. Six seven point six million. Oh my God I in the past not vast majority but a number of them are videos of people. Doing exactly what you're doing right now. Just manipulating slime making these satisfying squishy downs. Are there groups of people who experience an anti are like instead of feeling sued? Right now I feel very unsettled in my belly hurts. That would be called MS phony different episode. We wanted to ask our scientists Julia. If slime is a bona fide trigger for Asmar mean there are parallels. Probably people who experience `small would experience a small watching things like slime videos however one thing I would say is the actually. There's been quite a lot of interlocking between different trends. So s Marin slime and things buying have all kinds of mcbain started in South Korea broadcast people eating food while talking to their audience. With high quality microphones. What a nightmare. The Internet slime and things like Bon of MS piggybacked onto the small trend. So sure what under the sometimes category on the Internet of oddly satisfying. Yeah although hashtag asthma. Because I suspect it is piggybacking on us as kind of Tom to get people to watch videos so when you see a video of someone. Let's say cutting soap or cookie. Someone playing with really pretty slime. That may be oddly satisfying. But if you don't have the brain tangles it's not ASAMARA. That's talking to you at the same time. Julia said that the more Mars linked to things like slime videos. That could change what it means for people on the Internet. She's focused though on the world of science and has a lot of outstanding questions. Why do some people experience it and others? Don't why do some people experience it at a higher intensity than others and also and this is really interesting to me? What is the effect of? Asmar on sleep. So we know anecdotally that people who experience `small use these videos on Youtube to help go to sleep and I guess the question is will y y does is more help you go to sleep and another important question with regards to sleep is does it not only help you get to sleep but it does also improve the quality of your sleep so for some people. This might be like the Modern Day. Version of counting. Sheep Says County. One thousand nine hundred ninety
"matty" Discussed on Pop-Punk & Pizza
"Onis Rone's England and then that's Maggiano's right here but yeah but that's my literally you could get in your car in under ten minutes in any direction at a pizza place. A good sounds like I need to in your neighborhood because it was the one in the there is one in the bowling alley In Wheaton Bowl in. They just closed meeting bowl. Yeah what was the New Al? Joey actually my favorite pizza. That sounds good. That all sounds good. Now I really really want. I haven't had any in a couple of days and it's like now. I think I'm going to have to get some tonight. So it really is all right. Well do so you prefer Matt or matty either? I think most people know me like because of my Social media handle they call me Mattie. It's it's more of a like it doesn't matter matter man okay cool. I was just curious. I mean I respond to either is more More of an affectionate term. I guess the people that you know nattiest good if you call him Matti. I will definitely respond to. I mean I respond to assault. Well I'M NOT GONNA call you an asshole but see see. I don't think I should call you mattie though either because your wife Kalsi Matty and I'm definitely not your wife. So there's there's a lot of people that call me Mattie so it's not a it's more kind of the Mattie part note though the it keeps a kind of a little bit separate from the Fire Department. Okay I got you. That makes sense I gotcha. It's it's lighthearted and fun that's what we're all about. Yeah I like that. Well it was nice to meet you. Mattie and nice to meet you courtney as well yeah and thank you so much for being on today and yeah. We will do this again when you know. The Madness blows over and we can actually do this whole thing properly and and have pizza. I I wanted. You're doing it again like I'm so happy that you're doing it again. We're very excited to beyond today. Thank you I I know. You're kinda struggling with things and wanting to not viral is just too overwhelming or where you're at with it. But I heard you kind of talk about a little bit on some of the other podcast but I enjoy listening to your podcast. And you've had some really cool people on your podcast and I. It's it's enjoyment for me so I don't know if it's I don't know if that helps or no do that that that helps so much. You're putting a big smile on my face so I I really really appreciate that. Yeah it's it's just been you know. I'm like anybody else. I struggle with mental health then and as mentioning my therapist once again she. She's always talking about balancing plates on the sticks you know and you're spinning them and you have to give attention to each one before they fall so. I just kind of hit a a low point at the be the beginning of this year and I was honestly planning on taking at least a four year off but then you know I was. I was starting to feel better but I wasn't quite ready to get back. But then this cove in nineteen thing hit and then I'm just like fuck it. I'm just I'm I'm going to get back to it and and I'm glad I did and seriously matty that that means so much it's you know it's your your comments and people like like you guys that That help keep me going so and it's fun because you know I I don't play in a original band anymore So I this is my way of staying connected to the scene that I grew up in in the scene that I love so so like being away from it. like man. I miss that I miss talking to people and talking about the music we love and just life in general so a Jack you're one of the crew now so well thank you. Yeah I need to. Hopefully we'll have shows in our lives once again and I can. I can come out and I can catch a take the reins show so as to please be. I definitely will whenever whatever that happens to be and hopefully when it does at falls on a night that I can make it so yeah. I can't think enough for that so I really appreciate it back. I got you guys all right. So you've got my support and I'm excited about. You're doing man. Thank you very much. Yeah no problem. I'll talk guy soon. All right we'll talk to you ever wonder special. Thanks once again to Matty. And Courtney especially for those kind words. Oh my gosh literally. I did have the biggest smile on my face manny. Thank you so much for that and thank you to both of you for taking time out of your day to talk to me about Kobe. Nineteen talk about punk rock. Talk about. Take the reins talk about relationships? It was all great stuff and I definitely. I'm going to be taking away some valuable things that you guys talked about today and applying them to my life so make sure you check out. Take the reins the latest music video on Youtube for Cammo Jacket. Or if you just WANNA listen to cammo jacket. It's available everywhere online. Be prepared to listen to a brand new single from take. The rain's coming up next month and May I don't think they gave an exact date for it. But just keep your eyes peeled for that and I look forward to hearing it. Make sure before you go hit us up on facebook twitter and Instagram at pop punk Pizza Pan. Give us a follow there so you can stay up to date on everything that's happening with the podcast and just in the scene in general because not only do I share information on. What's going on with the podcast? But I try to share articles and tour dates and important information about your favorite bands on those social media handle so pop punk pizza pod. My twitter handle is on air with J. L. battering racing radio. Facebook and twitter is both at Bangor radio. If you're in a band you wind your song played on the show or you want to try to get a guest spot on the show. You can email me your EP K. At Banging Radio Edgy. Mail DOT COM. That also goes to managers publicists and all that stuff as well. Banger racing radio at gmail.com. Look forward to hearing from you. It may take me a while to get back. 'cause I am prone to be terrible at responding to emails but that is usually what I prefer for a submission. So thank you in advance for those now remember hope and hygiene are going to get us through this cove in nineteen pandemic so. I will talk to you next week and I can't wait until then I'm Jack. L'amour this was a blast. Nice size of these is nice..
How Does That Feel?
"Privilege and the honor to meet for the First Time. A remarkable little boy that. I wanted to make for the moment. I heard his story his name is Mattie Stepanov and I hear he's an extraordinary person. He's only eleven years old. I've spoken to him on the phone several times but today's the first time we're actually meeting in person. Here's Maddie story. I want people to know Ma knife philosophy to remember to play after every storm. Maddie's Depan it is an extraordinary eleven-year-old living through difficult storm. He was born with a rare form of muscular dystrophy. He feel it in your muscles. You feel muscle pain DMC around. I need my wheelchair I I need. Oxygen Maddie's mom ginny also. Has the disease did not discover until after she had had four children. Katie died when she was two years old stevie died at six months of age and Jamie died when he was four years old. Manny has miraculously just turned eleven which nobody would have ever guessed possible from a very young age. Mattie was special even while tethered to oxygen he earned a junior black belt in martial arts and now he home schools at the eleventh grade level but his real gift is the poetry he writes. I have a song deep in my heart. I right to express my thoughts my feelings. I want people to think a few poems are fine but most of them are so that we can understand how we need to listen to our hearts songs and spread page with each other. You hear the word heart songs a lot in his poetry heart song is your inner beauty. It's the song in your heart. That wants you to help. Make yourself better per sin and to help other people do the same. Mattie is a very unique spirit A lot of people would say he's an old soul spiritual and he's hopeful for something bigger than himself. When I grow up I not only want to be a pacemaker. I'll be other have stuff. Dan Malls at treat like my children for a boy so full of life. He came very close to dying this year. Mattie spent about five months and the Intensive Care Unit at Children's National Medical Center in DC came so custody debt. I saw in comedy great me into Heaven with his health failing and time running out mattis. Three lifelong wishes had not yet been granted. I had three wishes and they are one town. My Book published. I can spread the message. Be World to talk peace with my hero. Jimmy Carter and meet with a win. Free BODY GOT. I wish to books of poetry published in the last four months and with a phone call. Second wish came true. They picked up the phone and handed it to me. Was Jimmy Carter. It was so I couldn't believe it. Mattie was very sick clinging to life but he wanted to return to the comforts of home the day before he came home from the hospital. Mattie night parade very very hard and Matty's prayer was that he was coming home to live and all the bleeding it stopped. I call it a miracle. I really think I'm here for fish because in my life I've had so many close calls to dying even if it takes me one year or one thousand I have to. I was meant to do. Shares the Dow. So here you made in your thank you your everything I imagine you. This is your first time flying coming to yes. It was. What was that like for you? It was amazing from me. I mean even especially when we had to go through this huge cloud we would I saw cloud coming and I figured they would. Just go around it all of a sudden. I'm surrounded by white stuff. Fell like algebra fluffy more. Mellow fluffy marshmallow. That's that's my mom. However she was a little anxious right a little. Play it simply. That's putting it simply. How are you how is your health? How are you doing? I'm doing a lot better healthwise I'm doing very well. Excitement wise a lot of grownups. They tried to get you to let go of the three wishes but you held onto them. Yes because because they were things that will last forever going to Disney. Well and in a week having shopping spree day but being able to talk to Jimmy Carter being able to have my books. Publish- being able to talk to you here today nests forever. He's four so you've been writing poetry since you were. How old about three. Yeah I would go to my mom on the WHO would be typing on the computer. Either School were playing solitaire and I would say mommy. Can you write something down for me please? And to assure I would tell these poems and she would type them down for me and then when I learned to write and all so known that I was making poetry. What you were doing yes I would. I was shows expressing my feelings. I just saying what I felt like. I needed to stay home. I learned to write so I wrote end dictated and now most of the time. I just go to my computer type book some poems and so you started calling it heart songs because what was the song in my heart it was the CICCIO. My heart hurt. Song doesn't have to be a song in your heart even talking about Lavin peers. It can just be your suit can be your F- feeling some people might even call it a conscience even though that's not really what it is. It's your message what you feel you need to do. And everybody has it. Everyone no matter what it is it. It's still sings the same beautiful to peace and love but people now are fighting over. How are harp songs are different? But I don't need to be the same. A heart tongue zone need to be the same because everybody has different woods. Yes and that's the beauty. We are almost sake of gifts and each was has our inner beauty. No matter how we look I mean you're very beautiful for no but it's our interview. I read your first book the Now the Second Book Journey through hearts come out and I have my own favourite poems. I ask you. Where did these were these come from? Just they are my feelings life experience. I mean like I said when I was little outside Mommy. Can you type this up for me? Your your life experiences Mr Levin Euro dealings. Don't you think you're wise beyond your years? Don't you yes thank you. Yes
No, The Coronavirus Isn't Another Flu
