9 Burst results for "Mike Ernie"

"mike ernie" Discussed on The Ultimate Health Podcast

The Ultimate Health Podcast

08:02 min | 4 months ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on The Ultimate Health Podcast

"Hello and welcome salesman off podcast episode, three hundred fifty six Jesse Chap. AC- with Marnie Wasserman and we are here to take your health to the next level each week. We'll bring you inspiring. In formative conversations about health and wellness, covering topics of nutrition, lifestyle, fitness, mindset, and so much more and this week. We're speaking with CEO G. He's the founder of green. Info the world's largest open access natural health database. He's the author of the recently released regenerate unlocking your body's radical resilience through the new biology, and Sarah Somebody. We've had on a raider for a long time, and wanted to have honest guest, and I'm really. Really happy with this conversation and how it turned out and I know you're going to get a lot from it. Some of the highlights include Sayers. Health struggles and becoming a natural health advocate Mike Ernie's in foods, and how they impact our genes, the Apple Mono Diet, Y raw foods are important to eat at every meal and falling in love with his wife Kelly, and how this was his medicine. Lots of other great information shared in this episode as well. We really appreciate it. If you could help, spread the word shared the show with somebody in your life, and without further ado here we go with Sayer G. Hello Sayer welcome to the PODCAST. Yeah really say to have you on the show. This has been a long time coming. And I really loved your new book regenerate, and in there you share your story, which wasn't familiar beforehand, and and it goes all the way back to childhood, and the sickness that you went through as a kid and a teenager, and you share a whole bunch in there that you went through such as money having your tonsils removed, and you ended up having hip surgery later on, and it goes on and on overweight unfit. You ended up I think it was about at age seventeen. You had surgery on your sinuses, so you went through quite a bit. And my question for you is what was the catalyst behind all that well yeah I think for me. Getting into natural advocacy was allies were destined sesame given. Experience by. Acute episodes the Bronco Asthma you know. They checked me up enough in US multi fight lungs working. So from very early on I just. I struggled allies, and then came later in my life to ernest on nutrition, exercise and mind body practices so ultimately. That was guest that I felt so much because than it needed a passions. WanNa share you know the alternatives. Natural Approaches that I know can in some cases provide so much humor well. Let's talk about that. Turning point and I know this took place in your first year in college so. I become exposed to alternative health ideas. Well, you know my sister was someone who is naturally inclined to health food stores for example, I was way more conventional member over time I started to. Like the of that way than starts looking to literature that you'd find in these helped stores and taking on raw shrewd in the mucus diets, as it was known by Arnold era and a member thinking well. I've never not eaten. Save Council products. What would happen if I ate raw? And within three days of just going ahead and eliminating house, my asthma went away and never came back. It wasn't so raw. Fruit is, but the BUFFY Diet says exclude common engaged delicious. Western foods such as cow smoke novas like my. Moment, and when you hit that piff any moment, obviously, you've been going through a lot for so long. What was your initial reaction? Were you angry that you've been through so much? And you're just finding this information now or obviously? You're excited about digging in deeper in seeing what could come a vet, but talk about those initial reactions when you start to feel better over the course of a few days. That's such a great question because I think it's true that while I was elated excited, because for the first time in my life I didn't have to carry an inhaler around and think that you know. My body was fundamentally cursed. You know cloak in I was shocked to fine that you know something as simple as excluding cosmic for my genetics type would have prevented me from the Medical Mary around downward cycle. You know that I went to some level. There was a part of me that became. Hannah triggered to like oh my. What is my parents? Know this you know. You. Pour me. A. Journey retakes. One of these starts reclaim. Our health is you do? Realize there is a bit of. archetype underneath some of the symptoms. You know would've been more convenient for me to say. The doctors are right. This pathway humid of causes it, but you manage symptoms by ways. You should thank us for saving your last person. Sandwiches that the way we eat in this country. Is Disease Camale, N detectives and I'm barely one of the things that happened for me to sort of took the red pill that speak event. Lady but I was also like Gosh. We need to change things people now. There are these ways to heal known. About and this big shift in your life in your health happen when you're early in college as I mentioned. What were you taking at the time? The time you know, it was sort of just exploring the why started out actually went to university as an art student, and Mason Gross and I found it a little bit more fizeau. I ended up. Just go to college proper and. Just. Five years trying out pretty much anything that interested me. It ended up getting a degree in philosophy, so it's like a deep expiration time both in an hour. So you mentioned this book you came across. That had the big transformation in your health was raw food book so after that few days and you felt this shift. Did you end up? You know taking it all the way down into the raw food. Dieter wooded your dietary evolution. Look like from that point forward. I didn't trying died for wildland. There were aspects that were very helpful was a week that I did a diet and I was just like is. Just full of energy and Joy and it was very interesting. Because the word fruits comes from the Latin word shrew, which needs a joy, so I felt it does shirt. New Book Length Lot of what I've discovered about soon. As information indicates that in many ways, fruits are the perfect software for the harbor are jeans so I only turned out later, but I will say that when I started exploring this, it started. Make sense you know that we. Need serve kinds of raw food, and as I evolved because at one point, I was Vegan start to lose a lot of weight so for me. I really had to explore a number of different orthodox approaches before coming to what is Amina. At your time, you mentioned the information coming from the food and I WANNA stop in developing deeper into that and you do get into this quite a bit in the new book talking about the micro are in ace, and these are found in all food, and they impact our jeans, and it's just really interesting how you break this down. How? How they're these information packets almost that are coming from different kingdoms, and can go like from the Fungi Kingdom and when we consume that it affects our genes, so it's like it's this interaction between different kingdom, said love free to get in and explain some of the details of how that works. Yes, such a great top Bankin so interesting How would we decided well? Let's just say that traditionally use loaded food as cultures and more in terms.

