17 Burst results for "Mentese"
"mentese" Discussed on Halfway There | Christian Testimonies | Spiritual Formation, Growth, and Personal Experiences with God
"Is that what they meant by the question and you well if this is the person that's asking this question they belong to Christ. I'm going to say that you walk by the spirit of the Living God and you know that's a good question you will tell you that. Sounds like a really. I'm trying to back out of answering question. Okay you're going to know your yes law. Maybe you don't know maybe maybe you give too much information and as a mentor you come back take. I shouldn't assured that would probably put the garden. I'm sorry forgive me. I'm asking Mentesa. Forgive me all the time I mean. Boy You'd better be able to willing to do that engenders. Trust by the way to ask for forgiveness so So yeah you're not gonna every always do it well as a mentor. Can you give yourself permission. Can you take not take on shame when you don't do it well so all that to say yeah. I mean I'm thinking of raising. My kids has been that way I approached you know I I was their mentor. Still I'm their mentor. Of Our thirty one year old son came to our home for a two hour meeting in the den decision making process. He's an we. He purchased us as one of his mentors of me. And my husband so You sometimes you gotta let them discover it and not I think I think we should ask way more questions than tell. I think we if we're tallying more than we're asking questions. Now I understand some enters brain to pick yeah And sometimes questions can be used is to manipulate and but if our questions are open ended questions and we really are curious about their answer and were willing to not have the same opinion as our mentality and that's okay with us then. We might help them think through some things before they engage in whatever they're engaging in maybe we can keep them from abject failure failure well right failures failures in opportunity. Learn but I think there is. There is a going back to what you I said. We rely on the Holy Spirit to know that we have to. We have to just in Second Corinthians. Thirteen Paul was in that whole book. He was defending his apostle ship and Got God bless him. You know everything very saying. You're you're such a you're done you don't know what you're talking about So he's having to defend as possible ship and way he does that is he says well crisis in me. Of course. I'm a Yahoo. I'm totally obviously part of Yahoo in right at the chapter he speaks to the reader of the letter. Because when are oh you gonNA realize that crisis in you right Eric. I wish you and I could talk on zoom every morning and I can look at you and say are you gonNA realize prices in new today. Yeah I are we gonNA well. Let's talk about the end of the day and I'll tell you when I didn't right right now and there's practices for that that we can. We can learn those two. Okay so maybe this one way this. My friend Mike he said is the mentor willing to learn from their men tea and we kinda covered. I think it goes both ways forms of mentoring. That's not always necessary. You know I would say if it's counseling mentoring If the mentors making the counselors making about what they need to learn that might really be inappropriate in that form of mentoring right right right right apprentice thing you know an apprenticeship. I love to bake sour dough bread in this as I teach l. how to make sour dough bread. I might. They might be turning the dough in a way. I never thought of that even though there are new newbie. Yeah just for the record. I've seen some of your love's on facebook and look bring you one. Although we can't fantastic I need to bring you a delicious cool. Yeah I think that's great. So good answer is depends on the kind and maybe but not always so well. It's it's a little a little in imprecise but you can discern as you will speaking yes enter should be willing to learn from their many tailing willing. Is I think an important word in that question willing you might not always need to but should you be willing well. Yeah a counselor even might here The the counselees say something an internally there like oh my gosh that's brilliant but they can't be ethically they can't use the rest of their time together to talk about what they need to learn right but internally they might be thinking wow I just really learned something in great from this counseling. They can't make it about themselves. But right right yeah that makes sense okay. So here's another question from Joe and this is he kind of ball read it and then we can talk about so he says does a diagram of the biblical pattern of mentorship. Look more like a pyramid were interlocking circles which I thought was an interesting way to put it and maybe the idea of there's a whole bunch of different kinds. It's just bizarre. Yes that so I have an image. I wish I could like screen shot of it so we'll and when I'm talking about creating a mentoring culture I suggest to group of people that maybe you should find an image that Communicates what your definition of mentoring because some people are very image base. So if you can imagine concentric circles okay. Yeah and that's one human person concentric circles and the and the concentric of the people that are around them okay but a community of people are a bunch onto concentric circles rate. Because they're you know. So here's you and here's me and we each have our concentric circles around you around. You southern we're interlocking with each other and and So that that's the image. I use a pyramid. Why is he suggesting that here? I think because top down break. We're let's say I would say like you're you've got a mentor. And they each have concentric circles. They each have their mentors around them both. The mentioned the mentor. I here at Denver Seminary with mentoring. Professors got having a mentor. It's you got you gotta be living mentored life if you're going to be a mentor. Professor right in all its various forms right. Yup I so I think I think yea pyramid. I don't think I think he is getting at the idea of top down Knowing him probably it's You know this idea. Unfortunately unfortunately some of our churches are structured that way in that the one person at the top gets to dictate everything that happens. And there's a format mkx mentoring with apprenticeships that sure that might look top down like I call that closed close system entering or closed closed posture of mentoring and that the meant he has no control because they're entering into a mentoring process that's very top down and and that can get abusive or misuse. But boy I'm getting ready to go into surgery and my surgeon had mentors. I'm unhooking it was more time right. Yes you know. So top down isn't necessarily bad but it can be misused and it can be or or it can be inappropriate for what needs to be learned as a parent mentor. I didn't want and it was. It was top down Andre in times right go to your own cleaned eh. You know yes right but as we go along. We're trying to move our state our child towards interdependence and so can't stay top down we'll what do you think. Thank you want milk or juice but that is you want to clean your room now or tomorrow right you. Just give them more I choice. It's less hierarchical. So hierarchy has its hierarchy. That might be the wrong word but top down house its benefits it. Yes a great point so so there so it's not all or nothing It's one not one or the other it's May were. We tried to move toward maturity in a way that you can you can. Then you know we've live on your own and mentor others. You know we can have this conversation similar time. Maybe but I'm not sure that always is. The goal at our in in most of our churches are many of our churches. No most mentoring programs and churches fail because it's top down. They they match mentors cement tease. They don't don't here's the here's the number one reason. Why mentoring programs fail? They don't focus on teaching men TS to be learners and to take ownership. I did some research and I don't have the back numbers but in the last ten years around four hundred sixty books have been written on mentoring during only I don't have the numbers in front. Only fifty five have any level of focus towards is being a mentor or a learner. It's all about how to be a mentor. So in the field and it is a field in the field of mentoring focused on teaching. Mentors be mentors or not focused on teaching. She maintains to be men teeth and at Denver. Seminary that's what we're focusing on Mentese's teaching men t's not that we don't train mentors because we do. We are all focused on teaching students. Thanks be learners. Giving them an opportunity to grow in the learn being a learner right. Oh man that's so powerful that really. That's what higher education is about. It took me a long time to figure that out but once I realized I'm learning how to learn it totally changed the game for me right because then you know it doesn't matter if I don't necessarily care for the subject Jack. I'm learning how to learn the subject more explicit at number seminary love it. It wasn't as explicit as when you were suited. Yeah become more. Well I think I think it took like me. You know even like in college. When I finished college I realized? Oh what I've learned here is I don't know everything about Biblical studies right. But I know how to how to think through through these things now so this is one of the reasons why people will ask me discipleship different than mentoring. So when I teach on mentoring forms I don't put deciphering disciple ing in the being a disciple in the list of entering forums because theologically to me mentoring is an umbrella term of all those forums. I think theologically mentoring into cycling are synonyms. EMINEM's but culturally that word. discipleship typically means how you earlier described it. It's a short little experience chance where you go to Sunday. School I went to the Josh McDowell series book when I was a teenager little plastic notebook and I went through it and I was made it cycle and I was done right. I'm I'm a disciple. I didn't really learn how to learn right. But what is disciple mean in the Greek. It means to be a learner. What is the command? A hand is to go make learners. There's no the word. The word discipleship is not in the Bible. That's a process where the Bible doesn't tell us how to go about about doing. It says make learners and be a learner. Mentoring I see as a synonym does discipleship discipleship use that word. We we could call our curriculum discipleship curriculum theologically speaking. We don't use that word because it has too much baggage baggage But theologically we could be using it but it has so much baggage that people think. Oh this is just. I'm going to learn how to read the Bible and pray prey which are really good things to do but being a learner's so much more than that. Yes it's also luke. Two fifty two says Jesus grew in wisdom and stature stature refers to probably his his skill wisdom is about who he was he grew in later in Lucas says he he had to learn obedience. Yeah I know think about Jesus Learning Abedian. So that's right. Gee is so important to the field of mentoring right. Because Jesus is the perfect example being worse he had to grow being learner. Will he shows us how to be human right right. And he had to grow he had to be formed And yet he was without sin he did. He did it perfectly but he's had to learn. Yeah which means not knowing knowing is not sin Jesus was a disciple..