"You're listening to shortwave from NPR. Madison Here with NPR science reporter paying long. Hey Ping Hey Mattie. How's life working at home for you? Hang Well Gladiolas Mattie good to hear your voice It's it's all right. You know I am Trying to work right next reconstructions and right now you might be able to hear a little bit of that noise in the background. I I do have a little pillow. Fort here to help so from my closet to your pillow for today. We're GONNA talk about an idea that's been in the air a lot lately that the krona virus is basically no worse than the flu. Thirty six thousand deaths a year. People Die Thirty six from the flu. But we've never closed down the country for the flu so you say to yourself. What is this all about? That was the president on Tuesday of this week. And so the estimated death toll last flu season in the US was about thirty. Four thousand people in experts say it can range from around twelve thousand deaths year to sixty one thousand deaths a year. By contrast the Krona virus has killed one thousand one hundred and twenty four people in the US. That's as of Thursday when we're taping this according to a Johns Hopkins Count but there is a problem with comparing the two diseases in this way especially at this point in time. Yeah it's tree. Mattie and one of the reasons is that our healthcare system is set up to deal with the flu every year. But what? It's not set up for is to deal with the current events on top of the flu. And so yeah like on purely rod numbers. More people have died from flu this year. But there is a lot of science and data that we've learned in the past three months and it suggests that the corona virus is not only a more dangerous disease. It's one that could hurt more people if it spreads unchecked. So this episode. We'll talk about that. Science and data how the Krona virus differs from the flu and why it could emphasis on could be even more dangerous to public health. Okay paying like we all do with these current virus updates. We need to be clear that the information in this episode is based on what we know right now as of March twenty six and most of what we're talking about today are estimates based on information. That's still evolving. Yeah so let's start with some symptoms flu versus Corona Virus. So this is one of the things that makes containing this illness so tricky. The most frequent symptoms of corona virus are fever dry cough fatigue and shortness of breath and those show up in both corona virus. The flu and people can also get diarrhea. But that's pretty rare and it's also something that can happened with flu and that's all information from the World Health Organization and of course it's very possible that there are symptoms out there that we haven't identified yet so for example. There's been some talk about people with Corona virus. Losing their sense of taste But that hasn't really been proven. Yeah right and of course. A huge concern is people who can pass this fires onto someone else without even knowing that they have it. Yes so let's talk about that. Let's talk about transmission so basically how flu and Crow virus passed from one person to another so flu and current a virus or both ought to be spread mainly through close contact with other people who have it so you can kiss them or they can coffin you and the droplets that come out of their noses and mouths can get into your nose and your mouth and make you sick. So that's why CD's recommending keeping a physical distance of about six feet away from other people right now right right but there is one big difference. And that's the flu can be transmitted through what we call. Airborne transmission people can offer sneeze in a room and then other people can come in and breathe in like super tiny particles of virus and get sick and obviously that type of transmission can be really hard to protect against exactly and while public health officials have said they don't think that's what's going on with occur virus community so far they are still trying to figure that out. Okay Ping so. Let's talk about how many people one person can in fact figuring that out is part of figuring how contagious diseases. There's some numbers that have been reported on the lot even seeing them in the news. But we're going to put some of that. Sweet sweet shortwave nuance in there for you. Yes shortwave where caveats are very welcome. Always okay so matty. If you look at the data from China it looks like each person. Infected WITH CORONA VIRUS. Seems to give it to two or two and a half other people on average and that is higher than the flu so person with flu only spreads it to about one point. Three other people and again that's on average. Yeah and we have to be really careful with those numbers how many people one person will infect is this average based on an equation and for Corona virus a lot of the factors that go into that equation. Like how long? Somebody's contagious. How much virus it takes to get. People sick are still unknown so that to two point five number is a rough number and it is extremely likely that that number will change for better or for worse right yeah and this one was calculated again looking at populations in China not the US and things like weather. People ride crowded subway to get around or whether cheek kissing is a common greeting. You know things like how people behave. And how many people come in contact with that can change that number. And that's why social distancing is so key right now all that being said today Dr Anthony Voucher one of the top public health officials in this country told Steph curry and NBA Point Guard. Because that's the world we live in now is much more transmissible than the flu in part of that has to do with one of the most important and honestly scary things about the corona virus that people can be contagious before they have symptoms so before they themselves. No they're sick. This also happens with the flu. But it's only for about a day right. That's what we were just mentioning that. He and with Corona virus seems like people can walk around for longer not knowing that they're sick and potentially getting other people sick so we still don't know a lot about this yet but one study looking at a bunch of provinces in China found that about thirteen percent of their cases were likely caused by people spreading the corona virus to others before they started coughing or having a fever or getting achey. Yeah and what's really wild about it and I've only seen this in this one study. Is that some of the people who got infected had symptoms before the person that infected them so it would be like if I was contagious. And I didn't know and I came to work and infected you and you had symptoms before I ever done and if you think about it. Mattie from a public health perspective so hard to deal with it's part of the reason why some people are really advocating for testing a lot of people who may have been exposed to corona. And not just the symptomatic ones. So let's talk about when you do get sick enough to go to the hospital. There's some evidence based on data from China that patients wind up in the hospital with Corona Virus. Than when it comes to the flu right it looks like about twenty percent of patients with cove in nineteen. Get seriously ill enough to be sent to the hospital. And that's about ten times the rate for flu. Here's Parker Hudson and epidemiologist at University of Texas at Austin Del Medical School where it's particularly concerning are the number of people who are progressing to need hospital level care and then eventually critical care and who are dying especially the extremes of age and we also have some data from China from Wuhan about how long people with the krona virus need to stay in the hospital. Once they wind up there. Yeah so based on information from Han in January the average hospital stay is eleven days for Corona Virus. And that's compared with five or six days for an average flu case. And when you have a patient using a hospital bed for that length of time. That's the bad that can't go to a flu. Patient or someone with a heart condition or someone in a car accident suggest because this is a new disease for our healthcare system. It doesn't mean that all the other reasons people end up in the hospital usually just magically go. Yeah and not only that based on the stories we've been hearing from Er Doctors Hospital. Nurses caring for Corona virus. Species takes a lot of work yet. It's true so an expert at the world. Health Organization says that taking care of intensive really unwell corona virus patients. It can take two to three medical staff at one time all in protective gear for hours and hours and that is super social work. And don't even get me started on the amount of disposable gloves masks and gowns that takes because we've all been hearing about that shortage and it's a whole separate
Exploring The Canopy With 'TreeTop Barbie'
"Hey everybody matty Safai. Here was shortwave reporter. Emily Kwong today. We thought you might appreciate a little joy in your life especially now that's right here on short wave we want to bring you up. Does it explain what's happening with the corona virus but also episodes that feature other interesting science like this one from the very first week of shortwave. It's probably one of my favorites. Oh yeah mine too. It's got rain. Forests SLINGSHOTS A DECADE-LONG CONFLICT WITH BIG Barbie bad gets rope burn. Let's not love the rope? Burn Kwong it's clearly the roburt. These are the sacrifices you make manny right onto the show enjoy. You're listening to shortwave from. Npr One day this past summer I got to visit a rainforest. Okay that's licorice fern. That is the scientific name. Is Paula podium vulgarity? Ecologist NENAD CARNEY. This is called sledge. This is called Club Moss. It's actually very primitive Plant leaning has been studying in exploring ecosystems like this for thirty five years. Okay so that is called Bikram. That's another species of Moss. I like to call it pledging moss. Just because it's so soft and so please so much like a little pillow. Here's Flynn's this is recommend trim. There's like three four different species of MOSS RIGHT THERE. Couple other things about this rainforest. You're probably thinking rainforests so tropics now. We were in the Pacific Northwest Olympic National Forest in Washington state and it's called a temperate rainforest A. Rainforest because we get it's characterized by having a lot of rainfall there about one hundred twenty inches a brain a year. The other thing about this trip to the forest. Is that all these plants so see how soft these mosses are yes. Don't you just WanNa sleep on them? Yeah all of new weenies. Decades-long work. Okay I'M GONNA come up side by side with you. All of it is about wow sixty feet off the ground for many. This is awesome awesome. This is called the canopy pretty much everything above the forest floor all the way up to the tops of the trees. Come up with me now. Little Rope canopy. Here is a dizzying thicket of bright green leaves and Mosses and ferns all bathed in sunlight. And we knew very little about it because the canopy is literally called the last biotic frontier. It's been so poorly studied. It really aren't very many people who studied the canopy. Feel like when you say. The last biotic frontier should look off into the distance. Ready to the last biotic frontier so today on the show pioneering scientists Malini non Carney on the canopy plus a little later on in the episode weenies decades. Long fight to get more women into science. And how she found unlikely ally in Barbie. Yeah I thought it was weird too. It's not that we're the sticker up and you're listening to shortwave from NPR. Alright so let's back up down back on the ground in Olympic national forest. Malini told me that in the grand scheme of things canopy sciences. Actually PRETTY NEW. People have been studying forest for centuries but it's only been in the last twenty twenty five thirty years that people have actually climbed up into the forest canopy to understand the environment up in the tree tops. One of the hurdles for scientists was literally just figuring out how to get up to the tops of the trees so noelene a few friends figured out a way to adapt some mountain climbing techniques to get up into the canopy and that means shooting ropes into the trees. So I invented this thing called the master caster which is metal rod and we welded it so it has this little hole here for the line. Basically this master caster thing is part fishing. Rod Part slingshot. This looks like a garage sale. A fourteen year old boy's dream could both and and so with a fishing weight loaded into the slingshot. So I'm thinking right up there. Malini cast masterfully. You we set the ropes now on your weight on this got harnessed in step down and then started the long hard process of inching up the road. You're going to go into a crouch and lift your legs up. That's kind of like a caterpillar and then San exactly you. Well you know. I've got to kind of over. The course of her career researching canopies in the Pacific northwest as well as in the forest of Costa Rica. Malini has documented all kinds of things about the canopy sixty feet up this giant maple tree. She shows me one of the cooler ones. Just looking at the underside of these mosses like. There's this canopy soil Allowing Dig Samat over here. Malini peels back a thick fistful of Moss from the branch on the tree. Instead of bark we're looking at tightly packed bed of Brown dirt. I mean that has actual soil that is basically composed of the dead and decomposing. Moss's that live up here and there are like earthworms that live up. Here are a big round up exactly. It's called into canopy soil. Wow look at that. And it's a weird you know you hear smelling the soil smell. But you're you know you're up sixty feet above the forest floor. So it's it's this sort of whole world that the canopy creates they're living plants or mosses there ferns their soil and it's all kind of invertebrates that live here birds that forage for these invertebrates that live in the canopy soil. So it's like this microcosm this mini co system. That's going on kind of independent of the forest floor. But at the same time interacting the forest as a whole of course today canopies all over the world face threats from climate change from logging fire deforestation and a lot of work. Now is about trying to figure out what would happen. If we lost such a complex interconnected ecosystem. I think it's important for canopies to be as intact as possible. Because they do foster so much diversity that you can get seventy species of mosses on a single tree and each of those mosses sort of living life with its insects and invertebrates and supporting birds. And so it's just part of this sort of whole cycle of what makes a primary important. Here's another thing leany discovered when she was first getting started in canopy research. There were very few women. Scientists doing this kind of work and so she set out to change that this was. This was just a fabulous day. That happened in my lab forest. Canopy lab undergraduates worked there. My graduate students would work me and we were just kicking around by these. Look how could we make the forest canopy more meaningful to mattress other scientists but to regular people like how about young girls? They need encouragement. And somebody said. Well what about Barbie aright pause Barbie time because she was busy enough helping to basically create an entirely new field of scientific study in the early two? Thousands deleted decided. You know in her free time she would try to create market and get into the hands of little girls and boys everywhere treetop Barbie. What took iconic doll which is so symbolic of what young girls aspired to. What if we just put this shell around her? Which is a canopy biologist? So called Mattel the company that owns Barbie and then when I propose this idea they said no no no. We're not interested that has no meaning to us We make our own barbies. You know you can't do this. Forget it forget it. So that's when we said well. Why don't we just do it ourselves? And if Mattel's not going to take a couple of trips to goodwill later to get some recycled barbies with the Angela's making our top barbies. And I started bringing campy Barbie along with me and you know talking to my fellow scientists and saying look guys we not only have to do our good science we need to start encouraging people from outside science and and this is one way that we might do it trees are wonderful arenas for discovery this is Malini is two thousand nine tedtalk which by the way is a hugely nerve wracking thing for scientists. And you're hooked up to this hands-free Britney Spears Mike to give a talk. That will basically be your top. Google hit for life to stand on stage. Showing off a little plastic treetop Barbie. Should I really be spending time with this? Are PEOPLE GOING TO THINK? It's weird that me as a scientist and me as a woman scientist is a brown woman. Scientist is spending her time doing this. they're sort of risk. That goes along with that but I felt that the potential good that could come out of it of providing a real role model for a little girl. Who doesn't even know that that the canopy exists to study. You know like when I was a kid and so if that can happen then I think it's worth the risk what we do my students in my lab and is we buy barbies from goodwill and value village. We dress her enclosed that have been made by seamstresses and we send her out with a canopy handbook. And my feeling is thank you that we've taken this pop icon and we have just tweaked her a little bit to become ambassador who can carry the message that being a woman scientist studying treetops is actually a really great