Sarah Somebody Marnie Wasserman Jesse Chap Sayers salesman Sayer G. US G. He CEO Apple Mason Gross founder Mike Ernie Arnold era Amina ernest Medical Mary Hannah Kelly Joy
Sayer Ji - Unlocking Your Body's Radical Resilience

The Ultimate Health Podcast

05:56 min | 4 months ago

Sayer Ji - Unlocking Your Body's Radical Resilience

"Jesse Chap. AC- with Marnie Wasserman and we are here to take your health to the next level each week. We'll bring you inspiring. In formative conversations about health and wellness, covering topics of nutrition, lifestyle, fitness, mindset, and so much more and this week. We're speaking with CEO G. He's the founder of green. Info the world's largest open access natural health database. He's the author of the recently released regenerate unlocking your body's radical resilience through the new biology, and Sarah Somebody. We've had on a raider for a long time, and wanted to have honest guest, and I'm really. Really happy with this conversation and how it turned out and I know you're going to get a lot from it. Some of the highlights include Sayers. Health struggles and becoming a natural health advocate Mike Ernie's in foods, and how they impact our genes, the Apple Mono Diet, Y raw foods are important to eat at every meal and falling in love with his wife Kelly, and how this was his medicine. Lots of other great information shared in this episode as well. We really appreciate it. If you could help, spread the word shared the show with somebody in your life, and without further ado here we go with Sayer G. Hello Sayer welcome to the PODCAST. Yeah really say to have you on the show. This has been a long time coming. And I really loved your new book regenerate, and in there you share your story, which wasn't familiar beforehand, and and it goes all the way back to childhood, and the sickness that you went through as a kid and a teenager, and you share a whole bunch in there that you went through such as money having your tonsils removed, and you ended up having hip surgery later on, and it goes on and on overweight unfit. You ended up I think it was about at age seventeen. You had surgery on your sinuses, so you went through quite a bit. And my question for you is what was the catalyst behind all that well yeah I think for me. Getting into natural advocacy was allies were destined sesame given. Experience by. Acute episodes the Bronco Asthma you know. They checked me up enough in US multi fight lungs working. So from very early on I just. I struggled allies, and then came later in my life to ernest on nutrition, exercise and mind body practices so ultimately. That was guest that I felt so much because than it needed a passions. WanNa share you know the alternatives. Natural Approaches that I know can in some cases provide so much humor well. Let's talk about that. Turning point and I know this took place in your first year in college so. I become exposed to alternative health ideas. Well, you know my sister was someone who is naturally inclined to health food stores for example, I was way more conventional member over time I started to. Like the of that way than starts looking to literature that you'd find in these helped stores and taking on raw shrewd in the mucus diets, as it was known by Arnold era and a member thinking well. I've never not eaten. Save Council products. What would happen if I ate raw? And within three days of just going ahead and eliminating house, my asthma went away and never came back. It wasn't so raw. Fruit is, but the BUFFY Diet says exclude common engaged delicious. Western foods such as cow smoke novas like my. Moment, and when you hit that piff any moment, obviously, you've been going through a lot for so long. What was your initial reaction? Were you angry that you've been through so much? And you're just finding this information now or obviously? You're excited about digging in deeper in seeing what could come a vet, but talk about those initial reactions when you start to feel better over the course of a few days. That's such a great question because I think it's true that while I was elated excited, because for the first time in my life I didn't have to carry an inhaler around and think that you know. My body was fundamentally cursed. You know cloak in I was shocked to fine that you know something as simple as excluding cosmic for my genetics type would have prevented me from the Medical Mary around downward cycle. You know that I went to some level. There was a part of me that became. Hannah triggered to like oh my. What is my parents? Know this you know. You. Pour me. A. Journey retakes. One of these starts reclaim. Our health is you do? Realize there is a bit of. archetype underneath some of the symptoms. You know would've been more convenient for me to say. The doctors are right. This pathway humid of causes it, but you manage symptoms by ways. You should thank us for saving your last person. Sandwiches that the way we eat in this country. Is Disease Camale, N detectives and I'm barely one of the things that happened for me to sort of took the red pill that speak event. Lady but I was also like Gosh. We need to change things people now. There are these ways to heal known. About and this big shift in your life in your health happen when you're early in college as I mentioned. What were you taking at the time? The time you know, it was sort of just exploring the why started out actually went to university as an art student, and Mason Gross and I found it a little bit more fizeau. I ended up. Just go to college proper and. Just. Five years trying out pretty much anything that interested me. It ended up getting a degree in philosophy, so it's like a deep expiration time both in an hour.