"mentese" Discussed on The Culture Soup Podcast
"I think one of the things I'd like to maybe briefly touch on I mean he he's been a true great visor to me. in the area of wealth building you know they are being more strategic with finances and I think he's very close to launching his wealth strategy. The firm and I think that's something that has benefited me greatly and I think will provide significant about eight to nine or investors are the folks who make sign up for it services so I'm very proud out of him. Financial Literacy is something that our communities really really need and wealth management text it to the next level when she say yeah yeah. I'm really excited about that. You know more and more people are starting to come to an end calvin as well to understand how to be more financially alliterative how to invest in what to invest in how to get into real estate how to launch a business and I think all of that kind of collectively on falls under how to build wealth health not just for your under generations to come so myself as as a real estate developer in a vacation rental home space commercial versa real estate being an entrepreneur feel that I've gained this skill set and this and that I can you know rely on to people and help them where they are. We're using it because as I said to myself you know my next step is a real estate entrepreneurs business coach. I just feel like part part of it. Is We walk our talk right and we should hearing anything that we're not willing to do. That's my next thing. Dan and we and we'd be happy to help you with that. I mean real estate provides depending on what type you get into a and even the most types provide you an asset you can leverage different weighs in how you can meet our our halls wherever the leveraged clients friends we're able to leverage for events. We've hosted rectors at our homes. We the been able to assist with you. Sir Political Agendas etc I mean we you know they are. They're really beautiful places that could be levied different way that can provide what we like to call Arabia value US kind of you know taking advantage of the Matrix and Kinda you know be able to add more value to a soft are is another term. We use a lot right where we're able to build a lot of relationships and leveraged the property in ways that you know you really can't do with other assets right so it says here you're an intimate out here looking for capital. How do they or young on you know individuals had to do when they start companies? They gotta be very comfortable sharing and telling her story and asking for help I tell you I find minium investments either a directly research and kind of dig into the new technologies be from who have a classmate who started something that's an idea and they get comfortable enough to introduce it to me and then how how digested share with my network and we may come up with some funds for our introduced them to banking relationship that can help them but I think you know it's it's very important important to share your story. Tell your story and you know as as you coach several on having that quick explanation that thirty second ninety second three minute scoring confidently comfortably you tell someone what you do what you looking for and how can they help and I I love hearing students call and share their ideas for APPs for businesses and you know I I ended up taking on Mentese who are interested in real estate and you know they try to schedule thirty minutes a month to have a conversation get an update on what they're up to but yeah Daniel those can easily turn into investor like relationships. That's where I think you've got to be comfortable telling your sharing your story and asking for help. We're not right yeah. It's right down the authenticity so many times people I feel like they need to put a representative out there. Look a certain way act a certain way and never show in a phone abilities and what I hear you saying is showing that Eh Villainy can get you opportunity right absolute. Absolutely I mean it helps me get to know the best debut and exactly who you are and it could add more trust in bag into the conversation for me to know I'm talking to the real you and that you need help and that you understand where you're at and you can get where you want to go..
"mentese" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"You're a senior director of data engineering, one of the trends in day. Ada engineering is this increasing subtlety between what has historically been referred to as LT p versus ole lap workloads. So p being these transactional workloads where like maybe I'm editing specific record in a specific database, it's like one specific transaction for Bank at my literally be a banking transaction like I am making a single right to the database. I want my three phase commit or whatever, you know, to accept that, that right? Is fully integrated into the data set versus this old lap, kind of query where like I want all the records that are associated with this kind of transaction. I want all the balances of all my accounts totaled up, so that I can get a total and make sure that we've got clear balance sheet, or whatever. But these things are are not, so discreet anymore. Can you describe how you see the EP versus old? Oh lap workloads in the modern data environment. Yeah. I do agree that they are converging a bit. But, you know, I think we, we really see the lap and analytical loads is like you said, more of the reporting the drill down the drill across the, the deep history in the analytics, and what are the insights in the knowledge that I can gain from all of his data that I have collected which is a different focus than, say, the oil, T P, which is going to be or transactional type of a function. So, you know, I still see that is even though the technologies within the warehousing in the database space. They're getting blurry as still think there's a fit for purpose use with with the different technologies are. And when you have that fit for purpose use, so, ideally, the thing is like as a user as an end user, it would be a magical experience, if I could like issue, you know, map reduce scale queries from a personal finance. Application. We don't seem to be there yet. I mean, do you do you agree? That, that would potentially be a desirable characteristic that we would be able to get from our consumer applications. Absolutely. I think we are going to watch the technology evolves in the, the blurry lines between these tools are gonna keep blurring. And I think it's one of the most fascinating things right now to keep your eye on is how these data warehousing database. Tools are converging in how they're all blurring the line. But yes, I think when you're able to use in click a button and get all your insights, it's gonna be great, no application like social media or even a shopping cart, you can have eventual, consistency be okay? In many circumstances to me banking seems like an area where you kinda want to avoid. If venturo consistency. Are there areas of banking where you think of eventual consistency as being applicable, or is it mostly, like, do you want strong, consistency out of your data workloads? It really depends on the use case. I think, you know, we, there's so much that you can do with data and insights, you can gain an you know, I it really depends on what you're trying to do and what you're trying to glean. So, yeah, as you have refurbished the infrastructure over the years of the digital transformation. How has your approach to creating and deploying services, within Capital, One change as so it's changed quite a bit. We've adopted an agile methodology, and so we really encourage innovation. We encourage it ration- quick development cycles. We really focus on our MVP or minimal viable products. Throughout our product creation. We're very collaborative organization. I love that we have had thought we have tough problems to solve sponsor hack Athans throughout the enterprise that are really fun and get everyone involved in, in, in creative. You know what I think another thing I would say here is that it's okay if to fail in our transformation journey, and our movement to the cloud in our relentless focus on on the customer. It all leads to some of the will lead to Tokyo to fail in, you