Loving Your Gut
"Pepper. Thank you so much for coming in sitting down with us today. Yeah no problem. Glad to be here so what I want to talk to you about is a really big topic right now. And that's gut health. So could you tell us a little bit about why? It's such a big topic. Why is it so important yet? Gut Health is a new topic. Lots of new studies going on with gut health. A lot of people think well got health is digestive health. But it's so much more than that got. Health can also affect your immunity. It can affect heart health. It can affect brain health. You can affect weight management. There's so many things that it touches that it's very important for us and that's crazy that just this one little piece of our body and a piece of our digestive system can affect so many different things and caused us a lot of unhappiness. If we don't take care of it absolutely absolutely. Yeah I mean we we wanna take our digestive cells. We WanNa make sure that everything's moving in the right direction but then like you said it affects so many other things and we can get into that a little bit more but it it affects our brain so much and in effects are hard and affects so many things that function within our other systems. That it's very important So can you tell us a few signs what we can look forward to? Tel Afar is unhappy. Yeah I I'll first off. I want to just say if we feel like something's not right. You should go talk to a doctor that there's so many things that could be wrong. And so many things. That might not be wrong that I hate for people to self diagnose and then find out that they did it wrong so if you if you feel like something's off please go see a doctor but there's a lot of different things I mean. Obviously you can feel gas and you can feel bloating and you can feel abdominal pains but but there are other things like If you feel like they're pains that aren't going away or if their symptoms that aren't going away definitely go see a doctor absolutely and I think that's great advice so in the everyday support of our gut. You know when things may be aren't wrong. We're just trying to give it extra support to make sure that things continue to go along normally. What are some products? That Tara has that we can utilize. Those here has a lot of digestive health products in and they've been proven over the years for a lot of different people for a lot of different reasons and so first off. We have our digests in blend which is a blend of a lot of different essential oils all of which have benefits ended of themselves for digestive health. And so that's a great one to start with and we've also put that in a soft Gel for convenience sake so obviously if you if you feel like something's off in your stomach or you feel like hey I'm going over to at Matty's for for her and it's GonNa be a huge dinner. Hey let's take some digestion along with us just in case and so you have your soft gels For Convenience Sake as well we also have terrorism which is a digestive enzyme. Our stomach has to break down food and our intestines have to break down food. And there's all different kinds of foods. Most of US HAVE ENOUGH DIGEST. Sign digestive enzymes to be able to help us with this but some of US need a little extra help sometimes and so there are enzymes to break down proteins and breakdown fats. Enzymes to break down carbohydrates. And so you need all of those to help with an digestive insights has all those all in one package. So it's great if you again if you're planning on a heavy meal or a heavy protein meal or something like that it's nice to hasn't digestive enzymes with you. Which is our terrorism. We also have the digest tab which has the digestive Or the digestion. Blend in calcium carbonate tablet. Just very handy as well. Because the calcium carbonate tablet in and of itself has very powerful anti and acid properties and then with the digestion. In with it you got double the double the power so it's a great product. It's one of my favorites. We also have ginger tab or ginger drop that we just launched earlier this year. Everybody knows that ginger is great for to help with an upset stomach or or sour stomach. And so these tastes really great for those of you who love Ginger. And it's in a really tasty drop and so they're really handy as well but we launched something new last year which is a Heiferman Soft Gel. And there's a lot of studies on peppermint and how it can help with lower intestinal issues and so it's great to have this an enteric coated soft Gel. Because you need it to survive the stomach it needs. It needs to get through the stomach and get into the intestines where it can do. Its its job. And so that's why it's enteric coated. And here's what peppermint soft. Gel does the peppermint oil helps to relax the smooth muscles in in the lining of the intestines in the stomach. But you don't want that to happen to up to high because if it happens in your asaf against or in your in your throat then gas gets too high. And that's where you get heartburn and so when its enteric coated those gases are released and so it keeps them down lowered. They can't do any damage. Oh that's why enteric coated is so important for peppermint Parent Soft Gel. And that's and that's why that's such a great product. I want more people to know about that because it's a great product with a lot of science behind it. There's so many different studies. There's even some that have been done on children by what I want people to be careful when they give it to their children but there are some studies that show that peppermint oil can help with children and lower intestinal issues. So if you haven't checked that out check off Joe hipp it's online. It's for everyone to download and take a look at but all the cities that's great and so people can go online. They can look at these studies for themselves and dig into the research behind that if that's something they're interested in absolutely that's so great pepper. Thank you so much for explaining to us a little bit more about how the gut works. Why it's important and these incredible products that don't tear has available for people to help support their gut. You're welcome.
A Decade of Dzud: Lessons From Mongolia's Deadly Winters
"So for people. Who Don't know I totally know where is Mongolia? Mongolia is in Central Asia right between Russia and China. The landscape to me looks a little bit like a mixture between Montana and Mars if you can picture that delightful so this this time last year before you were short waves reporter. You don't like to think about that time. You went to Mongolia it's true. Why would one go to Mongolian winter all the travel guides discourage discourage it? I might discourage it but I purposely went there then because winter is at the heart of this whole story. So how cold are we talking here. It's super cold. uh-huh freeze your nose. Harris cold I actually had to tape. Hand warmers all over my microphone so it wouldn't freeze. Wow it is cold. Oh I found this piece of tape tape of me complaining about it minus eighteen degrees right now. This is really cool. I could tell me what you say. Cool coach it wasn't acting but some types of winters are so extreme matty that they actually have an official name so in Mongolian. It's called a zoo would that's when a winter tur- is so bad. It kills significant number of livestock in Mongolia or one out of four people make their living hurting. That has huge consequences. I mattie Safai and I'm Emily Kouanga today in the show. We had to Mongolia to learn about the brutal winters known as and how these natural disasters have changed enjoyed countries way of life okay so Mongolia is periodically affected by this extreme weather event. That happens in the winter called. What does this look like? Yeah so tender standard. I wanted to meet someone directly impacted. Divide it this man named Roy Eaton Gacek. He's a father of four super good bad Santa could do prates daughter's hair getting get somebody for school and everything. He was born a herder in eastern Mongolia and in January. Two Thousand Oilman as he tells it woke up at sunrise to check on his animals. Snow had fallen in the night about a foot. They were writing out a bad winter storm and he was really worried about is heard so how he cracked the door of his gear. Those are these circular felt cover tents that herders living and it was eerily quiet outside blindingly finding Lee white from all this snow. What did you see when he opens the door? Do not with this new household off. He's Carcass Saas new. Shut us a dozen of his sheep. Goats had died in the night. Those still alive yet about one hundred animals at the time. We're trying to find grassy but the land was literally locked in by snow. The hotel does ndas and it was really difficult to see this. He Sang. It was horrifying and it happened. Every few days boyens animals would succumb to starvation. Illness exposure and by the end of the winter he essentially lost his entire heard the type of food that came to his doorstep. It's called Saga which Mongolian means white death. While I think a loss at this level I imagine it's not purely financial absolutely I mean this. This isn't the same but there are dairy farmers in my family and you kind of like build relationship with your cows you literally like have them from birth to death so I have imagine it would be devastating like on multiple levels if you just slowly lose them over time right. They're not just economic assets and the loss of those animals is a social loss. It's spiritual loss experts. I spoke to in Mongolia. Described as a slow onset natural disaster different from a rapid rapid onset natural disaster like a hurricane or earthquake. So how many other herders were affected by the white death that year that year the two thousand six it claimed claimed about three and a half million livestock. Wow quite a bit law. It's eleven percent of the national hurt. And when you consider that at the time one out of every two households made their living hurting. It's significant begin. Animals represent wealth. So it would be as if your life savings were too slowly disintegrate. So what did the herders actually do in response Some rebuilt their heard those who could but others who lost everything they left gave up hurting fled the countryside seeking jobs in in urban areas uprooting. Their lives are good hurting Dad Johansen hair braided guy. He was one of those who left. Almost your short could the mother oh well many migrated. He's saying because it was impossible to make a living and it shows in the population and barter that's Mongolia's capital it has has tripled in the past thirty years exploded. Zid is one of the many migration drivers bringing people to the city. And I could see this when I lived there. I was reporting reporting and living in his apartment building and I looked off my balcony window. The hills were just covered in Gares. Those felt covered tents that herders live in. It was a picture. Sure of all of these people who had moved to the city and settled there and the city. Just couldn't contain all the new arrivals or does it still happening as it. On this scale that hits every corner of the country not that common prior to two thousand had happened about once a decade but was weird about two thousand is. It happened the next year and the next year and again again in two thousand ten so by the end of the decade there were forces and twenty one million livestock died in that period it totally overwhelmed Mongolian people that government tens of thousands of families packed up and left. That's that is horrifying of what is going on. Like what is causing US okay. So it's tempting to blame climate change and that is in fact the biggest culprit in this whole affair. Mongolia is indeed a warmer drier. Replace than it was eight years ago. But what I found is that zoot is actually caused by cocktail of other factors like over-grazing and deforestation. Basically quickly anything that destroys. The grassland is bad for animals. You need that grassland lending food it's a goat's buffet table and to not have it sets them up for good because this summer is a time when they fatten up. And if the grass is gone from drought or other things they're even more vulnerable when the winter is bad. Oh little bit of science here yes. The drought okay. Means less grassland and in Mongolia less grassland creates even more drought vicious cycle. Yeah because Mongolia. It's land locked all right. So the vast majority of precipitation rain snow. It comes from the land it comes from the grass. Water is transpired by plants into the atmosphere so so without grass Mongolia is even drier so given all of this is hurting still considered a good way to make a living in Mongolia. I think Mongolians are trying to figure that out. There's fewer herders but they're better prepared and trying to manage the Paschel and more sustainably local communities training herders to brace for a bad winter. Do things like make extra. Hey for their animals to eat. Purchase Livestock Insurance and pool there resources so the individual costs aren't so high all right so that that sounds great but are herders still kind of on edge. Are they like Shariq. Dowd anticipating the next. You know so I used to report in Rural Alaska inefficient community and herders. They kind of remind me of fishermen they know they're at the mercy of the weather but they're very tough and resourceful within their own lives and herders are doing the same. They're trying to make the most of what they have. They're kind of cultural heroes for practicing this way of life. That's become increasingly less common in the state. Broadcaster actually gives these awards to the best herders in in the nation. Please tell me you went to a best herder award ceremony absolutely went to a buzzer award ceremony. The championship herder. Who I met in the province was this man named near Goo Davidoff and I talked to him right after he got his award? Lord of host was also he was practical. Nature is unpredictable. It's harder there's less rain. Animals can't get fat but if we prepare extra hey. We can overcome such natural disasters. We don't have to be afraid this spring their animal's gave birth to hundreds of babies. I went back to visit during the birthing season in March. This pen is just full like a hundred lambs. Just these tiny little cotton balls near to make us feel better about this. Do you mind no. I just don't appreciate being manipulated. I wanted to show you the opposite right so not death life and what it signals for the next generation of herders. Who are continuing to do this? I'm picking up what you're putting down on. Thank you all right. I'm Lequan thank you for bringing us the story.