Sarah Somebody Marnie Wasserman Jesse Chap Sayer G. G. He Mason Gross CEO United States Apple Sayers Mike Ernie Founder Arnold Era Ernest Medical Mary Kelly Hannah
"mike ernie" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

04:19 min | 7 months ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Independence Hancock. Aaron Bangor Maine at the warehouse. Would Mr Derek snoopy here in Maine Maine Maine Maine where it's semi like Chile? You know they got turned that down now. I'm you know getting a delay on my. We're doing to test test and every little task test test test test. Is it thing on? You know there you got it all right good there. We go now what we're GONNA do today. We're GONNA give you a recap of stuff and then talk about talk about that. We should not be talked about run by. Then we're going to do. They ever getting texts here and make sure everything's going out and they can hear and everything's get every August. We good so I still need to like stuff. We have a man. It's a it's a it's a thing you know. We got all this install in the studio tables and everything now On the bus. We have the figured here on Derek's desk and it's let me tell you it's a lot of a lot of a lot of what is it. A lot of wires flyers. Why lots and lots. And lots of wires it only prototype holy crap. Well one of the things. Is that the sound when you do this. You have a lot of opportunities for harm and this and that you got to get the right cables and you and you get more and you get extra and three different kinds and task converts going. Pretty good. I get the feedback. You guys on the telegram. We have a group on Telegram Declare Your Independence Learners Tan. Kok on telegram. And I think it's declare your independence. Whatever you put that in there so declare your independence ernest hand. Cocker declare your independence. And you'll get into the telegram group and there's others quite a few people there. There's at least forty fifty people or something forty nine forty nine. So yes today. We're going to break fifty being promoted that really it just kind of took off you know people inviting other people. We've probably put it up on the main page. Yeah not yet. Let's get you know everything all done because this is kind of you know the fam- you know a lot of these guys are people we know and they participate. You know because once it starts. Can you delete people? Can you go? You can't play. Yeah you can you know all right that'll come you know. It's always a trolling of the whatever you know. There's been a couple of spammers. Come in promoting this or that you know. Go to my website. Page of text again like three. Yeah it's not too bad but yeah I will manage it. S declare your independence and freedom of. I believe you know I'm really tolerant. I don't care you know you can say whatever I don't give a crap but if you're not sincere and you just being a ahead next you know. I'm just because you don't want to make it to where it's not usable by the people that are serious about learning they wanNA share. That WANNA learn chilly. I remember the Internet in the ninety s the nineties you would put a question and it would get answered by a PhD lawyer. Judge doctor you know a Canon of somebody knew what the hell was going on. And they love to share then the troll started. Yep I know some of those trolls. Yeah Yeah Yeah I need anti troll button. That's definitely what. Where do I do? My headset is if you don't mind really loud. I'm sorry waiting on some more equipment. Okay so we got that to deal with. I can kind of almost SORTA here myself I Must I love the sound of my voice. Obviously because I you know. That's one of the settings you see everybody up crank apologetic minds like really down. That was one thing in the studios tearing radio in Phoenix. I one time I went into the control room and they had this little piece of masking tape all the way down on the Mike Ernie has his way. It is something to do with my voice boxes or something. Keep every keeps telling me passionate about what you're saying that it's the is is to pitch frequency. Thank you know. There's something that makes it where I don't need a megaphone. Just talking just to make my vocal chords move. I you know it's almost like it's in the car I.