have to create that culture of people not being afraid of, if things don't work out perfectly the first time we don't have to wait for three months, deployment schedules in ending a months for hardware to come in, if we need to scale, and you we, we have the ability to be so much more creative, and innovative right now in, you know, that really allows us to be to operating environment. We were not really afraid to fail in, in that. That's exciting citing time to be in. How do you manage your hack? Athans. How do we manage them? Yeah. We bring in just we actually ask teams, you know, hey, we've got this problem. You guys wanna sign up. We have folks sign up think about sin solutions. They wanna bring to the table. And then we all get together, we really make it fun. And we have different teams come in and create their solutions. And you know, we'll we'll do presentation at the end in usually go forward with a few, we've gotten some good stuff there. Interesting. Do you do mostly like you know, problem oriented, like remember when I worked at Amazon, there was one time a hacker Thon around, like making the elevators better? I think it was like a totally theoretical Hackworth on. I don't think we actually had access to like elevator infrastructure. But there is this, like, kind of mean within the company of these elevators. And you know you have like rush hour. Then the elevators are super busy. And then it's like it was kind of this idea hack on. But there's other there are other events there, where it was just like people can, you know, come up. Their own ideas like toiling from scratch. So do you think is better to have a problem oriented hack upon or just totally open? We have the problem that we're going to try to Sol in the sense that, you know, I. I don't see many free for all, for example. But usually, there is when specific it could be brought her problem. And, you know, I think it's, it's funded it lets us be again be very innovative. And I think it's, it's something that a lot of folks will actually come to Capital, One because we are creative in that way. And we allow folks to get involved in, in, in feel a part of the problem solving part of an organization. You know, if you if you look at a thing, gee, that's interesting. We'll go ahead. Let's, let's see what you got coming back to the digital transformation, cultural question. So one thing I've seen is a lot of organizations are, are going from a place where a lot of the innovation was proceeding in a top down fashion. And this was partly because the tools used to be so much harder to work with. And so you had this top down, you had this waterfall, and we did that for very good reasons, like tech was really, really hard to build like it was. Very, very hard to, you know, like stand up a database, for example. Right. So it made sense to, like, okay, the executive makes a decision that falls down to the falls down to the CIO, and so on. And it's just this waterfall and it's, you know, it's, it's not back, then it wasn't really considered, you know, drudgery. It was just like this is the way we have to do things over time it has become more and more of a kind of bottoms up thing, where like team teams are getting a little bit more independent responsibilities are sort of like more loosely defined, the abstractions are better to work with. How do you encourage a culture of? But by the way, you still need top-down selection insulin top down innovation in many, many circumstances. How do you see the tension between the bottoms up in the top down innovation in, in a typical software enterprise? I think that, that's part of the reason you need to be all. In from all levels in. So if you're executives are bought in it's going to enable everyone to be in as well. And, you know, like like you mentioned the way that the technology field is transforming. Right now. It allows everyone every level to be creative in come up with solutions in beaten, avait, Yvonne, we have a program called TDP at Capital One. It's the technical development program, and it's a program for recent college hires. They come into Capital, One in, they do this, like a two year rotation in there embedded within engineering teams in, it's one of the most fun in successful programs that we have had it. Let's these junior engineers who are just starting their career to partner. With more senior folks in, they get to learn from them in even in these sometimes folks, who haven't been in the workplace before. And so they can learn from the more senior folks in the senior engineers get a chance. To pass on and mentor and teach junior engineers, and it's really great to see the, you know, everyone at all levels getting involved in solving the tough problems. And, you know, I, especially enjoy working with the young women who are coming out of college today being being women attack. Right. I love to have the opportunity to work with the young women who are starting their career into service is a mentor and a guide for them in talk to them about my tech journey in, you know how I got into this crazy technology field. What advice do you have out there for people out there who either are looking for a mentor, or who would like to contribute mentor ship? A great question. So I think if you're looking for a mentor, you really you wanna look around for somebody who you feel like you have you can use salvage a great relationship with trust and openness. And you know, come prepared. With specific questions or issues that you'd like to tackle end, you know, be real open with that. If you are a mentor in, you're looking for men tease, I mean, within Capital, One we have programs that Yemi can easily get in get involved and get out there and say, hey, I'm looking for somebody to mentor and you in my experience. There's, there's almost always people out there looking partner mentor Monte in. I really think it's up to the the to, to make that relationship a it what you want. Yeah. If she approached different ways, like I've worked at companies, where they almost standardized, the mentor ship relationship, and sometimes it works out, really well, like I've been paired with people who've become, you know, they're, they were mentors at one point in, in my career in that mentorship is, you know, evolved into really a relationship of equals, or which is just a magical thing if you can manifest it. So do you do so, like are there like internal tools? You make for that. Or do you like have mixers or but because I agree with you. That, like if somebody doesn't want a mentor, or they don't even they're you know, they don't have the initiative to go for, like, you're not gonna force them to be able to force them to get to get a mentor. Yeah. You don't enforce it won't work. But I, I don't know that you, it's not so formal, I think that there is, it's easy to put feelers out to, to be able to get a mentor Mentese. I think it's a common thing here in. So it's not something that seen as I, I'm going to have a hard time finding, you know, finding a mentor, people are pretty, pretty open about it in. It's just it's just part of a culture in the DNA, wouldn't you talk about recruiting in, particularly on the new grad side. So I remember when I was an intern or when I was a new grad, I swear like the amount of work that I was able to deliver that was actually useful to the company is so, so minimal, and like in retrospect, I what I wonder is, you know, does a big organization really just see internships and really early employee's is that kind of, like, you know, an option or just kind of like a bet on, like okay in six months or eight. Months, or twelve months, or maybe even after your entire internship, you may there's a percentage chance you will become a fulltime employees. And then there's a percentage chance that you'll be able to actually contribute something meaningful to the organization is that the framework or am I was I dislike it uniquely inept in intern or early in Jamir? I won't say you're uniquely it up, but. Definitely, that is not our experience here. You know, we, we aren't asking people to go grab coffee, you know, our interns. We want them to learn they are bedded with engineering teams. They are given real assignments to work on. When are we hire folks out of college? Our new hires you, I.
