35 Burst results for "Mommy K."
Moms of TikTok
"Only nece loss of identity imposter syndrome lack of career stability for this story before having guys over and over and over again every time we talked to women and mothers who turned to social media. And that's but jane did. A friend of hers was like hey. I think he might get a kick out of tiktok so she downloaded and learned some of the dances that the kids doing these days and eventually she found mom talk one. This is who. Is this ella. And kate kind of stumbled up behind the whole mom niche content. Which was a lot of skits. If toddlers gray graph tiktok dances of funny moments between moms and kids. Alex three mommy. Mommy i felt like here are the users that are like me. I think it was october where i went from like eighty thousand followers to like two hundred fifty thousand followers because of one viral video mine. Yeah you're not mommy. Do we still have some raw. My husband was right next to me like peacefully eating his dinner so i just looked at him. Like you're right here. Why don't they say daddy you know and my husband just kind of showed like oh that would be a good tiktok so i flipped my flown open To the app and i started recording. And what can you do. We wanna taste. then he notices. My phone is on tiktok and then he says doing the talk. And then i kind of break my poker face and start cracking up
22 Mummies Are Moved in a Glittering Display in Cairo
"Of 22 royal mummies across Cairo to a massive new museum in the city took place today. The ceremony snakes along the Nile from the Egyptian museum that overlooks Tahrir Square. The newly opened National Museum of Egyptian Civilization transporting 18 Kings and four Queens, mostly from the new Kingdom. Authorities shut down roads along the Nile to transport the mommies in climate controlled case is loaded onto trucks decorated with wings and Arrow inspired decides for the hour long journey from their previous home in the older museum. I'm Janine Herbst, and you're listening to NPR
The COVID Effect is a Boon for Kids Online Gaming
"If you had to guess one company that saw revenues absolutely skyrocket in twenty twenty. What would you say you might think. I don't know what zoom maybe peril others another brand benefiting from a rough twenty twenty. It's roadblocks and online game that counts middle schoolers as its biggest fans. Don't ask me how. I know if you have a preteen noah preteen or are a preteen. Chances are you've heard of blocks. He lets users around one hundred fifty million a month build and play video games without needing to know how to write code. It's free to join. The company makes money through the sale of in-app purchases using its own virtual currency users can buy costumes for their virtual characters or jump up a level or two game and when i say roadblocks makes money i do mean a lot of money. Roablock says revenue jumped seventy percent between september twenty nineteen and september twenty twenty two more than six hundred million dollars. The motley fool reported that the games daily users number over thirty million people. Those figures have investors drooling and last week. They got a chance to buy into roadblocks wild success when the company went public the platforms value soared sixty percent to forty seven billion dollars after its first day of trading so who would have thought an online kids game would be exploding in popularity right about now. Well anyone who has a middle schooler at home. If kids seem extra attached to their tech devices at the moment. they're not alone. The amount of time kids spent on screens doubled in the first half of twenty twenty. As compared to the same period the prior year so reports the new york times custodio which tracks device usage kids ages four through fifteen called the cova effect socially isolated kids largely stuck at home made for quite the captive audience and that meant more money for games like roadblocks one reddit users summed it up nicely. Kids who distance learning always have tabs open and roadblocks the user wrote quote and nowhere. Mommy leaves her purse unquote. But roadblocks isn't the only game out there benefiting from all those open internet tabs minecraft has been making microsoft quite proud parent company as of late the game which bills itself as an open ended online video game saw twenty five percent increase in new players in the early months of the pandemic. Unlike roadblocks minecraft users pay up front for access to the game that netted them over four hundred million in revenue last year. Nowhere near roadblocks is twenty twenty revenue but both companies have turned quite the prophet in a year that decimated several industries but the so-called cove effect is only expected to last as long as well. Cova does right best of secret. Even roadblocks said so in its s one filing they wrote quote. We do not expect these activity levels to be sustained and in future periods we expect growth rates for our revenue to decline unquote whether or not usage rates. Actually plummet is more kids. Go back to school. Long-abandoned screen time rules claw their way back into homes that does remain to be seen but one thing is clear. The roadblocks rage has taught us to never underestimate the power of a kid with access to a technological device and knowing where to find a credit card is helpful to come on. Don't just blame the ipad
Addressing the Black Maternal Healthcare Crisis