Mr Derek snoopy Independence Hancock Maine Maine Maine Mike Ernie Aaron Bangor Chile Phoenix Kok Cocker Canon
"mike ernie" Discussed on Product Hunt Radio

Product Hunt Radio

03:07 min | 8 months ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on Product Hunt Radio

"I feel like the distraught as combatant. Maybe combat's not the right word but for me the greatest sense of independence that I feel is when I'm building a robust economic engine for 's okay. So here's what I would say. I would say that there are a lot of forces at play to your question Abou- millennials. How much is self induced? How much is it? Marketing Marketing Works. And you know as I reflect on it like I've been you know so I hope the TV show and you know it's international extreme than eight degrees and you know brain ambassador for big automobile company. I guess overall this time like I have been fortunate to sit in boardrooms where people are devising. You know campaigns that they know based on data will influence hundreds of thousands. Ideally millions of people. So like I'm just like more and more sensitive to the fact that like marketing is devised and it doesn't necessarily like it's tied to financial incentive for these entities because they're publicly traded companies and their value goes up. Every every day is a stock cleanser falls. So I don't know I feel like I've got to take a peek behind the curtains and I'm realizing you know for me. I feel like the best thing I can do is build something for myself and for my family that I know can't be taken away. Yes and do you feel that finding that balance between participating in consumerism as a consumer but also building wealth or generational wealth like? We like to call that often. You know things that will remain even after we go was striking that balance. Something that came naturally to you or did you find that you were taking the time to improve your financial literacy and taking time to speak to folks who were investing in property because you wanted to get a property. Because I think that we don't really talk enough about that and we don't necessarily learn about it at school and so you know when I do speak to. People who are building portfolio is investing in Property Building Funds. Investing their companies. I just like to know about how they got more knowledgeable about that because I think it's available to everyone. Yeah it's a good point. Mike Ernie into this was certainly not like came easy to me kind of thing. You're not left school my first semester. I Left College. And don't come from an affluent family and so didn't have resources or people close to you that you could just ask but I think what would that does afford you when you come for very different life experiences. Maybe you don't take a lot of those things for granted and you know not. Every person that comes from. My background is prompted to be interested in this. But you know people have different influences and passions and so forth so for me. It was just like the rice seed.

Mike Ernie I Left College
"mike ernie" Discussed on This Week in Science

This Week in Science

18:53 min | 1 year ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on This Week in Science