"mentese" Discussed on NPR Politics Podcast
"Acknowledged the humanity killing the sidewalk I was just ministering to living and talking about my plans. But when I get home that night to steal a couple of hours of sleep. I go to my Bendon, blackberry and go through all the reports and the data for the day, and I see that the murder report. And I look at it, and then I get chilled because the name on the report is song Washington. And for me. It was the the worst gut punch had taken in my life because my dad was sawn. And when my dad was growing up lots of people kept him from falling in the cracks say who's grandma can take care of they brought him into their house. They took a collection to change our families destiny and send them off the college and got it this kid right front of me. And it it. I'll never get his funeral which is the perversion that happens in cities like mine all the time appearance bearing children, and we were all packed together. They're crying and holding onto each other. And all I kept thinking here, we're all are gathered for his death. But where we for his life. And so the for me the lesson for that is life is positions. Entitles come and go all of a sudden, you're going to have lots of different jobs, but I've just learned that the biggest thing you can do in any day still will most likely be a small act of kindness decency and love and even I'm a presidential candidate right now. I'm staying in touch with Mentese and the guys I've been working with in my town as much as this my political. Life is about the policies. I'm pursuing to me drive is is still gotta be about human connection human decency being there for each other. No matter what your toddler is. No matter what your job is and showing up for each other. And it's something I I will never forget this is one of several intense personal stories that Booker regularly tells voters as he runs for president. He's responded to shootings like this by trying to connect to as many constituents as he can. But that's easier. When you're mayor than when you're a Senator, and it's even harder to do on the national level. So as I understand it you like to taxed with people that you meet on the campaign trail is out in the community. And I'm just wondering would there be a way for people to tax to president Cory Booker in the White House? I from the time I was first campaigning one thousand nine hundred city council, I would give myself on then it was my home phone. I still remember the number actually out to people because people really are respectful alternately, and I just found it just a very good way to govern. And when I was mayor of the city of Newark, we as you said got a national reputation. I was like the tweet me if there's an issue and. It was late at night. And somebody said I stopped on the side of road had an accent. And the cops Lavin showed up yet. I'd get up out of my bed and go you can trust that is president United States. I'm going to try to reinvent a lot of the norms of the presidency to be far more engaged. Far more present to us a lot of the tools and technology, not to demean degrade and divide like I think this president does on a regular basis, but to connect to affirm not to demean, but to redeem Senator the last question for you is the way that we enter podcast every week with one thing, we'd just can't stop thinking about politics or otherwise the thing that we just can't let go what can't you let go right now what's kicking around in your head? It could be serious could be the opposite of serious. Just what are you thinking about as you drive from event to event when you're not posting live videos on Instagram about that? So the problem is I'm.
"mentese" Discussed on The Strategerist
"I recently talked with Admiral Grady about those on board the USS Monterey that shot the Tomahawk missiles, and he shared, you know, are fighting force was all women that did that one of those rounds all women he said we've gotten to that twenty percent. And now we're seeing women on our leadership, they're recruiting other women. So I do think that getting millennials involved is important. And that's where the movement for women is, and you gotta you gotta get that into the bloodstream of of our military communities. You know, have them on post have a have a young person in the community day on post Fort Hood is huge. It's here in Texas. Can you imagine the outreach recently Veterans Day, and one of the things that we talked about in terms of a way to honor veteran. Rens a military service members and their families is to emulate a life of character service in leadership. And it doesn't matter what your chosen endeavor is whether it's in your professional life or at home in your community or volunteering at in nonprofits, or in your churches. There is a way to live a life of character service and leadership Harris, thanks for you. You you hit. I think the key piece and that is when it comes to veterans, and when we talk about veterans we're talking about family members as well. Not just the one who wore the uniform, but we're talking about their family members were talking about caregivers for those that are ruined ill and injured. And and and our survivors those whose military loved one made the ultimate sacrifice on behalf of our nation in our constitution. So it's all of them and connection is the first piece. In connection is a two way street, and that's kind of one of the neat things about these new post nine eleven nonprofit organizations is there majority of them are not veteran only they encourage members of the community to connect and be a part of those whether it's team Rubicon team red white and blue or Santa to here at the Bush. Absolutely. And then once you connect there are a number of, you know, there are some things we specifically asked for fine higher. Employ a veteran and a military spouse a military spouses sixteen percent unemployment rate four times, the national average almost forty percent that want to be employed find themselves grossly under employee. Not leveraging the talent that you described in in your mom. So where I work at Fox News. We have a number of people who are on board with us as Mentese, and these are not, you know, the type of intern that I was out of college. These are people who have served in a tremendous capacity with a kind of stick to of nece, and dedication that. I think sometimes we're all challenged by civilians, those multiple deployments that we've been speaking of, you know, they don't just leave the battlefield they stick in there. And that's the thing their ability to stick who wouldn't want that on their staff. I mean, they infect us with that at Fox News, and I work in a place where we already value that. But oh my goodness. We value it even more because we see them among us. Some of them are even active duty, they'll come in when they're home, and they'll be with us for a month or so, and then we'll all miss them when they leave. And you know, celebrate them as they move forward. It really is a special thing. And I think that, you know, small businesses make up more than seventy percent of those companies that hire people in the country, and we're already seeing our veterans fill out those roles pretty soon small business may overtake these large corporations as a place where we all want to work for. A whole host of issues, but that value sharing with our military members working at those companies is huge. It's a big component of of success for them. And I think for us as a country a Harris faulkners book
"mentese" Discussed on The Jordan Harbinger Show
"Time has been pretty stable with a long term relationship secure financial position in career growth. She's been coming to me for advice and support which I'm more than happy to give. And she supported me through rough patches to the problem is I've realized I'm no longer. Keeping my ego in check I've always had a know it all streak to my personality and honestly have come to love the feeling of being trusted and knowledgeable. She's a very warm person who will often express how she's grateful for my advice, which makes me want to lean into the role of an adviser even more I feel this has been shifting relationship from an equal footing to a mentor Mentese situation. It's starting to drive a wedge between us though on our last. Visit she asked why don't ask for her advice anymore. And it made me realize just how far this is gone. Now, I rarely share with her things that I'm struggling with. Or my own failures is being vulnerable feels like a threat to my now over inflated ego. How can I put my ego aside? So I can get back to a genuine equal relationship with my friend while still giving her advice and support while she gets back on her feet. Thanks for everything you do. And congrats on the new show. I'm glad I can finally recommend your show without having to Covey out it with I know the name is sketchy. But the show is good. I promise. My best ego is not my friend. So this is awesome. Self-awareness? I love it. If I were you. I'd tell your friend some version of this whatever you're comfortable with maybe leave out the part about how you feel like you're above her because her life is a mess. But definitely include the bits about how you find a lot of personal value in giving advice to her, and you're often afraid to share because you don't want her to look at you as someone who's imperfect because you're afraid it'll hurt your sense of self worth. I guarantee that someone who has had a lot of rough patches ask you for advice all the time and looks up to you. She probably spends some significant amount of time comparing herself to you. And I know everyone likes to be puffed up a bit. But you're right. This is affecting your friendship, even if there aren't any symptoms of it's showing up just yet on her end. It is definitely affecting your friendship so coming clean with. This will not only help you fix the behavior. But it'll really go along way to strengthening your friendship, and if you've got a visit coming up do it in person if not this is a great subject for. A longer phone call or FaceTime, or whatever kids do these days. That's fine. But good on you for carrying enough about your friendship to prioritize it over your ego. You can never go wrong opening up to those you trust this type of self disclosure leads to the type of relationships that last a lifetime and make us all better as people. So I'm excited for you. Let us know how it goes. Jason you got a recommendation for us this week. I do I watched the Clinton affair. What's that? This is a six part series on the Bill Clinton, Monica Lewinsky scandal way back in the day. Oh my gosh. You remember that? Right. I do. Yeah..