"Two day we are joined by two amazing women to discuss. Black women's health care carmen. Green the vice president research and strategy at the national earth equity collaborative and one of my friends. Melanie newman senior vice president of communications and culture at the planned. Parenthood of america ladies. How are you thinking for joining us today. Thank you for having us zero. Well thank you glad to be here. So i just love seeing black women who are all about supporting lifting other black women especially when it comes to healthcare so first question is what brought each of you to this work melanie. I'll start with you. Melania i used to work at the dnc together. She came down for the convention in charlotte. And i've just been able to see her do so many bad ass. Amazing things like just your communication strategy. Everything that you do. you're amazing. So what made you fall in love with this work. Thank you so. I would would brought me to planned. Parenthood is my commitment to flow the through line through my entire career. It's not just planned. Parenthood the through line in my career is my commitment to black people in impact. Positively impacting the lives of black people. So before planned. Parenthood i worked in government have done housing policy. I've done criminal justice work at the justice department and at the w. c. p. legal defense fund and i came to planned parenthood to work in health equity Its core to planned. Parenthood's mission and Connects with me in a very real way as a black woman. As a black mother ensuring an expanding access to sexual reproductive healthcare particularly for black women is incredibly important to me. So that's why i'm here carmen. How 'bout you yes indeed. Where my journey to health equity. In what i do now it national birth equity collaborative has really come from genuine interest in learning more about my own my own story my own freedom like on my healing journey. I find that they're these different. Ill these different points aware. I become closer within an entire tribe in learned that there are folks all over the country in world who are interested in what i'm also interested in so for example i was on my healing journey from From sexual assault in abuse. And do that do they experience. I started to learn about public. Health started to learn that there are entire organizations that focused on reproductive justice in reproductive freedom on medicare organization said. Do this work on a policy level. And so as i assumed in my own healing in in my own life journey i find that there are just hundreds of thousands of other black women who are also seeking their own freedom on through the work into activism and advocacy are. That's how i found myself from doing burke justice in breath equity work. Today i appreciate you boast just much for what you do for carrying so much about black women's health care and we're gonna dive into it a little bit more one. The first things that i want to talk about is the black maternal health. Mama this act. I just love that name. It was re introduced into congress by representatives. Lauren underwood albums in senator cory booker. So can you both just dive in a little bit more. Ow this act in why. It's really important to black women in carmen. We can start basile most definitely so excited. She's like oh. I'm no out so when you are love talking about it. Because it's been years in the making thinking of the leadership over decades of people lifting the blanton health crisis and now we're at this point where we have a mommy bus act so it was first introduced with at least the black maternal health caucus was created in two thousand nineteen. And that's when the pressure really started but The caucuses self is exciting. Because it's a one of the largest asks that is like now moving through the federal legislative process. And that just speaks so much to how this issue connects with individuals. We all viscerally know how important it is to care for. Mob take care for our own mothers and so when these stories are told on these devastating tour stories of Light preventable death and long term chronic conditions for black mamas i. I'm pleased that is that is connected with so many legislators. But i'm right now as a package of twelve bills that hit on all different kinds of things. It's just really nice to hear. The breath of policy changed as within the mommy bus. But it is its purpose is to filling gaps in existing legislation to address every dimension of the black. Maternal health. Crisis
Caroline Giuliani, daughter of Rudy, opens up about being polyamorous
"Right rudy. Giuliani's daughter caroline rose says she finds strength and being a unicorn and we're not talking about the mythical creature carolina reveals in vanity fair that she takes pleasure and pride in being the third and a sexual relationship with a couple so she is very open in this letter. She is unapologetic. She is very happy and proud and she said it took her awhile to get to this point but she is super happy to spread awareness. I would like to hear your thoughts. The guest our guest stars always the role. That wanna have. If you're going to do this. Explain to the people first of all unicorn. This first of all unicorn is a mystical creature. Obviously the third person in a relationship Go ahead i'm more like a goat. I come in food. I rummaged leave. You don't want me there. Because i'm digging. I'm asking you questions about your relationship. Okay oh yeah you're involved. Enjoy the moment. Have a nice night. So maybe we can do this again sometime. It's going to be sexy but then it turns into dr phil. It's like a whole connection here. What can we do to bring you back to get an older home doing nothing. One hundred days to the unicorn mad that the even using this word unicorn is the mystical creatures. A word my son would use the unicorn and now that it's this person who's in a relationship with a couple. I never use that word again. May mommy and were beautiful. I bet you do see this. Is that bronco unicorn. We normally call that person. Frankie freak frigging day game. Get with the couple all. It's a thing i gotta say. What is now the thing because you're also unattached. You know unicorn side piece. yes that's what is normally called. you are they. Are we committed. No there's no people with papers der together a unicorn. The definition of a person comes into a razor. They cannot interfere with the couple mainstays. You're just to come and go