The "Thank You Project"
"We got the chance to speak to Nancy Davis Co and she's the author of a book called the thank you project in two thousand sixteen. Nancy celebrated her Fiftieth Fiftieth Birthday. And she wanted to do something to mark that milestone so she started writing. Thank you letters to all of the people and places and things that the difference in her life little did she know that spending one year writing these thoughtful letters would have such a profound impact on her every week. I sat down on Friday afternoons to write my one letter and I would sit and fill up a page about why somebody had been important in my life and I could physically feel my shoulders relaxing. My Jaw clenching. Just a sense of calmness and peace would wash over me and I realized that the gratitude letters were helping me refocus every week. I could think no matter. How many horrible things that happened that week I could think okay? I have this one person in my corner and it was just a really amazing way to do a reset Nancy. I'd love to hear an example of one of the letters you wrote sure I'd love to share one. That didn't make it into the book but I really enjoyed writing this to my daughter's pediatric nurse. Her name's Jen And I wrote dear dear John. I'm writing because I turned fifty last year and decided to write a thank. You note to fifty people who have made a difference in my life for the care. Consistency and compassion compassion. You've shown Mattie and Lucy as pediatric nurse since they were each only a few days old I had to include you on that list. Your reassurance and skill have made my job as their mom easier. And I'm deeply grateful for that. You and I have probably stared together at those children on the Exam Table One hundred times in the past eighteen years but there there are a few visits that really stood out to me was when Matty was about ten months old and you said I just love seeing how you two are together. It was a tiny sentence tints but it was such a confidence boost to a new mom from a professional who saw moms and their children all day. Long whether you meant it or not I took it as a sign that I was doing. Okay with my a baby girl. I also remember that horrible period when Lucy was five weeks old and was hospitalized with. RSV She came through it unscathed. But when I brought her in for checkup a couple of days after she was discharged. You took one look at me and understood what I was unable to say out loud. I was about three feet past the end of my rope and gasping for help and and you saw that and you rescued me. I believe the prescription was for my husband to get both girls out of the house so I could sleep uninterrupted for basically a day I consider that nap. The only reason I didn't and fall into postpartum depression my kids are thriving and confident and hardworking and smart and I remember occasionally but never enough to give thanks that they are healthy on top top of it for your role and keeping them that way. I am so grateful with thanks Nancy. You're so specific. You gave very specific compliments and very specific examples. Well the Nice thing I learned in writing the book I really wanted to understand the science behind. Why gratitude letters worked on me so well and one of the things they talk about as positive recall bias? So what that means is you can train yourself to look for positive things by looking for positive things so it's really like working gratitude muscle and it got. I loved that part of trying to figure out specifically what it was. I think you're right. I'm sure Jen saw seventy seventy kids a day or however many hersler her caseload was. She doesn't remember the specifics but I can remember them because I only had two kids and I know every time time they were sick and she was so reassuring that it was it made my job easier and that was the kind of thing I wanted to make sure she understood Nancy. So you talk about how transformative this was to yourself. You just told us about how physically affected you but I want you to take us back to your first letter you you know. Who did you write it to? What were you feeling when you were writing it? How did you start you know? Take us back. I wanted to start with my mom in part because she she has dementia. I felt that there was some time urgency to that. Thank you mom. Thank you for being such that. You'll warm affectionate supportive. Funny Mother someone who pulled off the deceptively simple trick of creating a home that served both as a sanctuary and a launch pad for. Sally Larry Gary and me a joke about it with my writer friends. My parents were so nice. They didn't give me any material to write a memoir about but they know I know and you know that our family family life was the best gift you could ever give me one of the things that I realized as I wrote wrote to her is that I needed to apologize to her. Because I had this fiction my head that I was really easy kid for her to raise that I had not given her any problems. well as a mom of two two teenage girls at the time I knew that that could not have been true. It's just not it's not humanly possible for a teenage girl to not give her mother some grief. So Oh that really was the first instance but not the last where forgiveness came into play with this project. Because when you're thinking about someone on who has made a difference in your life maybe there are old resentments that you're holding onto or you think well this person does all these good things for me. But they haven't shown for me in this other way and found that writing. The letters really fostered a sense of forgiveness toward the people I was writing and in some cases it really made me WanNa make amends. It made me WanNa be a better friend a better relative because I've been the beneficiary of so much kindness in my life I think an essay I read a couple of years ago about a woman who feels herself becoming invisible to her family realizing that she's like air who thinks about air air but then again what do you do without it. I'm saying now what I was too young and dumb to understand. Then you are the root source of the happiness and stability in in my life you have always taught me so much from the flash cards that may be an early reader to that moment when I was twenty two to last week when you and dad took my aunt to the doctor and showed me once again what familial love and devotion should look like. I love you mom. I'm just so incredibly lucky to be your
Plane crash in Kazakhstan kills at least 12, injures dozens more
"Center were following reports of a plane crash it happened in Kazakhstan Sky News reporter Katie Spencer has the latest early morning flight to settle for mile Matty apple just after seven in the morning well the cause of the crash isn't yet known flight data records show the plane lost altitude shortly after takeoff for it struck a concrete barrier and crashed into a two story building at least a dozen people are being reported dead
A Shortwave Christmas Carol
"Hello anybody there so matty. Yes ma'am last week Brit and I connected to a radio station she's visa. I am radio in Pittsburgh. Pennsylvania have a conversation with space physicist and electrical engineer Nathaniel result. Thank you very much. It's a pleasure to be here and in two two thousand fourteen. His research took him to Antarctica cool. Yeah home to the South Pole and hub of scientific activity with research stations and field camps spread across the continent. New Zealand has a station down there. Several European countries due to scientists are asking questions. You can only answer in Arca and the Southern Ocean this time of year about wildlife wildlife like penguins. Yeah sure like penguins microbiology. tectonics the northern lights. Daniel was down there to look at the earth's magnetic field and polar regions. I picture this whole space. Mattie like science summer camp but spread across a desolate icebound landscape. What a dream? Yeah you're kind kind of summer camp and these people. They're far from home. which can be really tough? During the holidays so nathaniel when he was down there took part in a musical tradition tradition. That cues up every year on this day December. Twenty four South Pole station. We're ready and standing by thinks the Antarctic a Christmas carol basically the different stations in Antarctica. Sing to each other over shortwave radio. Oh my God this is legitimately the cutest thing you're seeing over the radio Transmission was from the Amundsen Scott South Pole station ahmanson shadow yacht ought. Here's a Christmas Carol from the Italian station. Mario's a Kelly singing an Italian Christmas Carol. I really liked service. I firmly believe this cute Nathaniel would have to agree with you and it's a beautiful thing and you know the different stations and people they have to have to watch out for each other because it's it's difficult environment down there and annual listening at McMurdo Station in a Blue Penguin Hoodie. Sure I'll add wondered if this caroline could be heard beyond Antarctica by shortwave listeners. And other parts of the world he wanted to know how far can these transmissions Israeli travel so how far away were people able to listen well. Before the Caroline Begin thin you'll put out an alert to shortwave radio listener saying hey if you I can hear this email us a lot of snow and people did. They were able to tune in. He got emails from the Netherlands. South America places far away from Antarctica. Some people were able to catch snippets of this singing at the bottom of the world so today. On the show shortwave. podcasts looks at shortwave radio how it works how it travels. And how anything of result is leveraging. A community of shortwave radio listeners for science. Emily Kwong are short. We've expert is nathaniel. Yes he's an assistant professor of physics and Engineering at the University of Scranton in Pennsylvania. Okay so obviously I know shortwave the charming daily science podcast. But tell me about shortwave. As in shortwave radio so since since the nineteen hundreds we've been using radio waves to communicate. The waves are all different sizes the lower the wave's frequency the longer the wavelength one. Of the unique characteristics. Of shortwave shortwave. Radio is that it can travel. The radio. Waves can travel long distances very long distances around the world because there are three to thirty megahertz hurts in frequency they travel through space to this electrically charged part of our atmosphere called the ionosphere and are reflected or refracted back down to Earth. If we didn't did not have the atmosphere these shortwave signals would travel off into space and not be able to travel around the globe but luckily for us. They can travel around the globe. They they propagate far distances and those with receivers on earth are able to listen. Nathaniel loves shortwave. Because you don't need a lot of equipment to send and capture one of these transmissions oh it can be incredibly simple. You need a transmitter on one side and a receiver on the other and a decent antenna and when I say A transmitter there. There are some people who they make their goal to talk as far around the world is possible with that as little as equipment as possible as low power as possible so maybe using a quarter of a awas and ten dollars worth of parts people are able to send signals that. Get the go all the way around the globe. This is the ultimate Lo fi form of communication gathering. Yeah and that communication could be anything broadcast propaganda spice stations emergency information weather reports rag chewing which is a term mm to describe people just talking about their daily life so radio twitter. Yeah the transmission just has to fall within the right frequency range to count ashore wave and there's an international community of hobby radio operators who seek out a special license from their respective governments to do this. That's called Ham Radio Ham. Yeah that's the hobby Of using this radio so nathaniel discovered that community on a boy Scout Jamboree Ham radio operator had set up a station in the middle of the woods and just turned all his crackling and buzzing sounds coming out of a radio and I heard him talking to these faraway places and and that was just really fascinating fascinating to me and he was hooked got his license in Nineteen Ninety Eight. Just a teenager transmitting to whoever's listening in the northern New Jersey New York metropolitan area area so just pure bruce springsteen propaganda it was mostly just his call son and seventy three. This is W. Two and AF whiskey to November Alpha Foxtrot threaten seventy-three means best regards. It's a pretty common ham. Radio sign off eventually he upgraded to a better transmitter through a wire out the window of his bedroom and attached hatched tree in his front yard and he managed to get a hold of a station in Hungary and it was just a very short contact. But you know that was pretty neat you just throw a wire out your window. And you're able to talk to guy in Hungary and and it worked in these moments stayed with him propelling his scientific methodology and his his career cool. Okay so tell me a little bit about that. How his nathaniel used shortwave for science in a lot of interesting ways because disturbances happening in the ionosphere on a sphere space weather solar wind conditions? All of that would affect radio waves so in Grad school he was able to show how a solar flare caused aradio blackout so cool. Yeah and during the big two thousand seventeen solar eclipse which I missed because it was cloudy. Tragedy so sad but Nathaniel hosted a community science experiment through his group Ham side. The group measured how the eclipse affected the transmission of medium and high frequency radio waves. And the way he's using radio for scientific inquiry is so innovative that this year the National Science Foundation awarded him a one point. Three million dollar grant deign to do what well he wants to bring. Universities and this network of Ham radio operators together to track. What's going on in the ionosphere where short waves propagate in a more day to day way which we we don't really do right now? No not really. We don't really understand what happens on short timescales like why is the fear doing this in New York City but doing doing something else in Pennsylvania overhead and Pennsylvania and. Why is that important to understand the ionosphere to that level of detail? Well we as a planet Senate are really dependent on things happening in space and disturbances in the ionosphere do affect communication satellites global positioning systems. which are used to land planes all these tools? We rely on to keep us safe and connected and so it's very important to try to understand how everything is is is connected together in order to make this systems more robust and and in order to make them work. And in order to you know transmit Christmas carols around the world essential I think a lot of Ham radio for me has always been about connecting people from different parts of the world together. And and you know if you if you even look at like why Ham radio exists if you actually look in the the laws I believe. It says that it's for international goodwill and It's important to try and promote this international goodwill kwon. Do you think our podcast connects people all around the world. I mean we don't have three million listeners. That's how how many people listen to him radio now yet. Not with that attitude okay. I know world domination is your project but I will say I got into radio because I enjoyed tuning in and not knowing what I was going to hear our podcast definitely. Does that help so I think so so from our team to whoever is out there listening in in the world happy holidays. Happy Holidays
Iridium's Pivotal Role In Our Past And ... Maybe Our Future?