"mentese" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Your interview listened to your interview on the right perspective. When John of Staten Island, Frank of queens in new keep in touch with John of Staten Island, and he'll be able to tell everybody. What station you have been picked up you'll insurer. That's a good point in keeping touched by the way. I'm on Twitter at Larry meant the end Larry Mantilla show. I'm on Facebook. I have several pages on Facebook too many. I just didn't know what I was doing early on. So Larry, mentally, I have to Larry Mentese sites in the Larry Mantilla show site. There's also Larry meant to commentary site. Believe me, it's ridiculous. I know. I'm all over social media. And you know, I I may end up doing a podcast right now. I'm doing these video commentaries. So there'll be many many ways to keep in touch though that when I like to hear now the word this week the word for this week. Cocteau laura. Okay. Okay. L O R U M. You can look it up in the dictionary. It means the self important little, man. And mad is what Chucky Schumer is this guy is supposedly supposedly the senior Senator from New York. He knows nothing about the history of New York. He knows nothing about the islands of Manhattan. Hey, no, nothing. There is a drink which is named Wall Street because there was a wall built right there on that site Wall Street to Cape out the enemy the enemy was looking to attack the settlers in that particular area, if they came in if the enemies came in and they attack they wouldn't have thrown all of the settlers into the East River into the Hudson river laid be gone. They'd be they needed the wall to keep out the enemy, and that's why they built a wall. And today at the street is named for wear that wall stood. And it's called Wall Street. And if Chucky Schumer did any stray study of any history, he would've known that he would have known. Shirley, thanks for the word. What was it again? The Laura and it means a self important liberal man's CEO C K A L O R U M. I love the word, but I'm afraid to use it Judy from Brooklyn urine Seventy-seven WABC that sound like a disease it sounded bad. Didn't it like a disease? Okay. Talking about a wall. Larry ABC is off the wall. Got it. They're totally off the wall. I'm just so ABC I came here. But I'm gonna leave that. Okay. Trump. How Schumer he's gone to take the mantle by shutting down the government for security. That's what he meant the wall represents security said that I'm gonna shut down the government for security. Okay. Very much like what share was talking about. Okay. And let me tell you a right Larry. Because even if Trump would ask them for one dollar they wouldn't give it to him because they don't want him to win. That's what it's all about a hundred percent, right. Yeah. They want to embarrass them. No. They that means he wins. If he gets the wall they want. No, no, no. I was saying they not only do not want him to get the wall. They wanna make him look bad in the process. Yeah. And by the way, according to what Susan said whenever I have to tell you. I think we'll do work. I think scanning cars coming in also work, and I think the visas thing, you know, I'm sure they will be better if they get a visa, right? But they should also be looked at a lot of things work. I have to say. And I have to read a tweet that I I really think is a little funny. But unfortunately, might be true. Can I read it to you? Sure. Go ahead. Okay. From Tommaso tweet without a few weeks ago. And I just have to read it one of these days the ninth circuit court of appeals Natick. Claire the constitution unconstitutional? Yeah. I do. I do get it. I don't think that's ever going to happen. I look I'm Joe I got I got it. I'm just I just think there's a little bit far. Larry listen to me what in the world. What you're not gonna be any more. I'm like I've got here when Andy was playing his son at the end, I was actually crying sandy from Westchester resort care. You're around server candies. Probably turn your hair right now. We're so upset I I love I do love the community. We built on Saturday night. I'm proud of it. And I enjoy it. And it's the thing that keeps coming back every week. But look it was I knew Lannoo hold on hold on. I knew this show was endangered from the beginning. Because we really were the only live thing on during the weekends. I mean, the only show that. I shouldn't say live because there's some live shows. Right. But I shouldn't say there's no live shows. There's some live shows there's a couple of do some sports live shows. But but they make money, you know, the this show. They can charge for this show and make a lot more money than this this. This was a luxury, and it was really nice while it lasted, Larry. Why can't they move you into a regular everyday spot? I don't get it. Well, you know, I think that was that could have been in the plans. But right now, they you know, they they're gonna put some syndicated stuff on him be they're gonna put syndicated stuff on because it it ends up making more money for the company, not necessarily the one station. But for the company, it's good for the company. Look, I get the economics of this. And I I'm a big boy. And I'm not that upset about it. I I love this opportunity. And I really I would love this station. Larry, I just wanna tell you one of the best radio talk show house. I've ever heard Judy radio since I'm sixteen years old. And I'm not going to tell you my a. I'm serious. Oh my God. Is he is he still going to be here is he still I might just call in to talk. Dizzy. Hey got to move on. But thank you. That was really nice of you. And we have we do have John from Staten Island holding along with Scott from Long Island. I'll get to all your phone calls right after the break. Everybody..
"mentese" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Probably will so be angry. Why would I leave here to go to another station? Yeah. It does not. I see you on TV or your spokesperson for a car dealer. I don't know what you can do. Maybe you're a dancer at a bar. I don't know. That's all. I do not want to hear a voice on another radio station. Righty? I will note that. Do you have a plan? Really? Now, the terrifying, isn't it? It is not terrifying. At all. I I don't know. Why think something's wrong with me? But now I am. So I feel very good about this decision. Will your well-known? You're still young. You're still talented. So I guess the opportunities. There are good. Yeah. I feel like I got skills. So hopefully now in six months, if I'm still sitting in my pajamas at noon drinking vodka. Yeah. Listening to the business show that I'm in trouble. You listening to Steve Bertrand. Maybe I'll give that a try for once when I think about when I think about Judy pilot on WGN radio two stories come to mind of that. You don't know. Maybe you do what they are. Well, I want to say one of them is cancer. Yeah. Well, because you are so public and helpful to a lot of people. I think brave gets thrown around at times like that. I think that works. But I also think of when somebody has breast cancer or any kind of really traumatic illness and they go forward with its share their experience. I think that helps I think that helps a lot of. Well, that's good to know. Yeah. And I think it was that really wasn't my intent. My intent was I have to say, I I mean, I have to admit this. I survived that because of WGN because I came to work every day, even though it was difficult your purpose. Yes. I had to keep everything looking at least naral is for my kids. So it was really really difficult at times, you know, going through the chemo and stuff. But as a result of that. I think that's what happened I help people, and you know, the more you put it out there. The less scary. It becomes for them. That must have felt a cathartic may not be the right word. But it must have made it manageable. Did. Yeah. I felt like I could beat it. That's what it was. I wasn't. I didn't have time to sit around and mope. And oh, you know, I 'cause you know, I guess I could have died, but I just didn't