"Just adding to the load not to mention lowering emissions a little bit that's good so thanks science for figuring out how to make photons in two electrons in a way I can afford to do on top of my house thank science for sure thank you tom for writing in thank you for sharing your this week in what his science done for you lately I know there are many other people who maybe we are using solar power in California as the electrical grid is being turned off you have some any solar panels not connected into the grid that you can use to power things in your house maybe yeah th California you're under some things right now but solar I mean we can all pitch in and whatever we can it's amazing and solar is getting more and more efficient the science is it's mind boggling it's wonderful what we able to do now and one issue in urban heat islands is that of dark colored roofs causing increases in heating and if that dark color is not just absorbing heat onto a roof tile but into a solar handle this light of the sun producing Trysofi or both heating water I I actually saw a building that I had to second take I it looked like just an architectural design that the tile roof was sparkly oh that's cool Oakwood a little glimmering in areas that's that's tiled solar panels on his roof this is this is a this is they have captured they're capturing energy for this building uh through the roof and still intact warm so it still has the fim sort of aesthetic buildings around the Dow is that little bit of sparkle. Oh it's like a Unicorn House great house but yet GEICO Solar v to the opponent yeah yeah I would've solar sparkle Pony House that would be great okay and this by this was a large building because this was like four or five story building where the talkers this very cool thanks science thanks Tom and if you have something you wanNA share with us right in the know so you can send me an email at Kirstin K. I. R. S. T. E. N. at this week in science dot com or leave a message on our facebook page that's facebook dot com slash this week science sleeve a message and help us keep filling this segment of the show with your stories and your notes and your palm veered poems no you're songs and your poems and anyway it's time for some more science just in Hari All right what have we got here next step this is this is a this is an goofed up by the previously started say Mike Arnaiz were involved in the The antibiotic that one was working on rival this is the I think this is one that is actually has Mike Ernie's in it and it's Collagen human joints they're finding ah repair themselves through a process that's not unlike the regeneration at Ucla Salamanders Zebra fish that used to be light winds and and part of this is sort of interesting there is something that had been noticed Beckley over the years of treating humans which is that when there is an ankle injury a knee injury or hip injury ankle injury seems to recover much quicker you're than the knee injury which recovers quicker than hip injury had been in the garbage can become arthritic at higher rates than the genieford become at higher rates than the ankle and what's sort of interesting is the process that the of this college sort of repair is a occurring with greater affect the the the further away from the core of the body is the outer limps which is also it's also what happens with like a Salamander Tale or the outer extremities it's sort of like the furthest tips have greater regenerative ability uh and this is this research a further learning that my corona regulate the process and that these micro Arnaiz are more active in animals known for Limb Fin or tail repair which adds the back Salamander superfish and a number of lizards in this sort of thing these micro Arnaiz they discovered a part of the process of regeneration are also found in humans and it is they think evolutionary artifacts that is provided incapability for human joint tissue repair and it's one that you add quickly imagine why this would be conserved in humans or ap pulled out of the Destin a bit because humans for so long did so much running that cartilage repair would be absolutely the thing that a trait that that would through natural selection be very beneficial for what humans were going aw I just WanNa know honestly I know so many people with knee and hip injuries you know part of it is eight change your these knee and hip injuries tend to start popping up in your post forties these these these injuries start being uh-huh deleterious and maybe that's past the age of survival early in our evolution but yeah it I've always even as a physiologist I mean I know that cartilage is it's all bone and cartilage is all living tissue but at the same time cartilages the thing you know does not repair it doesn't have a blood vessels it doesn't I mean anybody who's had the the cartilage and as part of their ear pierced will know that there's still a whole going through your ear because you're the cartilage doesn't fix itself if the cartilage in your knee gets messed up unique to have knee surgery it doesn't fix so it turns out it does and that's fascinating about this in the interest when you say no so many people with him knee injuries but ankles how would he be more like a had a you know a in the cartilage in my ankles gone bad so I can it because of this this discovery is answering questions as to why it is that don't hear so much about debilitating ankle naming the same at the same rates so in those injuries may be you just as common but it's a sprain and you wrap it in his day after flip for a couple of weeks you're fine so they're calling it our inner salamander capacity and they're they're excited to learn what's regulating the regeneration A and and the correlation to what's taking place in salamanders this is quoting voice from one of the researchers krause who says we believe we can boost these regulators to fully regenerate degenerated cartilage an arthritic joint if we can figure out what the regulators are missing comparison agonising on its back in developed way someday to generate all of injured human limb we believe steve this is a fundamental mechanism of repair that could be replied many tissues not just cartilage so that Blair the you know if you're gonNA live forever you're GonNa need Healthy hip ankles and occasionally made me the new limb I mean by all means sign me up I use a news new right hand at this point it's still giving me trouble I dropping all the time but I'm very dubious like I'm very like I don't I it sounds too much for me the whole that sounds very harry potter like scalp grow like time to grow I don't think so it's just I do because we do I mean we see it in received reptiles we see it we see limbs re grown salamanders as the key example here tales re grown your lizard loser tales all the time so that they can escape a Predator and then they get their bones back okay but what we're talking about his claridge actors the extra jump kind of to to other things cartilage makes sense to me absolutely like your ears keep growing as you age even when you stop growing right so like there's there's other biological processes where that's not too hard for me to believe but the the extra jump is much harder for me and not to say that it's impossible but it is much harder for me to get in you're right it may require a grafting things some sort to create the scalp framework but there are I mean how much more complicated can you get them than an and there are there are as efficient frogs and use a lecturer remember the species but they're at least fish that in generate I that's been consuming when you're talking about what we're talking about here is cartilage because that's what's being regenerate in this case is not the only thing that can and in nature go this so yeah it would take so sciences bigots canoe racist other the basis of this is not just cartilage though the basis of this are these micro Arnaiz which are these which go around and shut things off and turn things on and if you have these little control molecules that you figure out which ones control different aspects of cellular division and Protein Translation then you can go in and give some instructions to a damaged areas of the body you know instead of maybe only doing you know with an idea now is stem cell transplants for the knee right if you have a damaged knee but stem cells in there the stem cells don't necessarily know what to do but then if you know which micro aren A to turn on at the same time potentially you can create an environment that is doucet's to the stem cells going now I know what to do and helping the cartilage grow or even just up regulating the tillage fixing itself and this is it's light switches it's turning thing opening the floodgates turning it on turning off if you know how to control it turning on and off I think is also interesting because then we're talking about conserved DNA the that we may not be utilizing and now you've got something that can turn that switch on and then you can also then look and see okay well maybe the machinery that's behind it isn't there and so then you're talking about the genetic modification or a creating a creating a pathway outside of the genetics to start that process of regeneration so you can either simulate what has already been doing or you may be able to turn on that sort of waiting DNA junk DNA that's that's been hanging around since fish in it's not since fish hanging around since we started growing and then our bodies turned it off because so much of this to read Olym- our body already did that once and then it means off those genes background again we've done that that would it take twenty years to grow grow and of course also in in trials that they try to grow so just hip cartilage and they end up with a third leg you might win that three legged race yet the moving onto some other crazy awesome things that scientists doing researchers have used upto genetics to implant a false memory into the brains of birds uh-huh birds you didn't really do this you didn't really learn this but now you know this there's something like this Herat's that we did just a few months ago I think great familiar so it does a little yes and the genetics possibly yes researchers in this particular study which was published in science were looking at Zebra finches which are a model animal my favorite from Grad School That is often used to study birdsong the Zebra finch song is great for the study because it's a very stereotyped song but the babies learn the song from their fathers and they they go oh through a period of listening to the father sing the song is my little Zebra finch Impersonation and then so after listening takes place the offspring male offspring will then practice close to the copy of their parent song there's also there's a lot of stuff that's innate in there as well because it stereotyped the learning happens but there's also a pattern in the birds brain that allows the practice this plastic part of the the practice phase ah for comparable at comparing within the brain so the the offspring knows I'm not doing this right and can pattern match to create the final song and we know that there are very specific areas of the brain in the bird brain that are involved in creating this whole process and researchers have been studying this for a very long time and there are several areas of the brain researchers have I've been looking at for a while one of them is the HVAC or the higher vocal center which is for the production of the song and so a lot unvarying the brain in this whole process researchers think mirror a lot of the wiring in the human brain and our own learning of speech and language and the production of language as well and win a birds are learning a song their auditor record tech's contains a region called the niff- The nucleus interface of the Naito Palim and the Knicks connects to the Hvac so you have the heard song that then puts input into the motor production part of the system allowing the animals to produce something similar to what they heard okay this is where it gets really interesting the end the researchers kind of took things over so the researchers in this part of the study they used octo genetics to bypass the the actual listening part they used light to trigger neurons in the niff- that little area that brain that sends information to the HVAC and they did so in a way that they would leave the light on as if that was a note being sung by the tutor so the longer the light would stay on the that's the longer the sound that the young bird would want to produce later and so in effect they couldn't actually create a difference in in the sound so there's no melody and not a lot of variation but they can create a pattern a rhythm for this songs found but they showed that they could trigger the learning to take place birds that received the Opted genetic light stimulation in the.