"We're talking about iridium as show. What does this element tell us about dinosaurs? and how they went extinct. We're going to go back. Tens of millions of years ago to start. Yeah well we start and say like nineteen eighty. That's what I said Richard. I said one thousand nine hundred nineteen eighty okay. Well that's actually. When an academic paper gets published by a group led by a father and son team from the a University of California at Berkeley Louis Alvarez the father of physicist and by the way Nobel Prize winner and his son Walter Alvarez? WHO's a geologist and they? We're interested in a specific period of time. In Earth's history it was a transition between two geologic periods the Cretaceous period and the Paleocene good ones too good period. Yeah so dinosaurs still roamed the earth during the Cretaceous period. But after that you don't find any of these dino bones except in our current dinosaurs birds. You're you know what I mean. I I do know what you mean. Yeah thinking of dinosaurs. Birds Birds Dinosaurs. Same thing it's sad. It's true so at any rate but the Alvarez's weren't actually trying to answer that big. Why did the dinosaurs go extinct? Mystery that point Walter and Louis Alvarez. We're trying to answer. Just one part of that riddle which is how quickly that transition between the two periods took place so walter trump off to Italy where there are rock outcrops that were laid down his sediment back at the time of that transition. Okay seems like a good idea. Why look at those rocks knocks well to get the back story? I talked to another Berkeley scientists. My name is Paul Renae. And I'm the director of the Berkeley Ju- Chronology Center any said the secret to figuring Out How fast. That transition happened involved measuring dust from outer space. That's constantly raining down on earth. Tiny amounts Louis Alvarez Walter's father her biggest physicist thought. Well you know we can determine that we can. We can make some reasonable assumptions about how much dust is coming in from from extraterrestrial sources. Okay extraterrestrial we're talking stuff from outside Earth or the atmosphere in Richard. Can I just say the fact that somebody thought thought about measuring cosmic dust to figure out the passage of time sixty million years ago is objectively awesome. It is and when you think about the dust coming from asteroids colliding with each other. It's even cooler and they were looking for particular stuff and In particular if we look at an element. That's rare on on earth but common in meteors in an element. That's rare on earth but common in asteroids Guess what we're talking about Matty I'm going to take out style and I'm GonNa say radium. Guess Excellent guests. Thank you are we. But what's the role of the dust here right well. Louis was operating unreasonable unreasonable assumption. which is that? This dust from meteors rains down on the earth. More or less constant rate. It's dust of course enriched with iridium. So I figured if they could measure is your how much iridium had built up in. This transitional layer. They would be able to tell. How long taken to accumulate? So I'm thinking sort of figuring out how much snow fell over a period of the time. If you know the rate at falls and how much is on the ground except this is tens of millions of years ago Roger Dodger tens of millions of years ago and the iridium doesn't Milton the sunlight so it sticks sticks around you can still see at sixty five or sixty six years later so so it didn't rate when they ran those calculations with the Alvarez's found was stunning. The results were so so extreme. That just just a the passage of a long time would not really explain this. It was many times greater than the amount amount of radium in this layer than expected just from this gradual accumulation so the conclusion they drew was that there had been some huge pulse of extraterrestrial Oriole's Joe Matter and the obvious conclusion that they quickly came to was that it was a large impact a large impact. We're talking to you asteroid did we are an asteroid They think the asteroid smashes into the earth destroying so much of life on earth and throwing up an enormous muscle mass of dust into the atmosphere. The dust itself caused mass extinctions but it also had iridium in it and it spread around the Earth so they realized this collision is a big one and and the conditions that resulted you know reasonably enough they thought they theorized killed off. These won't bring dinosaurs. You know what you're nobody ever thinks about that other life. I feel like it's always dinosaurs. Dinosaurs dinosaurs. I know you don't get little plastic models of marine for him. And if we're talking to you as I mentioned in this paper was published back in one thousand nine hundred eighty and back then. A catastrophic end seemed to mini scientists pretty far fetched because evolution takes place over millions of years so so a lot of scientists were expecting to see gradual changes. and and Paul Rennie says when the Alvarez has proposed this meteor theory created quite a stir in the community it did. Yeah I mean. It was originally not widely accepted but acceptance sort of came in waves and the biggest confirmation team win in the early nineties. There was the discovery of the crater on the northern coast of the Yucatan Peninsula. A study published in. Today's issue of Science magazine appears to add weight to a theory that a giant media or struck the earth. Sixty five million years ago and what is now Mexico many scientists. This is the Intro to my story that aired in NPR back in Nineteen ninety-two. Some scientists. See this as evidence that helps prove their theory that the dinosaurs were wiped out by a giant asteroid or comet but as NPR NPR science correspondent Richard Harris reports the theories baby Richard Harris Science reporter even covering this story for a bit. I have indeed actually packs into the early nineteen eighties but that no dinosaur drug please and a really big asteroid could scatter iridium dust. Globally the question was. Where's the crater that a huge asteroid like that would make take a look and listen to all that? Join Your Voice you know I know well what what can be more fun than dead dinosaurs. Really Okay So. This study found the point of impact for the giant asteroid. Yes it was a crater one hundred ten miles across called Jiffy Lube and it was created by this asteroid that had a tremendous amount of explosive power. As you can. Well imagine sure so. When these geologist tested the age of the materials from the crater it turned out to date very closely to the mass extinction by the way? Dating methods. have been recalibrated calibrated since that paper. So scientists now say that catastrophe happened. Sixty six million years ago. Not Sixty five million. What's a million years among friends? Yeah yeah yeah absolutely so Joe. Yeah but the point is of course the impact and the dinosaurs demise lineup perfectly and for that nineteen ninety-two story. I talked to Carl Swisher at the Institute of Human Origins which at the time was in Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley Berkeley no even much larger when we went across the street to the UC. Berkeley and told Walter Alvarez the ages we're getting I think he was quite excited because he spent What the last Ten fifteen years trying to find a crater of each throughout the World Team Alvarez for the win absolutely yes for the most part. There's a lot of evidence but there will always be some skeptics in the scientific community. And you know it's also important maybe to mention that at the same time about the same time there was a whole lot of volcanic activity we also on the earth. So there's always people thinking one two punch. Maybe you're saying definitely came. But was it the absolute Khuda Gra for all these dinosaurs. That's still that's still debated. Yeah astroid touch volcanoes low bit of mix maybe so okay Richard Radium helped us figure out our dinosaur extinction mystery. You mentioned earlier that it could also help us potentially prevent the next global catastrophe. We're not talking another asteroid here. No we have Bruce Willis For Asteroids if you remember the action movie Armageddon No no no actually. We're talking about climate change climate change. How does a radium help? Well what we really need to do to. Combat climate change is to have clean fuel. That's cheaper than fossil fuels. If we could get such a thing in other words would quickly switch to the cheaper fuel and we'd stop dumping all that carbon dioxide said in the atmosphere. I don't know about quickly but sure. That's the dream. Richard Yeah Fair enough. So what's the link between clean fuels radium. Well we really liked to capture energy. She from sunlight and turn that into liquid fuels now. Plants figured this out long before the dinosaurs were even around. Tho- sent this says that's right and the first step in this process is to split a water molecule. And the problem is this is not so easy to do in the lab what chemist need is a catalyst so the chemicals that that speed up chemical reactions out there getting stuff done. You got it and I'm guessing you can see where I'm going with this. A radium is a good catalyst. It is a great catalyst for this purpose and imagine turning sunlight into hydrogen fuel or liquid fuel. You could put into an airplane. Of course there's one eighty problem with the scenario. Iridium you will recall. Aw is one of the rarest elements on Earth's crust because of his scarcity's one of the most expensive metals as well. So he does complicate our Laura Research so is the Mother Nature through that us. That's Guanghui Wing. He's a chemistry professor at Boston College. And he's trying to develop an iridium catalyst to make fuel out of sunlight and he's trying to get around this issue of how little of it. We have our ideas that we wanted to utilize this catheters to his maximum. That is we wanted Khimik every atom conce and since iridium is so rare he wants to make sure every single atom in a catalyst is actually at work speeding up reactions even so oh it's probably a stretch to think about building industry around iridium right so he and his colleagues are also hoping that once they understand how iridium does this magic they can find something else that will work as a catalyst as well or nearly as well and ideally something. That's abundant on the earth. So iridium or something like it could potentially help save the day. That's
Wealthy Donor Promises College Tuition To Help Spur Growth In Hometown
"Just changed for many in the tiny Kansas town of neo to Shea a wealthy businessman is hoping to save his shrinking hometown he's launched a program to pay college tuition for neo she's students the idea takes its cue from bigger cities but it could hit some unexpected roadblocks Celia your piece Jepsen of the campus news service reports then Cutler grew up in New York Shea in the nineteen fifties when it had a thousand more residents than today's twenty three hundred he left campus for a career in finance and insurance but never forgot his home town situated about halfway between Wichita Kansas in Joplin Missouri and his business success has led to the that's new dishes three hundred middle and high schoolers in their auditorium recently when they learned color will pay their college tuition they have to earn a two point five GPA and two other boxes but the new ownership promise will cover the price of tuition and fees at the state's priciest public school the university of Kansas Daschle council is a senior she wants to study dental hygiene I'm still in shock right now I've been really saving up for college I know most of my classmates have been also saving up working real hard and this is just a real relief off of our shoulders the program has two goals obviously change lives right now two years after high school fewer than half of students here are working on a college degree second goal bring people to this rural town families need to enroll their kids in school here by the sixth grade to get the full deal colors offer is good for the next twenty five years at least possibly decades beyond that it'll likely cost tens of millions of dollars but here's the problem border in school districts have been losing enrollment as well to nearby districts have fewer than two hundred students left because most of southeast Kansas is shrinking near she's plan might simply shift people around among dwindling towns Matthew Sanderson is a sociologist at Kansas State University if you're thinking about regional economic development lease with the stage you look more like a zero sum game to spur real growth nearly Shea has to attract more employers and jobs and though community leaders say promise programs elsewhere have benefited economically they're usually in more populous places like Kalamazoo Michigan that town has seventy five thousand residents still hundreds of workers commute to this town every day from across the region for manufacturing jobs a plan like this one Coble both we're a team is building the whole of the luxury motor boats so this process just gets repeated layer by layer resident glass or live company president Shane Stanfill says now maybe more of his workers were moved to town to take advantage of the free tuition and others would follow and with that bill though many jobs and that will also help help us to get you know find the right people to work for us but is firing residents may need to get in line near Shay's other big challenge is a housing shortage a common issue across rural America thunder Ben colored says the town is ready for the hard work I don't think any of us that are have been working on the scholarship program now I've been working on it for a couple years I think that this going to be easy this is going to require some heavy lifting on the part of the school on the part of the community on on the part of the businesses here meanwhile Matty Sanderson says he's curious to see if new addition I can pull something off beyond the usual zero sum game a town this small trying to reinvent itself with this