Entrepreneur Masha Malka on Her One Minute Coach System
"Joining us show. Is masha malka. Masha is an entrepreneur and she is the founder of the one minute coach system. She's also been on the forbes council for over ten years she's a mother. She teaches on the university level on mindfulness and leadership and she has been coaching clients internationally for over eighteen years. She's developed unique original programs. Such as clarity hats or motion hacks to clarity. Mommy's gonna crack me on that. One and also manifest with russia could go on and on about masha but i think it's time that she shares her journey and advice with you. Masha welcome welcome to win. Worldwide thank you dr wonderful introduction. Thank you so much app. You can finally connected. I know me too. So it's i wanna get the program name correct. It's emotion hacks to clarity Actually it said. The woman had coached the mastering emotions. So it's my book are my second book But yeah. I have a how different broken clarity. So it's all connected x-l-e-a-r dive into all that. I always want to find out though. I you have this one minute system. You've been coaching internationally for over eighteen years. I mentioned in the university where you're teaching mindfulness in leadership. How did you get on this path. What made you choose your career path Well it's one of those stories is false It finds me. I didn't find it Anything does that the best gun impacts where you just allow things fall into place. Which was it initially. Because i wasn't as wise as i am now and that was Really stressing about what i wanna do. Wasn't one of those people who knew exactly or wanted to do in life. I to all kinds of classes actually made the maths enhance. But i ended up being a writer and the coach which has nothing to do as much. And it's just wolf On something that they naturally love doing I always slept learning. And i love to Aspect learning to others so teaching which he did not exist. When there wasn't interested. So when actually i found out the research thing of a completely fell in love with and the as attracting my programs i math. Nationalism eucation. my have a master's degree in higher education. And i'm all about changing educational system by my thing. And so i like to design my courses using my knowledge in accelerated learning techniques. This whole brain learning. And how my. I will actually skull discovery in virginia's and in some the topic of learning how to learn And my first book is based on my experience being a refugee from the soviet union. America and my last book one which the mastering motions. This one It's actually based on my divorce. So is eight goes life and they learn things near research things on how to overcome fears. Obstacles can find it works for me than with my clients and then it just would have
'Good' Parenting Decisions
"Was an article on scary mommy dot com and it was a writer listing the five best parenting decisions. She made Which included letting your kids. Thirty youtube channel Leading the paper route making them take piano lessons and home which is kind of a big but anyway so we thought we would. This is poke around and see if there are any decisions. We've made that. We think we're good ones. I will say that. I think Moving here to the midwest was a good one for us you know. We were living right outside of new york city in a two bedroom apartment with Toddler and we were able to move somewhere where we could get much bigger house. You know good free public schools and other public services It's it's worked out very well for us. I mean the only thing that the big drawback is that there's like no diversity here at all Where we were in new jersey. We were the minority for sure And now we are the overwhelming majority. And you know. I think that's too bad for my kids. You know i'd like for them to Be more exposed to more different people. Different cultures different from class. Everything so But overall i would say that it was it was a good decision. It was a big one. You know to who make up and moved so now you didn't know anybody And we had some family in the northeast. So we were. We were leaving. I mean not right where we were living but fairly close by. So that was the other drawback for sure and the thing that we were concerned about But you know we made it
When It's Okay To Be Emotional In Front of Our Kids
"I think that where we will come to in this is probably like most things. There's some balance right that we understand to certain degree that there is harmfulness in kind of using our kids as like coat racks for our baggage right like dumping all of our problems on them. I don't know how we're gonna make it like. They want to see strange from us. And they want to see that we're okay and that's important for them emotionally but at the same time like doing the crazy tap. Dance of like mummies never side mommy's always the clown at the party and then mommy goes in cars in the shower. That can't be right. Either right yeah no. It's not and there's a bunch of reasons. Why should we get to that to start talking about why that is. Let's dive in me. So there is an expert named john. Lambeau he researches emotional awareness and kids and so he talks about the different sort of ways. You can approach this and you know the strengths and limitations of each approach so the first one is what he calls suppressed emotion. Like what you were saying about like everything's fine. Mommy's never said never showing emotion in front of the kids. You know julie's grandmother who