California Tom GEICO Solar Oakwood Unicorn House Kirstin K. I. R. S twenty years
"mike ernie" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

02:47 min | 1 year ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Seconds of power. Play left is Brinkman has a shot through a screen in front of just goes wide. Bill takes it in the right wing corner. Lost the battle along the boards in here comes Mason yobs. Streaking up the left side jobs across the line wobbles. One Goldberg shoehorn ought to clear it goes out the center ice gates picks. It up heads down the left side near the attacks. Over forty five seconds left is over. And here comes roaring. Others. They're looking at minded Sean homeo- brought another Minnesota zone now. Mike Ernie Biza behind the net. High in the air souls door knocks down with a high stick and that will draw whistle Tanay face off in the Minnesota ended. Boy Romeo wanted to come out of that net as soon as that penalty expired. He was out a good forty feet. Stick up air Romeo's a big due to he's six three to twenty. And he was doing all of the signaling to get somebody's attention over at the bench. And finally, it wasn't until the puck got deeper the Minnesota zone that the ause Ohio State bench signaled him over. Another review right now. I stick maybe on touched wells Ohlsdorf that he should have waited for the thing that come down. I mean, you can't play the puck over your shoulder. It draws a whistle now a face off in the gopher in that. That's not a good play. But I'm wondering Frank. If there's too many men on the ice for Ohio State, but with the goalie change. Yeah. That guy. I thought that guy even waited too long to come on. That I was looking at. Okay. I don't know what they would be reviewing as linesmen and the referee. As I watch offside Romeo gore over to the to the bench. He was you know, inside the faceoff dot basically and the guy coming on for was still sitting straddled on the bench sido, and I thought well, do you like these have your skates on the ice get going here? Anyway. What is two referees in their dad is too rough. I don't know what they would be reviewing here. Well, there's no penalty being called. You can't review just a general offside or a general too many men on the ice. They're looking for possession. Who did that puck? Did go out. Was it calling high? Stick. Was a high stick? Now, the buckeyes are calling a timeout. Yeah. Well, I really I don't know. Maybe every time they review I think there should be a public address announcement saying what they're looking at. I agree. Accountable.