"matty" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"matty" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"We're back at the races I just I just saw traumatises tweet trumpeting. His his visit he. He says that I've bumped him twice. I think only really once I think just one other time was was. There was some question whether whether the timing was gonNA work but either way it's one of the most anticipated separated conversations after Breeders Cup the Paul Matisse Postmortem and getting into all the vets that work the vets. That didn't didn't what we were right about. What was unexpected? Go morning on the that. You're finally want let me out beyond California and you hang around with those movie stars and you've had the great gambler philosopher only the battler says. You've you've changed if I'd really changed I would've I would've stayed out there because I do love. I do love being out there and this this series of races Paul it always. It's always dissipated disappinted. And some of the best typically some of the best betting opportunities of the year but one observation. The came up. The last couple of days is is that the money was pretty smart about a lot of a lot of horses and that included Bella Fina and without parole role. I mean not necessarily winners but horses that that were bet and ended up running well first before we talk specific races. What was your overall impressions Russians? Well that's one of the overall impressions I had was that even though we've heard that the The horses didn't handle the the tracking and whatever the the you know the force of the highest figures fared pretty well and you know for the most part form held up pretty good. You know a couple of horses you mentioned there. We live in a different world. You know with Workout reports and and such. I would add spun. The run probably a little bit to that category too. You know the You know we have better information. I mean a horse like Without Parole The the Chad Brown horse you know all every these workout people were on top of the fact that he was working working with bricks and mortar you know and add holdings beating them actually beating them and you know and you can watch it to you know we have. XP TV TV which is a an incredible service. I know we probably are a little jaded and take it for granted nowadays but you know this stuff was is unheard of not even that long ago so so you gotta expect a little bit changes where the money is going to be. The money is going to be better. You know we're doing on an everyday basis. The money's better that's a great point that's a great point and I I would also include the understanding that is certain horses says aren't working at as well as might have been anticipated and people. I see people that are dismissive of the workout information. And they say well everyb- everybody's working good. Everybody is working well L. enough summer working significantly better or noticeably just a little less and that might be enough differential when you're building tickets other. You know the other thing where we we. Don't get to see the horses as much you know work out with you and I've talked about this before. Workouts are more important now. Because was it used to be you. You saw the horse run two weeks ago so he didn't care about how he trained. You know. I mean if you watch the Seattle flu win the you know the the Marlboro you don't worry about how he's training into the Jockey Club. It was only twelve days ago. You know fourteen days ago You know it's different now. I mean a lot of these sorts of hadn't run since some of them hadn't runs in Saratoga or Delamarre so you have to You know you're you're look it. You're you're looking at a completely different horse in some cases so you need you need that kind of information you know and you trust especially especially that the the crackers. A- ah they'll probably on some you know on this on a daily basis the clocking information we get should be better but when it comes to the good horses did you know you. You can't fault it. I mean it's incredible my favorite part of for the invariably. Is You know it was with the young horses purses and on an everyday basis on the first years and then when you combine for you know for me to try to sniff out a price thing about Saratoga season for for instance in del Mar it helps to see an obscure horse. That may come from less high profile L. connections that's working well and then when I see that combines with positive sibling Information is that you know that were precocious and and one early. That's for me. That's a the go-to and that's where I find that. It really helpful on a day in day out basis. I I gotTA bring up before. We talk about the series of of races. A Friday and Saturday that comprise the Fourteen Cup events. There was a horse each day. Paul Friday and Saturday that if you played the early pick five and the early pick for that absolutely absolutely would have made your Breeders Cup. That was Mo- fours of course on Saturday Berry Irwin Barrier Berry Abrahams and Doc Peter Miller. That was eight thousand nine hundred ninety one and then there was the Bondi horse on Friday. That Rick Hammersley gave everybody and I and I left off the ticket tap back at fourteen to one and so if you sniff out those two horses either day you were off to a big star. Well I didn't I didn't Tap back got me pretty good on Friday at the race that I did that. I missed and and and I don't know if you if you you probably know on Friday and Thursday night early Friday morning most togas power was out so Friday was the oh no I was out of. You Know I. I had to leave my house because I didn't. I couldn't see the races on Friday so I I didn't didn't get power back until Friday night but So Friday was a little bit of a tough thing. I never would have been able to add. Probably somebody texted me and said Tapa back one. If they it came back from the future is still probably wouldn't. I probably wouldn't got the message even though I really can't complain about that when he was he was a hardcore door savvy he you know he he definitely ran Iran much better. I guess the one thing you could say that race is that that it was it. was there for the taking it. Wasn't it wasn't a great face. It was a very weak. We grace and it was a hard race to figure. I just I never I never would have come up with him on the on Saturday. I actually think the horse that the other race that's going to be important on. The undercard is the flagstaff rate. And I you know I singled him pick five and me too I I use bury a little bit With most whereas even though that wasn't a great result for me but Later on I didn't have I needed home in her in the In the last leg but Flagstaff is GonNa be interesting race. We probably won't get to it later on so you know. The the time that race was was I wanted to mention that the the time of that race was basically the same as Kofi and for whatever reason some of the places that I've seen have already projected that figure down but I I think that's a huge mistake and I would really take notice of the two three year olds. Who wrote ran behind flagstaff? Coming forward They they they definitely improved without many people noticing. Though I think Bob Baffert already had made a comment about roads how happy was with them roadster. We're in the Mandela horse. Extra hope ultrasounds ran really well and are going to be a factor probably next year especially in the early part of next year in California. That's a that's a terrific side bar and you would think that given the distance they'll both be pointing for the Malibu. Yeah I would I would thinks thanks over. The the great thing about bolt sources can definitely go along. Yeah so if they if they go a different direction I may not be great for us if they all end up in the same in the same race. You know but we'll see how things play out there. They're definitely to definitely keep your eyes on point well taken and flagstaff lack staff buy out by every measure on figs. I mean it was a was a single in a stand out and it was weird though that in the early wagering Who was roadster that? That was an early favourite in a strong early favourite before very slowly and steadily flagstaff. Came down to even money and roadster off just a tick under under three to to like you started off with somebody in somebody in those camps must have thought that they that they both have improved. You know that's a general rules about this time of year that I start. I always give Three year old the second look you know and Not just for not not just for stake races but this race is I think in general handicapping when it gets this time of year. Lots of lots of three year olds make big jumps forward. And you know I'd I would I'd that some of my better handicapping at the end of the year I think going forward people should be looking at you. Know is there is a tip off that the sources has gone before no it you know and those to be coming but you know. I think it's a good lesson. You know for racing. We're hearing that extra hope Already will point. For long races Eric Lawson weighing in and I appreciate that would make sense for Samantha. SEGEL's in fact Samantha. The made that race go. I saw her earlier in the week. And we were talking about I said hey you're running this weekend. And she said well extra hopes going to go in the Damascus. Yes and I think they kind of hustle doesn't and we made the race go so that was There's I'd be faded about how he how he ran. I'm sure they are to to keep you ran real well. Well actually. I know it's I know it's turf but I'm just looking down. I forgot what kind of a number Mo four zero came back with. What a ninety six I think he just he just went forward as well? You know again another. I think he was free as well. I guess you could have predicted that it was a you know. It's a lot of red boarding to do that but You know we needed to go forward to win but He kind of figured to get the the trip that he did. So and the three year old forces If you've read any my tweet issue there. They've been hungry bunch you know now so you know looking for an outsider in that race probably made sense but That was a that was a tough race but one that'll work like that could certainly went. Well well I can tell you that. What one thing? I was so happy for Berry Berry Abrahams. who was such a special moment and of course Rosario part of that story but I had sniffed out succeed in surpass? Who I ki- I you find? I like that at eight to ten to one and you think you got something and then I was is like Oh yeah not gonNA catch. He's not gonNA catch him today. Quote Unquote so that got the under since we since we're very very very Very trained for my brother Myself For since for.
"matty" Discussed on Thoroughbred Racing Radio Network
"Thursday race fans Sirius. Xm To o-on sports are nine sixty four if you're listening to Siriusxm online and on our website to depict dot com and it's kind of a kind of a mixed morning here in upstate New York watching the action and the weather down in New York today happened to be MTO with Carlisle Bell at Akwa docked. And and they're holding the MTO's there off the turf. At Churchill. I saw that K- K Kevin Kirstein letting everybody know earlier and it's too bad because the as it happens spends the Churchill the church card all the cards just terrific and there's always a an intense Season where the eastern half of the country you know trying to get their last Last listen on the grass before turf disappears and and there was a two year old turf maiden group lined up for for Churchill. And what else that at least one other. Yeah second level allowance as well and quite a few quite a few you in all the allowance races. There's any number of of familiar names fact On the main track today mile and an eighth kind of the CO feature with what what was going to be a turf for second level three year old fillies a mile. We'll see there's one. MTO for really perset reset but Steinhoff Sagamore send the pretty imposing entry three in the eighth race today. Churchill scars are cool. Who of course seem to burst on the scene this summer at at Saratoga for Stanley and travers was a bridge too far early on anyway and scars cool and Grit and glory together but fireball shot in here for Phil Bauer Asmussen with hitch and tank? Commander Donavan EMA looked okay zone and he can really very good group today at Churchill and I'll get to yesterday's results acqueduct mentioning resumes today and drew a really good card for Saturday with three stakes that feature the they're all listed but the Artie Schiller with a big group of twelve that was entertaining the Commonwealth on Saturday at Churchill three year olds and that that also overflow field the the Pumpkin Pie. It's getting to be Pumpkin Pie. Season Phillies and mayor's going seven eighths group of seven there and also the Atlantic beach the the two year old stake going six on the grass. And that's got a full nice field as as well very good attractive. Saturday guard acqueduct. They drew course. Del Mar.. Got Opening Day tomorrow. Kathryn crosby kicks things off. They kind of Wade into the action. Then of course a lot of those those Hollywood stakes then migrated down the DEL Mar.. They'll start to come forward nice card on Saturday at Del. Mar a lot of good racing and of course as we mentioned Incheon yesterday our visit our final visited the season as it were with bill. Downs and Indiana. They wrapped up their season and and kind of kind of interesting and we touched on the on the major players and the the results including including the nice price on that mystery bridled who was up near the. They're the LEDIN withstood. The challenge of the favourite operations. Stevie just a no shy and mystery bridled nine to one nineteen dollars and change Michael Weaver and Diana Weaver and also the The husband wife team name the Jim and Tammy eats nice way to end the meat that came that came in the in the boys race and now the too much coffee and then the slocum. The slocum ended up with two favorites. Two of the favorites expect Indian marinas legacy but three to one marinas legacy wire-to-wire the divine park mayor for Aaron West and bone doctors stable turning back. Andy Burg comes ter- stable table and expect Indi. Who had a nice season out at Indiana so the the midwest turns the Churchill and very slowly and steadily as you know the horses run through their opportunities communities particularly Churchill.