have time to think about that. I had to keep going. But when we talk about courage, John come on you shaved your hat. That my man was courage. So we John I'm gonna say it. Now, never said it back then terrible. No, no, that's wrong. I remember thinking. Wow. I can pull this. Oh, yeah. Because at that time Matt Lauer had I think gone to the shorter cut instead of the longer. Yeah. I thought I got a little Matlock, you're bald. Remember, you know hair? Well, I had that much. I had just a tiny impact. I confess in time. I feel bad now that I didn't go all the way you did. I had a little fuzz on top. Straight edge razor for that. I mean, come on. Yeah. She didn't share head. But she cut my head. I think the came. Absolutely. Well, I say that you, you know, you, of course, I loved you for doing it, and you were beautiful to me. But everybody here was I think everything they could be for you. And you were for us. We all kind of went through that together. So I turned to the I don't know whose idea was we said, we all gotta get our head shape. And so there was a lot of. Yeah. I'm I'm in really, I didn't know that. I thought it was just you. But there wasn't a lot of birth showed up. Now. It was just you and. Yeah, that was that was quite the other thing for me when I think about you, and it's just another tragic story, but I still hear your voice in my head. Confirming that Bob Collins. Yeah. I'll never forget how difficult day newscasts that must've been for you to have to read on the air, right and read on the air that our colleague had passed away in a tragic plane crash. And you know, I I went out there like every day because the I feel like they kept the scene for about a week. And so every day I had to go out there and finally by day three or four I went to the new tractor. I said I can't go back out there. You gotta send someone out. It's too. It's overwhelming to hear the same thing every day and to see the wreckage eight was just too much. Yeah. That was quite a dark period in our radio station, right family. You know, I mean it felt like family and the listeners felt it to. Yes. Absolutely. That's exactly what it was. It was a close family member dying. And it's we were just walking around. Like, we didn't know what to do. What are some of the other? Things that jump out in your mind over the years. Not the tragedies. Maybe this craziness the silliness, the happiness, what are some marquee moments for you. Well, you know, I always loved to tell the story of when I trout the F bomb at the caffeine Judy convention where we on the air were not I am a professional, but it wasn't in front of quite a few thousand listeners did you intend to I did. I did it exactly on purpose. And it was so executed so perfectly that I could not get out of that room for an hour. What prompted it. So it was the one where they were having. It was the Academy Awards was the theme. Kathy and Judy are longtime host here WGN radio. I mean, whose shoulders anybody midday on this radio station still stands used to do a convention, and they would sell out the Hilton downtown in an afternoon. I mean. Up to a convention thousands, thousands of people mostly women so the fame that year was Academy Awards. We each had to do a scene. And of course, what did I have to do John? I don't remember. I don't know that. I know. I mean, did you have to the Basic Instinct seen close when Harry met Sally? The bagel shop. I did the. It would have been great for the I was actually I have to accept. I had to do it in our our little area we had in the Tribune tower. The the cafeteria what we we taped them. So we tape them. So now, it's the Kennedy words side catching Judy convention downtown it's a spectacular night. And I'm going to spend the night. So I'm pretty much drinking heavily, but I have this beated black gown on with these long gloves. I mean, I am working it. So they keep giving out awards. They show the films, the two films always mind my scene and someone else's seen and that someone else wins. Clearly, I should win every time because I was I killed what they were doing. They're asking people to vote with Dave just picking it. They were. And then I realized what they were doing. They were purposely not picking me because as thespian that might be my next job, by the way. All right away by the time. They did the last award of the night night was thinking was for best game. They finally called my name, and I walked up there just with a flourish. And I got on station I whipped around. And I said it's about effing tie and on our. Yeah, it was crazy. But our general manager of the time he leaned over to me at the table. Don't ever do that again. I thought no I why would I why would I ever do that again top out? Yeah. Pick your spots, of course in in my career, though. A few were asking me that any number of stories. I covered are crazy good. You mean? Attention future. Employers have Judy Pilic. This is this is this is the deal. Yes. It is. I'm very confident I will get another child, and that you will be the best person they've ever had. I always give it my all at least there you have it. Well, it's nice to see you. It's nice to hear you Lord knows. We're gonna miss you. And you still have time to do you still have time, you know, give backs not on this one. Now, you're going to go. I am. But you're gonna miss it. I think you're going to this. I don't know. But here's my guess is this will be true for any of us. We have taken for granted over the years the opportunity to express ourselves. And when you are sitting there at whatever else you're doing or not doing anything at all you're going to miss the opportunity to bits on the air or with the people at the station. No, absolutely. That'll come. But right now it regardless it's gotta come even if it's the best thing that ever happened or you were booted out. But at this moment, I know in my heart. It's the right thing. So do you feel like a little exhilarating go? I'm sure positive which I'm really surprised me. But yeah, it's a new adventure. And it's just you know, what it is. It's thirty. I've given this place thirty two years. I'm that's what it is. How much I give them another ten thirty two your good freezer of us. And may I just say that represents over fifty hours of hard work. Maybe on a mortar like you. But for me come on. I'm still in denial on Friday. I'm going to be like kind of weird too. In the newsroom is not taking it. Well, I'm Jay very well. So funny people. Well, it's half and half people. Go. Yeah. I get it. And then those who are like, no, what are you doing? Well, short. Right wife is sure I want you to be happy with me, John. I'm no sad faces. I know I know, you know, really that. That you're about to watch a transformation Judy. This is awesome. Thank you. Like a king on hand before you just want to interject hair. Judy was always really encouraging to me too. As a as a reporter back in the day. I love Allah. Did you start as an intern here or did you? I mean, what was your first interaction with Judy Pilic listening to her ages ago, but actually probably somewhere, I don't know. I don't remember our first interaction. But I remember her being a really good mentor to me in Violeta. And I worked with her in the newsroom, but I I was a producer. I've always been a producer. I wanted to write news too. So I tried that. Told Judy call me, Bella the first two weeks I entered did I. L? Air. I almost didn't take the job when they offered me a job to come back because I heard Violeta podrumedic. And I said I can't do that. Right. So easy parts only. Yeah. And let me just say, please. If I made the mentoring part of my job here, I have loved the most I've come to love the most. I think the or Mentese would say they already have the same. So Judy pilot last hours will be with Roe Conn. I guess in the afternoon on Friday. Yep. I think six thirty. We'll be my last newscast. Tune in. It'll be a real tear Jerker. All right. Judy outta be laughing all the way home leave by judy's leaving now the studio to twenty one. This is WGN bro, cons got a process..