Minnesota Romeo gore puck Boy Romeo buckeyes Brinkman Mike Ernie Biza Sean homeo Bill Mason wells Ohlsdorf Goldberg Ohio State Ohio Frank forty five seconds forty feet
"mike ernie" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

WBT Charlotte News Talk

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on WBT Charlotte News Talk

"Getting into into golf again. And really looking forward to I realize we're looking forward to the break, but I'm really far back playing again. I missed competing and and be able to go against Phil. Like this. I guess my my Jesus lawn pressure. So here's the thing. There's going to be a lot of that back and forth because they're gonna be miked up during this thing, we talked about with us when we first heard that this was happening. You know, there's not going to be a gallery, there's not going to be a crowd. There's just going to be I'm already anticipating and I say anticipating because I I guess that implies that I'm gonna pay to watch it. And I don't know if I'm going to do that. But I will say twenty dollars versus fifty dollars or one hundred dollars. I think they're going to get more tickets for twenty bucks. I think they priced it. Right. But it's going to be interesting to see how many people actually sign up for this mean, this is the big Guinea pig, right? They never had a pay per view golf match up on thanksgiving weekend. And maybe if you had these guys what ten fifteen years ago, it's a whole different ballgame. But these guys aren't exactly tops of every leaderboard anymore. No, you're right. It's. Names are huge. And I think it can be fun. In terms of me, the funnest thing might actually be the trash talking when there might up back and forth versus it's an exhibition. I mean, this isn't like a heavyweight boxing match where someone's gonna be crowned champion it's an exhibition, and I'll just say maybe sponsors are putting up to two hundred thousand dollars me we actually going to be able to verify their checking account was withdrawn two hundred thousand dollars whoever wins from it. So didn't have that. You have see field did it as far as the press conference. Like staring like nose-to-nose at each other now, seven irons or something. They're saving that from the field. You surge chip and putt. Well. Nine million dollars on the line. Like, I said, I live pay per view event in golf history, four hours of commercial free action. So trash talk or not they're gonna have to fill it with something Ernie Johnson. Yeah. Well, it's a lot of Ernie Johnson. It is Mike Ernie Johnson wrong. But it's like, it's not. Bleacher report live, David Faraday needs something or or or here's the one. I got kicked out of the masters board. Yeah. Little Gary McCord banking it off the water closet. Bleacher report live is the venue for the pay per view..

Ernie Johnson Bleacher Phil Mike Ernie Johnson Gary McCord boxing David Faraday two hundred thousand dollars Nine million dollars one hundred dollars ten fifteen years twenty dollars fifty dollars four hours
"mike ernie" Discussed on Environment: NPR

Environment: NPR

06:43 min | 2 years ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on Environment: NPR