Meet Two MacArthur 'Genius Grant' Scientists
"All right kwong scientists show and tell tell me about our geologists Andrea Dutton well we described Andrea as like a CSI investigator of sea level rise but I would also consider her a time traveler to she looked specifically for fossil coral goals from this period called the last interglacial one hundred twenty five thousand years ago Oh so bp what before the podcast gone it's terrible joke anyway last interglacial earth was a little warmer than it is now and her work suggests that oceans were twenty to thirty feet higher than they are today Whoa yeah and by gathering data from the last time Earth got the swarm the last interglacial win ice sheets melted and sea levels rose Andrea can offer insights into how it could all go down in our present day okay that that is very cool and seems relevant Is there anything interesting that she's learned so far okay well Andrew told me about this one trip to the Seychelles this island nation in the Indian Ocean where her team found fossil corals at a really high elevation really high and that freaked her out why's that that's because Andrea new in that moment that in order for the corals have been that high for the ocean who've risen to that point put them there the Antarctic ice sheet must have been melting at that time that's the the single biggest massive ice on earth so when we got this result in the Seychelles I did walk away from the outcrop and I sat down on the beach and I thought myself you know what people are not going to like this because I knew right away meant that in artists have contributed a lot of ice melted and that was not good news for our future because it means that we may be headed in the same direction meaning the Antarctic icesheet may melt and contribute to sea level rise in the same way in our time so we have some clarity on what the future could look like because Andrea is traveling back in time to gather this information from oceans in the ancient past I'm into it I'm nervous about it but I'm into it yeah okay so tell me about the other Macarthur winner tell me about Stacey Stacey Jupiter I'm forty three years old and I'm the Melania director with the Wildlife Conservation Society Melanesia is a region in the Pacific Ocean home to all these island nations Fiji where she's located Papua New Guinea the Solomon Islands just to name a few the water is just beyond her doorstep and I'm trying to get out as much as I can and take my three year old son out as well we love to go for puddle and just show him the crabs on the seawall and we'd go look for sea snakes or raise that might scoot off as we go over them so it's a nice place just to look out and be inspired by the Marine Environment Fiji is spread across three hundred islands stacey lives in the capital Suva where she thinks a lot about how to work with locals around conservation okay how does she do well she not only looks at the hard science of what's happening to say the fish the coral reefs but the environmental factors human activity to for her conservation means not only protecting the land but the people who live on continuing their need for sustainable jobs access to natural resources their physical health or mental health sometimes this looks like formal programs other times it looks like this Oh okay this is my favorite type of sites communication what you're watching is a youtube clip of one hundred twenty five people disco dancing in the streets of Suva organized this flash mob with the motto Moran eggs more fish like all flash they're calling on the government to protect areas where fish come together to reproduce they're kind of like discos okay this frenzy of fish movement as they release their eggs and that's why it was a disco inspired flash mob this is some solid science outreach right here so fun that's not all Stacey has done she's commissioned a comic book why is she having so much fun during science I did not have this much fun well it's because you didn't help commission back in the river so they have this epic journey they come across all these obstacles on the way and to explain this whole process to kids she created a comic book called the adventures of Joe Jacobi he's a little bit precocious he gets lost from the rest of his school and he ends up having to go back upstream with this kind of crazy inventor scientists crab and his sidekicks now and through the story of them trying to get upstream defined his home they encounter all of the different hazards of human impact all along the way like fishing and dams and river sediment and then the Wildlife Conservation Society's Fiji program which Stacey used to run turned the comic book into a puppet show routed to schools and kids loved it I was onboard until puppets got involved you would love this matty in the moment right after the DOJ Gobi puppet encounters Barracuda are you sure it's just not them screaming because there's nobody knows the mysteries of children all the kids were given river-monitoring kits afterwards with the idea of encouraging there virtue of the land one day as adults indigenous people have tenure over about eighty seven to ninety eight percent of all of the land in Melanesia until it re the is those kids when they grow up they're the ones who will be looking after the place because they they own the land and they have the rights to say whether or not they're going to sleep this is pretty amazing like the level of creativity here and engagement and fun I am all for this sands puppets yeah over the phone in before our interview Stacy said to me look I'm trained in science but what moves people is stories each creativity is a big part of how she approaches commercialisation and your field and try to stay within one field and say you are the expert on this one particular topic but for myself I always didn't rebelled against that I really wanted to be more of a generalist and able to look across disciplines across different habitats and I think that and that's what's needed stacy's to tackle these seemingly intractable global problems stacey and Andrea they work on opposite sides of the world but they know each other and Andrea actually works with another macarthur fellow in this cohort Jerry Metro Rica at Harvard he interprets her data about corals so that it can
"matty" Discussed on The Working Experience
"Presentation charlotte awesome team meeting at work makes the dream work and after the meeting. We'll have a breakout session. It is discovered that everyone misses matty kay from the working experience podcast with another guided meditation. You know what time it is. It's time for that. It's like being back in your mother's womb. What do we always say here at the working experience come on you should know by now in one hundred years. It won't matter anyway anyway so shish. Doll get stressed out. You can reply implied that email another time. Just put an off go home early. Don't worry about that project. Let someone what else take care of it. Don't stress yourself. Stress is a killer so sh zhou. We're not gonna worry about it now. Of course even in the face of our serenity we will sometimes receive criticism and today we're going to look at different ways. We can respond productively to that criticism inevitably. You'll face criticism at work. Your manager or the human resources representative will try to keep his specific and professionals possible the may be about you being late or not finishing something or not responding to emails or watching videos while you're supposed to be doing work or something like that. Ah but you want to make it personal. Que no matter how professional they try to keep you wanna make it personal imply that they're even may be legitimate. Criticism is an attack on your character character. That will turn the situation to your advantage just because your boss has some reasonable criticisms about your job. Performance performance doesn't mean that you have to respond in a reasonable way. Remember that okay so i have some scenarios here to run through with a few and some possible responses you can use as always feel free to improvise be creative. I just want to give you a little framework little bull jumping jumping off point here so your manager might say you were late for the meeting again. That is the third time in a row. It's unprofessional and you could respond with. I feel judged right now and it is making me very insecure. See you're implying that your boss not implying. You're saying you're judging me making it personal. Your manager might say there are three miscalculations in this report and you could respond with. I feel misunderstood by you right now. I don't feel that my emotional needs are being met. How do you like that that manager. You're supposed to be meeting. My emotional needs not making me feel like less of a person because of some miscalculations relations and report. We're all human right. We all make mistakes. Sometimes we don't have time to look things over. That's just called being human being <hes>. Your manager might say if your performance doesn't doesn't improve. We are not going to be able to keep you in the department and you could respond with. I feel vulnerable. If i am fired tired and not receiving a paycheck i'll be homeless and forced to whore myself for money to eat and buy drugs see again. You're telling your manager that not only the criticizing your job. They're they're shaking the whole foundation for your life..
"matty" Discussed on The Working Experience
"Lotions russians appointments crystals in prayer rocks. Thanks everyone. I hope you enjoyed this episode of the working experience the working experience i'm ninety. Three north is almost at a standstill yet so rough out there this morning win. Sleep limits no service on any unclear. The closing doors to be a few minutes and traffic should make make sure and lay down either reporting s._a._p. Presentation charlotte awesome team meeting at work makes the dream work and after the meeting. We'll have a breakout session. It is discovered that camille everybody matty kay with working springs podcast. He were another guided meditation and you. I know what that means. It's time to shoot. Workload can seem pretty overwhelming. We know this. We know this but we are not going gonna let it bring us down. We're not gonna be overwhelmed. We are not gonna pressure ourselves with deadlines projects documents awesome copies staples and paperclips ink toner those things all sort themselves out. We're we're not gonna listen to the negative nancy's and the deadline dave's and the power point pete's in the did you get your work done doug's okay. We're not gonna listen to those people. We are going to listen to ourselves inner voice. That says sh gosh no even our <unk> moments stress can rise but you'll know how to handle it. Let's say your boss comes to you about some project. She wants to take the initiative yvonne now. In my world that is a dangerous word initiative in implies taking responsibility eighty and if any of you know matty kay i avoid responsibility like the plague taking the lead anything of that nature. I hide under my desk. She wants you to take the initiative on some project and you really have no idea what she's talking about. What project and you really don't wanna know what she's talking about because it's just gonna gonna mean more work for you more work more stress but you can't say that or seem like you're anything but really enthusiastic enthusiastic about it. You want your boss to think you're really into it that you really wanna. Dig your teeth into this new round end of malarkey and do a great job. It's a bit of a tight spot but sh- working experiences here to guide you through it. There's a little phrase. I love to us and it goes like vests. I'll get right on map. It's wonderful. It's magical. It's nonspecific. There's no real commitment no time given out get right on that. What does that even mean. When are you gonna get on it. What exactly are you gonna do. Send an email talk to someone about it. Make a phone call have meeting. Look something up on google. I don't know and you don't know and neither does your boss but assure her. I'll get right on that. You see i'll get right on that conveys a sense of purpose and enthusiasm like you can't wait to jump on this this thing and then when your boss leaves you can forget all about it and go back to watching the video of the squirrel water skiing the pool. Have you seen that that is who the little it'll squirrel is on these little skis holding onto a little rope with a little remote control boat pulling it in a pool. I lose whole afternoons to that. One time i saw a video of a squirrel water skiing in the same pool was another squirrel on a mini chet ski we did. They even find that thing. Ponder that weird. They get a mini jetski for a squirrel to ride. How did he even get the squirrel on the jetski. I'm telling you technology has opened my mind to so many new concepts. My universe is ever ever-expanding so remember to take it easy. Do what we always do here at the working experience podcast sh sh you'll get to you get right on it the right now. Maybe tomorrow or next week and if you don't so it's we'll take care of itself or someone else. Take care of it. I'll whatever so burn yourself with it. The stress yourself out with it. Now you concern shit slow down. You move too fast.
"matty" Discussed on The Free Agents
"It's not easy which teams are there who plays in the n._b._a. Man that's been a long vacation well. It's like do you have any hope the thunder still with chris ball and they stay ari. What a mix those wells. The wolves are the least talked about team. I feel like honestly the summer they really are outside of. That de ngelo russell was maybe going there a little blip feel like they were just like the perfectly in in you know nowhere in no man's land there in the western governors like they're not the worst but they're not no one's really gonna play. Nobody's gonna take him seriously until they make the playoffs. Just after the way the jimmy butler saga played out with basically him calling out the other superstars on that team for not playing hard enough. Everybody's like jimmy butler got you to the playoffs we will well believe it from wiggins and towns when it actually happens. Maybe if we against played for the canadian national team there would be some buzz around the warriors. We'll get in for that. Are you going with breath decide well. Actually my prediction was going to be that. One of these top. Seven teams drops his it always happens. There's always an injury to someone. Something always happens where one of these teams that were pencilling in. Could it be the lakers last year. The lakers seems crazy but if lebron is hit that part of his career where those injuries are real thing now he misses half the season always misses good twenty five games and it'll be fun in your inevitable inevitable preview shows to ask. Is this year the spurs. Don't make the playoffs elliott exciting to do it in january as well when they're struggling a little bit ah out of the playoffs yeah. They're done december rodeo trip. That's always a mile marker. It is tough. She'll be god west looks awesome all right next one here. This one from fiji campos's shaggy shake great unthought combo which of the senators yeah which of the new n._b._a. Pairings will have the seem surprising effect this upcoming coming season it is a everybody has been talking about how it's the n._b._a. Is now m._b._a. Jam all do us so. It's a good one which which surprised so you know which new pairing we'll have surprising effect. Let's get started here. Will this affect take place on court. I don't know but i'm looking forward to see an jimmy butler and meyers leonard hanging out together in miami. Those guys are going to be on the beach in the gym wherein they're short little shorts and they're tiny outfits outfits flexing their muscles because i feel like they both like looking good showing off how good they look. I don't know necessarily the heat are going to be a great team but <hes> <hes> butler and leonard to me is a perfect mix of like preening guys who are going to be showing off down at south beach okay so yeah. I'm looking forward to their fifth picks the interesting angles. This wasn't sorry man. I'm going for an unthought combo georgia's poll. I leonard together exactly you. You can't say p._g. And you can't see the backstreet boys together go together. They should be on tour together sting and shaggy though you would have never thought of that and cayote e._s._p._n. E._s._p. well as explained and as we heard when lee he kind of surmised the show oh and then we.