"mentese" Discussed on Venture Stories
"David Hahn executive one of your Mentese linked in for many years. Jared. Wiler. Yeah, please. Ler operational executive. Square one of your Mentese's. Well, cross Adonia. Yeah, totally. So would you tell them to do that? No one else is doing because right now they're either COO CTO companies. Well, yeah. I mean now, I mean, these are all three three people would just mentioned are actually interesting, so hard them all in their twenty two and all three of them particularly are good examples. Could none of them went to elite schools and none of them had technical background. So Brian gastonia runs square cash, and you know, dump phenomenally while square worked for me. It slide and then came over and square. Jared, same thing is now the CEO of script was general partner matrix worked at square Google slide and Hawn. I hired in Edlington, stayed for forever in just became the chief product officer last year. All of them literally went to schools that are not well regarded had no connection to Silicon Valley and definitely were not technical, but all done extremely well in their careers. So questions like how and why. And I think one of the reasons is they all had some skills that were unique to them. Them and they figured out how it leverage that. And then Secondly, they all developed his broad skill of what determines are sort of the jargon is determined strategy strategic, but they actually developed the ability to be perceived as strategic, and that allows you to be promoted from like a functional executive to senior executive, and we can talk about what that means, but all all through those really good examples. Did you have the conversation with them, hey, maybe start something like how to using people who already have achieved a certain level of of success. Think about starting joining two of the three pretty aggressively. Don't wanna start something doing on start something, the risk return profile, maybe where their skill kicks in post product market fit. Brian Ross did want to start something after our slide experience. And he had a co founder in an idea in a had sort of intercept that talk him out of it to come join, join me. I was like the twenty second employee, I guess, said square, right. How about, let's go someone younger disappeared, too. Good advice. Good that we can talk about. Priorities. So intrude cheapest fashion. If he's twenty three, he's twenty four, twenty four. Oh, so let's say he had done his tour duty at sheep, staff it up coastline and your staff e could do any number of things. You could start something you could join something you could perhaps work its way up in Coppell. If he thinks about sort of long-term optimizing career success, what would you advise his next decision? I would framework should use think it's actually a good topic because he sort of accidentally became chief of staff like actually, we're trying to rehearsal dinner and we were talking about maybe I should hire a friend of his as chief of staff as you're supposed to see. He was supposed to literally call his friend who's like a CS graduate of Harvard on our Google and ask him if you'd be interested. And so about half hour goes by, and he starts texting me. Like furiously is like, hey, what do you think about me of? I did this instead. So as he was practicing his conversation with his friend, he's like, oh, maybe I should do this. So sort of serendipitous an accidental. It wasn't. It wasn't designed by either me or him originally, and then he was only going to do it for a year because he had founded a comprehensive short bio. But this until fellow dropped out of MIT then went to see his own start up and then joined sort of a high growth company in our portfolio for while and he basically was planning on, I'll do this for you or see what I can learn to go back, found something join something. And the goal was to learn a couple of things by joining venture one was how to assess people which we'll talk about. And then Secondly may be a little bit more breath in terms of business opportunities, ranking them cetera. And I think immediately within a month, he picked up how u. s. people because basically is he just said, actually, when he's having a drink here, everybody when you drop out his MIT engineer. So we knew people like him. They're all technical, very nerdy and they're young, but that may not be the right formula for the company are trying to build like..
"mentese" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"Why link all trust, successful business guys would have like two or three twenty-something Mentese's and I was always like Jesus, like, don't you have enough on your plate like you've done so much, but there's something about being in the room with people that have that. They're at that stage in their life, and there's the simultaneous every time I look at somebody in their twenties, I think, oh, God life is is you don't see life the way it is yet and you will, and it will be an empowering transition, but seen people at that stage in their life is awesome. There's something life-affirming is the right phrase. But it's even born out of their naievety, but there something about the their naievety the way that that even if like, I don't feel like life is beat me down. I'm the most optimistic person you're ever gonna meet, and I so believe in being able to create and do, and I think life is awesome, and I do not have pessimism negativities. So it's not. It's not like that, but there is. Life toughens you up. And there's something to seeing somebody in that just like pure unadulterated, enthusiasm, excitement, hunger. Yeah, like it's neat to be around and renewal is the right word. And I told you the other day I woke up stark bolt upright in the middle of the night, just almost overwhelmed with this sense of how important renewal is and not in the sense of kids in that moment. But just in the sense of why we go through a life cycle of death and rebirth, and so thinking, and I mean that from a nature standpoint, like when you look at a species, there is death, there is birth over and over and over. And I just had the such clarity as to why that happens. And that is something I had to really process through like, am I going to be okay being seventy five? Not having kids. There's no renewal Christmas a bunch of seventy five year olds. Like it is all of that going to be okay for me. And that is something that I can already from my position now at forty two. Two, I can say I, that is a regret for me. It's a future regret right now, but I will regret it, but I won't regret it enough to change my behavior. And so recognizing that when I get there, I am going to be sad that I don't have kids around but not enough to pay the price. It costs to have kids. And then when I think of my parents and like how much a part of their day to day life virtually zero. So it's at the end of the day, if I'm successful in raising a child, they will want their own life. They will have their own things that they're aimed at, and hopefully they will love me as much as I love my parents. But in terms of like a day to day thing, it's like they're gonna be off doing their thing, especially if they take after me like they're going to be so driven and so focused that I'm still going to have to occupy my days with things that I'm passionate about. So when I think about seventy five to me like the real issues staying healthy enough to keep being ultra aggressive towards my goals and. Yeah. I mean, when I look at somebody like Warren Buffett, who still doing his thing, and I think he's in his eighties now, it's like it is real..
"mentese" Discussed on Full Court Press
"It didn't matter fundamentally what he did because get lettuce was so they're just make up for it and so what are people point to the upbringing all this and that of not having but at the end of the day yes it's to your point they didn't have the college playing in the college system for for many years and so yet tibbs i think had unrealistic expectations of them being able to if not defend immediately pretty pretty quickly and i think he learned all last season that they weren't picking it up call towns or andrew wiggins and that's why jimmy butler and taj gibson specifically were brought in so as to be mentor mentese of butler to wiggins gibson to towns and and timid oh wanted to take those two players who have been extensions of him they were extensions of the coach when in chicago and they are again here in minnesota and he want wants those guys to to learn he wants them to teach towns wiggins to also be ext tensions of them so i think it was yeah he was very resolute right away and realize it didn't work and thought he thought he was going to dot he was going to make it work and and he did it it's still kind of i mean it hasn't come to fruition i do think both townsend wiggins have made some strides this year they've improved but if it was with like strong player development program i think it would have been much higher if that makes i think they are laughing because i the celtics on joke with.
"mentese" Discussed on Revision Path
"I'm really glad that you you mentioned that particularly the part about you know kind of getting a career coach or or soliciting some help once you realize that you had sort of reached an impasse and you needed to get to the next level was often times we'll design us while right into the show and they'll you know the listen to the guests and they will say well how do i get you know to that level like how do i get to whatever that next level is i think oftentimes seeking out help in that way for people can be a bit of a challenge and i think it's because they might be thinking about it in any i don't know maybe like a mentor mentese sort of way as opposed to something perhaps more more transactional if that makes sense yeah i think it's going important be to be honest yourself in you don't wanna go insane if you keep doing the same thing in giving like any expecting different results yeah that's right that's like the this year signed that you're doing the pri the wrong thing if you're expecting different results but you're doing the same thing every time so i kind of got that lesson right away and terms of like and terms of like like to your our mentor or versus like a coach you need all those people you may have people that you can talk to that are are maybe looking up to people that are like a little older than you that have done it and the you need like a person that's that can be objective because that i worked with just happens to work with like a lot of creative people so he understands like creativity but i don't know if i got lucky to meet him so but i but when i realized that i was going through like half this guy can help me and he was like yeah we're with you and no problem so again like not being afraid to ask for help and not being afraid to realize that you're kind of topping out on a certain level plateau you need to kinda like level up like you said earlier and new york's nursery tub city to live and work in and so you know once you comfortable it's kind of the beginning of the end of your career.