never cried in front of the kids when her husband died when her oldest was eleven. You know the like the complete toy soldier. There's a reason why that doesn't always work very well when you hide outward signs of emotion. You're the work that you do to suppress. The emotion causes your blood pressure to go up. And that stress is outwardly manifested. You're suppressing the emotion is also coming across to your kid and as you like to say kids make everything about themselves. So if the kid doesn't see you crying about something but sees you battling with yourself not to cry about something while you're you know slinging the chicken nuggets for dinner. They're going to see that. And without an explanation around it will maybe create one that centers on themselves and something that they have done wrong right. So that's why you can't suppress entirely and you also i think there's another aspect of this. You can't suppress because kids know the try and that's hard too because if your kid sees you lie they're gonna know you're lying basically you know and i went through this. My mom passed away. Three and a half years ago now and it is really hard because i was really sad and i honestly it wasn't that i wanted my kids not to be sad. It was that. I didn't want one more thing on my plate and i really didn't want to have to deal with my mom's you know end of life anxiety that i was there and talking her through with my incredible sadness that she was dying. And then like looping my kids in so that they could also put more stuff on my plate. That seemed very overwhelming to me. But i remember at the time my oldest was probably Let's say nine. And i walked upstairs one day after coming home and he said how's grandma and i said you know she's not doing very well and he said issue going to die and i just had a moment of like. Yeah i guess she is. You know and but i do remember like. I don't think i would have offered that. He asked the question. I wasn't gonna lie about it. But i really understand why people don't wanna loop their kids into it and it's not just that like they were taught to keep a stiff religion. That's wrong it's because like it adds germinal burden that your kids are burdened
Escape from Warsaws Ghetto: Memories of a Child Witness
"Halina wallow and her parents. I've safely on the shores of south america in nineteen forty eight as jewish refugees from their native poland. The month long voyage by boat from italy's port of genoa was but one stretch of a lengthy journey from surviving. The warsaw ghetto to eventual immigration to peru just a toddler when the nazis stormed her. Family's confining living quarters in the warsaw ghetto halina says the smell of fabric left lingering reminder of the lifesaving moment. Her grandfather hid her between textile goods as women and children were piled into german trucks and taken to death camps following her grandparents deportation. Her father organized a successful escape from the ghetto. One of many times their fate would be defined in an instant speaking to us from her home in capital city. Lima halina explains how her family's escape from persecution. To safety was helped by demonstrations of humanity by the unsung heroes of the holocaust non-jewish europeans and other rescuers who risk their lives to protect juice eighty four years. Old halina says fulfilling. Her purpose of survivor means telling her story. This interview was conducted in spanish and has been translated seeing but saw via. I was born in warsaw poland in the year. Nineteen thirty six. My full name is kalina stein and then all once. I was mary it. If you could briefly describe your first years in poland. What was your childhood. Like your comment you. Well i practically didn't have a childhood. Unfortunately because we was for years old the second world war started the nicest took my parents apartment. Ally grandparents bernie. I'm buddha's in the. Because i was on. I was four or five years. What i can tell you is what my pardons told me on allie. He's have eat the ones who saved my life winds. There was a moment when your grandfather hid you correct. Could you tell us about that moment. They won't sign us. My grandfather produced jackets and coats beginning several years before arriving to the ghetto. And that's had a lot of five hundred in addict so the day. The nasty came in their tracks. You realize day came to take all the world bank and children that will work with sewing machines so my grandfather grabbed me shall between the fabric material. Seen these were how he saved me so the german square taken these life. Mama one do you remember. You felt in that moment. Lord i remember by this mellow no. That is most often make us remember. Even now at age eighty four and just short eighty four. Every time i go into a fiery shop. I remembered the mommy it's part of my life say i will never forget. Of course life in the ghetto was very hard. They had asked without food without medicine and they were know how to work for a very very har life in nineteen forty two businesses. Took my grandparents on my uncle rev linka after the after my father decided to organize escape from the ghetto. And we did so. He taught us to pray. The lord's prayer in portage is big perfect polish until today. We keeping to deny as christians. Luckily my father had a lot of non june's france in the area and part of our so. He arranged to have each of fast leaving in three seventy one jewish homes while for my mom. Another for my father another for me. I was taking get off by a friend of my father's a good woman who told me read that right. I was with her until nineteen forty five when the war ended in neon depose. Where order to tourney eighty jew. There was so my party squid and visit me much. They bissett me the one able to mind. This is how we save ourselves.