"matty" Discussed on The Free Agents
"You can tweet at us at the free agents one thousand nine. You can do the same on instagram degrom. We got so many questions that we decided. We had to do another summer mailbag episode here so j._d. Let's let's hit the beach. It feels very sand between your toes <hes> nothing better than sandy laughing of the waves as print out some pieces of paper read some emails and tweets and instagram instagram d._m._z. We added that this time all right so we got tons of questions. Let's get right into it. We got some m._b._a. Questions we got some questions. We got some other miscellaneous questions. We are going to address the mystery of mattio so you've been all summer. We know where at least we can keep track of it. We don't even know where you've been and what you're doing but i question it is basketball about the n._b._a. Does demarcus casse cousins recent injury raise any serious concerns for the lakers moving forward or we'll javale mcgee be able to have the same if not better production that one from on at big woodall so yeah. This was sort of the news the last week or so demarcus cousins goes down again this time a tornado which like like now he's. He's torn his achilles. He's tore his a._c._l. He had the quadriceps injury in the playoffs. Poor guy can't catch a break here. But what effect does this sort of have on the lakers you think heading into the season and who do they. Maybe get to sort of back him up to a backup jail mcgeer. Can he do it by himself. What do you think i think it stinks for demarcus. Obviously the two worst leg injuries a player can half. Are we gonna ever see him again really on basketball floor who the heck knows i think just to say from mr woodall here that javale mcgee will have the same production is a little disrespectful to demarcus cousins. I know he'd like jails. Sales posted up this dumping down. The hook shots mr woodall. Have you ever seen the vilna get mcgee do that. I think simplifies the way they play..
"matty" Discussed on The Free Agents
"And it's wednesday august twenty first in two thousand nine hundred thanks for tuning into the free agents podcasts. I'm still g skeets and alongside a man who can boil the perfect. Six-minute egg task smells my wife. Danielle is a liar. We're going to need daniel del fact checker. It's a seven minute egg. Ooh put that in a book. Ah that's gonna live on for a recipe for the six minute egg in her book. I don't make it in six minutes. He's a seven-minute egg. Everybody i've i've never i've never read her recipe. How would i know the yolks. I think a little too hard at seven minutes soft boiler six minutes. I think he's right on you you and her left. It's the bearded what trey kerby. I'll go back from the dead. You heard his voice already. Its oh hey we did not dead. Oh it's rude. Thanks for dropped it in the first time this summer welcome. I'm sure i'll be revealed. Yes we'll we'll get it. That's a very nice and finally making all this magic happen once again live from his basement here in atlanta. It's jaydee hello there is here we are we almost had the whole band back together minus leo of course who is still down in australia playing hoops with as many m._b._a. Legends one confined played with tim hardaway. You know he's got alan houston. Who's next is a huge numbers of alan houston. Maybe i'll walter mccarty the alleged leader. We'll shoot around with <hes> but he's having a blast obviously getting ready for some of these <hes> u._s._a. Boomers games is anyone else concerned that the entire country of australia is truman showing go on when he's there and they're all pretending that he's like this huge star and they're super excited to see him and to make him happy for some reason. Maybe he's dying. I am concerned. He's getting orange out. He looks a little tired videos quotas because they are treating them like a superstar. I love not hearing anything from from leaf in the slack act channel for about eight weeks and then just a message. I'm interviewing tim hardaway scene the blast. He's just everyone's everyone's response response. Why why why why why not exactly right all right so we are still the free agents the free agents. We haven't signed that supermax deal yet but things are looking promising. We're going to keep you posted obviously as soon as we know we will let you know thanks so much to everyone for emailing us us and tweeting at us and hitting us up in the instagram d._m.'s you can email us free agents two thousand nineteen dot com. You.
"matty" Discussed on The Working Experience
"Everyone this matty Kay from the working experience podcast with another guided meditation. You know what time it this. It's time for sh-sh-she we always say we're here at the workings various in one hundred years. It won't matter anyway so today. We are going to concentrate on not being slaves to expectations. I don't want you stressing yourself out. You don't have to be the best today or even the second best or even third and and it was fine to come in dead last. I do it all the time. You don't have to get that project done done by the deadline. So what if you don't what our deadlines anyway dead. That's what they are. Aw So sh- you're putting too much pressure on yourself today. Sh Sh you putting too much pressure on yourself and do you know why. Do you know why you're setting that bar way too high so today. We're going to work on lowering bat bar lowering our expectations. I know you hear about grind and you hear about moving to the next level vol- we're GONNA stay right here right. Expectations are killer. They are totally unrealistic. What if I expect it to not rain three weeks from today and it rains what that I have no control over that. Have I failed. No so what do I do. I lower my expectations expectations. I lower that bar. shh. Let's visualize see that bar way up there. Lord that is high. It's way up there it's I.. I think it's too high. It must be five feet off the ground I might I hurt myself trying to get over that bar. I might pull a muscle. I might sprain an ankle. I Make Tara Ligament. I might rupture my growing just thinking about the possible. Injuries is causing me anxiety. I can can feel it in my chest. I can feel it in my stomach. We'll know that anxiety is no good for us. How many times have we've been told that plaque buildup around our hearts clogs your arteries goodness me. We you do not need that and it's the expectations that are putting that anxiety on us. It's the expectation that we get over that bar. That's been set so high. We're letting other people's expectations. Locations 'cause this anxiety. We have no control over other people's expectations. We have no control over where that bar is. Why would we set the bar that high. Why would we do that to ourselves. Why would we risk our health causing ourselves stress and anxiety by setting the bar that high well many times that bar gets set for us by our bosses are co workers are spouses his kids and that is just not fair. I'm starting to feel anxious starting starting to feel stressed. I can feel it in my tummy so I'm just giving myself hush break AAC here. I am giving me permission to take sh and I'm just GONNA breath. I'm going to breathe in and I'm GONNA breathe out. I'm going to breathe in and I'M GONNA breathe out breathe in. I'm going to hold it aw and I'm just GonNa be for a moment. I'm just going to be I'm not gonNA do right now. I'm just GONNA be. There's nothing wrong with that. Okay now you know we're going to do. We are going to lower that bar. Dr Visualize we are reaching up. We are not streaming ourselves. Goodness knows we do not need to restrain ourselves.
"matty" Discussed on No Laying Up
"Coma l. full sold. Opus days because I've always one thing of said to Matty's. That. Or having caddying for me because it's a partnership, but I want he's opinion one him to tell me what to do auto. Just want him to give me he's opinion. And then at the end of the day, if or are still what I wanted to. And unless he stand it. She has done a Cup with on, but. It's at the end of the at the end of the day off, think modest vision, so more get angry at myself. If I feel like it's more mental era, if I hit a Charlotte on a hit. Or whatever. Awesome. Glad we finally got to do this. We'll let you guys get out of here. Appreciate you taking the time and all the stories and specially the one of you spewing milk all over the beach in Hawaii. It's where the best ones. What was that called the the movers? Just that we didn't have a name for now. Now it's the Mattie Kelly. So all right guys. Thanks so much coming on this boss. Oh shit. Peter right club today. That's. Better than most. Better than most..
"matty" Discussed on Alice @97.3
"Matty Albee needs to App Yes That's. Fine Incense Cold Gotta feeling that I'm going I know they'll make Fact we in you Hugh me We'd fat PC's You can We back Abby. Meeting St. Faye Dean Lynn Jack Journal You Shoot Summertime in the bay Ninety seven three Shoots Linnea Because the volume unknown academy Gimme former mixed emotions Yeah To. Do Gonna.
"matty" Discussed on Channel 955
"Donovan just dive right in follow matty found fool and sweet i never knew someone waiting hey just kids when we knowing me john will be you but so when you whispered downing you nine found anyone i know oh that someday.
"matty" Discussed on Coffee Podcast by Cat
"It's like what a regular that's like what a european person there that actually looks healthy yeah versus like you're not gonna be bloated we normally do yeah which is everything everything and together yep i feel good about this podcast jedi guess he'll get out there i feel good you feel good can you hear me can you hear fussed can you hear us quick merck corner shot out to matty matheson are you fucked that's his line and go watch and make putin on on the video matty matheson not our videos here his video we gotta get him in here we got to get him on somehow if anybody knows manny madison's i will do things to get him on gas and hang out with him make video with him that'd be awesome if you want the next best thing to matty matheson you can go on our website we got new t shirts up there yeah they're really awesome drew myself some toot my own horn there there's steeped coffee if you wanna get some coffee to go we got regular and decaff hoops friend zone is if you're going camping if you're living the hashtag it's van life movement oh you got gotta van oh bohemian lifestyle oh you're just going to travel oh you put your hair up in that little knot on top of your head yeah go get the steep copies it's totally for you last time i travel i brought a few bags of steve's with me of the answer and there's a starbucks in the airport of course but i just went up and i was like okay just get some hot water a water baby here just pour some hot water is this thing it was great.
"matty" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Yeah which is crazy but so they they are locked in on data probably kayla there are rumors that's i don't know if because these are might be spoilers what we won't talk about it actually i mean there was nothing from hamster watch so i don't feel like rate no no official confirmed spoilers yet so we'll afford talking about that for the present time we heard from ryan and matty ryan said and we talked about this all recap long under no circumstances will he be voting for kayla and basically gave the reasons that we talked about and then matty mattie talked about sh she i dreaming on twitch last night and i was watching these videos live and reacting to them and as soon as matty said this i was like mattie has kayla clocked matty said about kayla that she has romanticized the idea of i'm going to cut my showman's at the final three she has made her entire game about it and she has lost perspective on anything other than that romanticized idea that romanticize story in her head that this is what she's going to do and she doesn't respect that maddie doesn't respect that and you'd better believe mattie talked about like para stepper games she won that final four h h you know she was looking for any excuse to vote for peres i fully believe that mattie is a lock vote for peres will made no qualms about it he is voting for paris no matter what so there are three locked votes for paris three probable votes for kayla it all comes down.
"matty" Discussed on KXL 101 FM News
"Of a group called messy that's an eighteen by matty messaging extraterrestrial intelligence and basically their objectives and purposes argue conduct scientific researchers educate show programs in messaging extraterrestrial intelligence and the search freshly first join told his was is which is setting so there's matty and setting also created a group that does nothing but call out to aliens and it they are promoting the idea of international cooperation between the many other so i into big investigative groups after biological groups which give us a reason to understand communicate so sido implications and welded so searching for light be under the even before they claim or they give us the detection announcements about you trust or what so the idea of having mets he they're the idea of having a mobile disciplinary research group there are actually working the design and trades misha minnesota messages this is something i think needs to be discussed and observed as well because they are there to research and communicate to the public the many factors influence the origins evolution distribution in future of life in the universe with a special emphasis on it the last three terms of the drake equation which we discussed with the st were which we discussed in first hour this program basically the idea.