"mentese" Discussed on NewsRadio1620
"Of fiber some of the carbohydrate launching carbohydrates for what we call complex carbohydrates and polyphenols which are that weight colors in in the foods like the greens and the footballs and blueberries and the green and kale that type of thing those can actually they they inhibit protein supplementation so you can add more votes dan as well to to lower the protein mentese news ra am i correct in saying that polyphenols is that's something that is found a lot in t to write that that would be something good to add on a lot of ankle honky now they found in key as well there are also found the in different kinds of places so curcumin in or to iraq at that those are all polyphenols as well yeah and i i almost i have to wonder if because the united states is so coffee obsessed and everywhere else in the world they tend to drink a lot more teeth i have to imagine that has some effect on the the united states got biombo versus everwhere else yeah i i think that is very true i coffee does have some police that as well in certain antioxidant so it's not all bad but we do see evidence of certain people coffee can caused a lot of stress hormones to be released like adrenaline so in some people that uh they get a lot of adrenalin released from drinking the caffeine we can see that m tear into but got and they've actually changes and promote the growth of certain harmful bacteria so you can see that from people who drink a lotta toffee in some cases other people can handle it and the and it'll be fine hayes people who order the seekers don't they have a lot of and then i mean does that impact there's got to yeah you can you can mistake if they can do so a lot of it now some people are much faster at metabolize and yet than others people watch it so it makes that makes a big difference so again that really stresses the individuality and people say that there is no one set of recommendations is going to be race for everyone and.
"mentese" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Oh woo hoo oh man because the museum hey mom if you would then hailed man bull is there is no no one of the day now on the man known me everybody thinks for hanging out with us on this monday uh on the concert's tomorrow christmas today is two weeks from today and tonight at manzini's when you're talking about it i should have mentioned it but an otis redding tribute stash show is happening yet mentese night with a full banned okay that sounds fabulous doesn't that some have yours really die yeah so that that's happening at once the anniversary of his death always today lowly was yesterday yesterday the yeah what is playing cry yeah and the same bayern did at the hattrick lounge on saturday in st paul that's right little told us about already packed still okay are things journey and then now did you guys watch chrome we just got tangled crime for second pledged the first episode okay one many five okay i watch four we just watched his oh who has five is really good way i know fluoride nowadays i wanted to watch another on but i wanna i wanna saver yeah but i don't want yeah i couldn't i had to watch two but volumes we sat down ages one was not enough i needed to snack onto so good yes so so greta so dish she was so dish even is then they need i can epa soldo is a whole i'm sure handle shia is that we did lord host clear for his releasing she is everything in that none that's kind of an amazing amazing show and then outlined her out lander was found to have this season finale leslie i see luca i didn't see the last five minutes i replayed the love scene sex heart canoed lean banter i had to play that twice i've seen him have enough time to finish and because i wanted to wides like a good five minute of this sexy talk and i was unlike i kinda see if there's anything it can use here's or when he did to watch what it's lovely day find anything yes joy yeah i recommend reeves seeing that scene a couple of yards clearly you know something happen in the last five minutes and then last night vikings last that was hard yesterday i'm just because he already andrea doria that.
"mentese" Discussed on WJNT 1180 AM
"Six being with us minnesota senator al franken reportedly won't resign amid a sexual misconduct scandal but his future in congress remains unsettled to a spokesman for mr franken told his hometown paper the star tribune in minneapolis on saturday that the senator would not resign meanwhile wanna work in an office were there's no sexual harassment watch for these behaviors to get rid of we're joined now by dr arlen diamond president and founder of diamond associates a management consultant firm dr diamond out you see this area right now where we had to be extremely polite energy question and treat people you know is if our grandmother was watching and his uh i mean have you noticed that this has been going on for a long time and like to harvey weinstein incident just happen to shed light on it i read all what's happening right now no i could get correct um i'm a redhead and had my hair uh unwanted kinds of activities is much younger i don't anymore i'm old now but uh and i think that i think that it's fairly common i think if you just go back in time that there are some men i'm just going to be stereotypical for a minute that all men certainly but some men who think that uh they have power over women and then take unfair advantage of it and they behave boorishly uh there are others that think that teasing and doing you know goodnatured kinds of things that are not appreciated and i think teasing is a big part of all of this that men generally speaking loves itit's and and women don't like it uh i mean mentese's babies eats he's kittens etfs puppies you know um and we women just don't do that so there's a lot of misunderstanding kinds of things knowing no intent to harm uh that winds up making women very uncomfortable and um but then they're also the bullies and i think.
"mentese" Discussed on KKAT
"And i'm gary mcnamara eight six six nine zero seven three three three nine eight six six ninety red eye well gum and a good morning just reading her from fox news the '30s investigating the motive in sunday's mass killing on the las vegas strip may look into a psychological autopsy to try to one cover what led steven patty to open fire into the crowd at a country music concert jim clementi a retired fbi profiler said in an interview that if paddock suicide did not destroys brain experts could find some kind of neurological disorder or malfunction the genetics load the gun personality and psychology aim at and experiences pulled the trigger typically all mentese said he pointed out the paddocks father a bank robber was diagnosed as a psychopath clementi speculated that there was some sort of major trigger in his life a great loss a break up or maybe he just found out that he had a terminal disease new york a forensic psychiatrist james nolan two thousand eight described a quote psychological autopsy as a procedure that originated in 1958 that involves a thorough and systematic retrospective analysis of the of the a deceased life with a particular focus on suicide risk factors motives and intentions uh and and so i mean there is i i guess there is a science in a process behind this and investigators actually look into an it's something that you know we don't discuss too often because we didn't only come upon this as a as a particular story in so this isn't discuss was would most people perhaps one of the most vaccine elements about the investigation is at no clear motive or life of vent has emerged to explain the shooting paddock had no known criminal record and public records show no signs of financial troubles though he was said to be a big gambler so it was a.
"mentese" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Policy because the policy doesn't change based on tweets right yeah army chiefs the army chief of staff said that to date i have not yet i have yet to receive and implementation guidance imphal mentese thiessen directives from defense secretary james mattis we will work through the implementation guidance and we get it and then we move on from there you know i've ed as i said before i have no problem with his tweeting but if you're going to do that than you better make sure that every buddy who is going to be involved in this has got your your back on this but it does set i mean it sounds like this is isn't that uncommon right right in a in a i any president i don't doubt that he spoke with it's that like he pulled this out of nowhere i don't doubt that he spoke with somebody probably within military circles it just wasn't the individuals who are going to have to be the ones to go and implement this there's a there's a there's the other side to this too though is speaks to the opposition to trump and the inability to grab at the thing that is probably the biggest criticism and it goes back to what you were saying like it would've been a heck of a lot more legitimate and i think powerful and relevant if those that were anti trump or frustrated by this pointed specifically to what you said the putting this out via tweet policy without having all your ducks in a row but the majority of the blowback in the criticism was falling on the homophobic anti lgbtq all i guess he's not sensitive to that and it really to me takes away and diminishes the ability to properly criticize him becomes that white noise if the left those that don't like trump over smarter they would've gone the route of legitimately criticising him for not having everything set up and ready to go for tweeting without having everybody's back and everybody aware of what was of what was going on because i still contend the end of the day they knew cycle is already i mean for the most part moved on from from this from yesterday and the general's coming out and saying this as well part of that is because he hasn't actually issued.