"Although FEMA and local officials are pushing hard on the message that the government is ready with plans and supplies in the event of another major storm, they are also encouraging local citizens to take matters into their own hands. We've found people who got that message long ago and not necessarily because they wanted to. That's why beans this is fake. I'm rides. I'm Mike Ernie's violent. We haven't hit been heavily thing that is Maria LA boy. She's part of the reactor. The Apoyo mutual Mariana, basically a community kitchen and self help group where neighbors can get a hot meal. And if they needed company and encouragement, they started serving free meals just a couple of weeks after hurricane Maria. Full range sometime feeling at home today. Everybody came guess. Be the everyday. That's three hundred to four hundred meals a day for the community located at the top of the small mountain village of Madonna. Nice to meet. You. Welcome to Alabama, Mariana, Christine, Nevis, and her partner Luis Rodriguez Sanchez linked up with an existing community center to innocence start running an impromptu disaster relief program. It was a mutually idea the up on your mood to a was that it was not only giving away free food, but it was also inviting people no matter their age to be able to to contribute whatever they could in return and the sense of we can be part of our own solution. Christine was born in Ponce a large city on the south of the island. She'd moved back from the mainland at it, moved to Louise's hometown of mahayana before the storm. She told us when she and Louise started taking stock of conditions in the neighborhood after the storm, they realized they had to do something. We realize our neighbors are eating rotting ham, like that's what we found out that day. But they were eating ham like sandwich meat that had been on refrigerated. So the first thing they did was. Organized free meals out of the community center kitchen. Then they found a way to provide WI fi for the neighborhood. Then water. They checked on elderly neighbors and delivered meals. Now they're helping to restore an abandoned school to turn it into a sturdier community center. We're more services can be offered. These types of community groups are popping up all over Puerto Rico. The idea was to build a space where you could feel that you were Intel Pless because the days after nothing, we didn't see anyone. We didn't hear helicopters. There was no water. The power lines were down. People were stuck at home because it didn't want to spend the little gas they had after the hurricane before everybody showed up. It was twelve days before we saw a truck that had a little packet of nutri grain Vienna sausages. And what was the other thing skills? And then. Six sixteen ounce bottles of water per family. Everything being run here now, is it still the same? Is it still all volunteer, or do you get any form? Oh, help from FEMA or any of the government agencies? Do they provide any supplies? You know, we would love to hear from FEMA and government and and we would love to hear a good job doing our job making our job easier because it really feels that we're running a Meany government here, not yet. We Vance her as we haven't received any formal. This is all individuals, individual donors, people that are like, I'm giving you what I have. The most difficult part of this is that while we're working toward solutions, we're the same people that are being affected by the problems that we're trying to solve. So we don't have skylights in our home. We don't have water many days of the week, we know have electric city and part of the thing that's most. Pickled is that people have forgotten that we're still living in an emergency that I still get people from the diaspora, Puerto Rican Selam can you check my? My aunt, she's deaf. She doesn't have electric city. She cannot. Oh, you know, turn on a generator and we're probably going to see a lot of people, sadly, pass away because of this because this still goes on. And frankly, the the other part is that and perhaps the most important part is that. We are getting ready for for another natural disaster. And I don't know if this is PTSD, but we're like we fill in and our balance that we are on a. We're running against the clock and we're just like, how, how are we going to get the radios here and the community leaders across and decentralize the supply so that they're easier to deploy and how are we going to do a completely different system than whatever the government has will FEMA. We went to the FEMA warehouse in some wine, and they were very aggressive about their message that they already and they have enough and that they are in touch with the community so that they have a plan. Do you think that message is being received here? I don't think so. I would say that the people that are that that feel ready are because they feel ready because they're part of a community project because they know that we have each other, but no, that message is not getting here. So it's it's draining. Frankly, our mental health sometimes. Falters as well. And that's that's really hard. I wish we had more of a more robust way of dealing with them into health component. Culturally, it's a, it's a challenge because an older generation may not want they don't. They don't necessarily want to say that they need us a college est, but I burn out in November, like even while I'm in the middle of the most hopeful thing you could do because you see people show up everyday. This women are showing up everyday. No one selling them to. They decided the reason why that kitchens open. It's because they open it up because they felt that they needed a further mental health. They said, if I go home, I'm going to get depressed. And I'm going to have suicidal thoughts. Because there's no, you know, and so they opened and that's an hour. We're like, all right. You got to figure out a business model to sustain this. What you can hear. Christine's voice is the energy in determination that got her and her neighbors this far, but what you can't see is her eyes filling up with tears, which is something that happened over and over. Again. We talked to people this week as they remember the terrifying experience of living through the storm and all they've been through since and thought about what might be coming next.

FEMA Christine Apoyo mutual Mariana hurricane Maria Louise Maria LA Mike Ernie Intel Puerto Rican Selam PTSD Ponce Puerto Rico WI Luis Rodriguez Sanchez Vance partner Alabama Mariana
"mike ernie" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"mike ernie" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Team starting pitching has struggled the lineup depth has been surprisingly poor this year and it just it's it's feeling like she's not going to be their year and i don't think theo abstain the team press it is going to make a bunch of traits try to prop up a losing horse we were talking more about this thing goes on monday when i was in for a for green era mike mike ernie on espn radio espn news and we asked him if he was a betting man do do you put your money down the cubs make the post season or they don't he said he would put his money down that they would if you're in vegas would you where you would you bet cubs you say no they don't make the postseason i take the field over the cubs just because i haven't seen anything in the team and i look i picked the cubs to go back to the world series to play the indians and lose the needs in the world series this year i thought the dna this is going to be year three of what is a long run a success but there our pitching staff there averaging more than a run more per game than last year that's a huge difference when you look up and down that lineup besides chris bryant besides anthony rizzo they're not getting a lot of performance and they're not going to go out and try to make traits for position players for that lineup because they've so many young guys you're not going to start turning that over yet at the and i i just don't think they're going to start playing well we get missing nothing in how their performing that gives that indication second half of the great game of major league baseball season is upon us so hanbo has prepared a bunch of over under questions for buster and i over owners rajabali came to a bucket el keys dot com in we win at business boat far away through a forty nine and a half home runs for a judge i've gone over uh the brakes matt ryan mcgwire's rookie record uh things aid that as you caught him on monday the mutant his toy to get it done i'm going over forty nine and a half i'm right on the borderline i'll say over but i tell you what we saw.

mike mike ernie cubs vegas world series anthony rizzo buster ryan mcgwire theo espn espn chris bryant