"mommy k." Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"Kim <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> would you have for next <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> week. Well <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> unfortunately the <Speech_Music_Female> family trauma continues <Speech_Music_Female> <Speech_Music_Female> but instead of talking <Speech_Female> about a mother who has gone <Speech_Female> missing. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> We're going to talk to a mom. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Whose son <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> has been missing <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> for more than a decade. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> How we're <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> going to do these <Speech_Music_Female> back to back. It's gonna <Speech_Music_Female> be pretty intense <Speech_Music_Female> it is. <Speech_Female> I'm caroline <Speech_Female> the saria with kim <Speech_Female> shepard and this <Speech_Music_Female> is <SpeakerChange> the scene of <Music> the crime <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to spartans. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> There is no <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> finish line for <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> excellence <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> little wonder. Msu <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> as a leading <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> research university <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in the world's top one <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> hundred with <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> thirty four programs <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> ranked in the top twenty <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> five nationally by <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> us news and world <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> report and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> number one program <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> in nuclear physics <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> supply chain <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> management in education. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> We are united <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> by passion <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to make a difference. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> See all were <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> making possible <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at msu today. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Dot msu <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> dot edu <Silence> <Advertisement> spartans <Silence> <Advertisement> will <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> he <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> mid atlantic. It's <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> me winter <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> just a heads up. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> I'm gonna ice and snow <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> all week but if you're driving <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a honda <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> you'll be fine <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> in right now. Honda <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> is offering its <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> best ever. Apr <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> on the entire honda <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> suv lineup. <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> Crv <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> hov pilot <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> passport and more <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> with real time all <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> wheel drive and all the <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> safety features included <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> with honda sensing <Speech_Music_Female> <Advertisement> a collision mitigation <Speech_Music_Female> braking system <Speech_Music_Female> and adaptive cruise <Speech_Music_Female> control. Oh and <Speech_Music_Female> don't forget to turn on your heated <Speech_Music_Female> seats it's gonna get cold. Sorry see your local honda dealer today.
"mommy k." Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"The world trans-national or a crime..
"mommy k." Discussed on Scene Of the Crime
"See your local honda dealer today driving along. I heard a tapping on the side window of my currently all man with red stripes painted on his body keeping pace with either about forty five miles an hour. Good evening my name is derek gays and i'm the host of monsters among us broadcast and he took it out of our dog now. I looked down. And it's a human hand. Monsters among us is a call in show about the paranormal dark solid creature walking upright her dad. I knew something keeping whole real stories by real experiencers. Tall grey alien is eight hours. I mean no other way to you. I hope you can find monsters among us. Wherever you find your podcast and i get close enough to see that. It was aware of and i leaned down in growled at any room. I can only describe the grammar friendly towards the leaking like what the app is that we show large that obscured our entire windshield. New episodes posted every thursday. It came within ten feet from the boat or so. This is why. I wanted to be on the graham. It turned into a mermaid that you're a car accident and i believe passed away. She just looked like somebody would. We just heard that. She looked horrified at the cemetery and says look at all those people i look over and there's not a single person in the cemetery. I say people said that all those people over there. They're sure her grandma's. Do you wanna know what it's like to hang out with ms thirteen or why japanese accusa have all those missing fingers and crazy tattoos. How kingpins bill billion dollar per means math. Labs or why. British gangster movies are just way better than americans. That's not that's not really true. But the underworld podcast show all about the criminal. Networks that drive our world from brooklyn russian mafia guys to cuba bikers for investigative journalist. Who planted some of the world's most dangerous people so we know what we're talking about. We do we do so. Visit underworld dot com or type the underworld podcast into wherever you're shows and we'll take you on a journey deep into.
Frailty Is A Thing?
"I am excited today to introduced to you dr mucci. She has the coolest instagram page. That you're ever gonna wanna watch so her pages linked in the show notes and we are going to discuss. Frailty today which. Until i ran into her. I didn't even know an actual medical thing. So thank you for joining me. Have i so i just thought frailty meant you know i have a very good definition of frailty. I just thought it meant that you started losing the ability to move freely. And then you've told me that there's actual stages and it's a medical thing so why don't you start by telling everybody what frailty actually is to a medical doctor a right. Thank you very much for the kind introduction jets and so frankly is very commonly used announced a families look after all people and they just say oh mommy's a bit freia and she's slowed down a little bit out. Of course they chum failty in medical world as means completely different thing and their definition official definition knees highly if they reduce physiological reserves allocco physiological reserves. This means and why is it important to understand while this happens. As a result of amalgamation wolf three major factors as a result of aging process amalgamated with age related diseases we accumulate over the life span as less side effects of medications. Let me give you an example. What this means. So recent example for my clinical practice beatrice is ninety two year old lady. She's quite fit. Well lead independently. She before the lockdown. Actually it was running classes in a swimming pool oval senior citizens so very engaged with her community and leaving a beautiful life with quote a good quality of life however decreases ninety two and in the lost two three years. Should he'd have a few medical problems into stroke clinic with couple of meanest strobes diagnoses on. Jain ah should also has a little bit okay. High blood pressure. Some kidney disease muggle problems. None of them are actually bad enough to impact on. Have day to day functioning. She takes madison's will. These conditions is on block thin as full day mini strokes or cholesterol tablets. So she's functioning will and then one day should develops really a bad kid named action or you're north talked infection and it was bad enough for her to be a stylized in hospital and what happened. She became very confused. Deal various and rather than spending just two three days in hospital For intravenous antibiotics shea had two weeks admission in hospital because have confusion was resolving and of course what happens told their doubts if they spend a lot of time in in bed completely condition muscles wasted away by them. Homeless admission is keen swimmer. Could not stand to go into a rehabilitation facility and it was good two months before she actually returned home and she was not back to normal cell sure required carrozza assistance required Family to help. And that's what frailities. It's their amalgamation. She did not know that. Race frail have family did not understand why mom sophie to while swimming the day before teaching her class next day hunterston agen and actually swearing which Merited before in. How confused state why this will happen into. It was very traumatic for the families. And that's what i said. I explained frame because of course as a result of a previous mini strokes should have reduced brain reserves and urinary infection. Eat infection there are toxins in the body which up poisoning the brain. Now in you. And i we might not have a major program but had strokes if so bring presents lou and should develop a confusion shays ninety two age related changes to the boogie moss and muscles. Do you know on net. After the age of fifty we use about one to two percent muscle mass every year. So just imagine when you come to ninety two remember. She's actually switch. It wasn't bad But you can't go against the nature so there you go mini strokes causing reduced brain reserves. Shays ninety two year old with reduction in her muscle mass spending two weeks hostile bat eligible kidney problem on the background and of course urinary tract infection led to deterioration that and have completed different individual at the
How much money do 'Mommy Instagrammers' make?
"How much money do mom instagram irs. Make last year showed us that. You never know what life is gonna throw at you. And if you use credit cards to pay for unexpected expenses. It can be overwhelming to manage that debt. Take control upstart. So you know exactly what to expect if debt is taking over your life. It's time to get a fresh start. Find out how upstart can lower your monthly payments today when you go to dot com slash hustle that is upstart dot com slash. Make sure to use that you're l. to let them know we sent you. Loan amounts would be determined based on your credit income and certain other information provided in your loan application once again that is upstart dot com slash. Hustle chris this is carol and i just recently found your show from the happier podcast. I've been seeing lots of stories about mom instagram irs. I guess they're the new mommy bloggers. Anyway it's a strange world. And i started going down the rabbit hole. The follow some of them. I found a lot of people with tens of thousands or even hundreds of thousands of followers. Do they mostly get paid for hawking products. And how much do they get paid. I'm not sure he wanted to do this myself. And the politics behind. It seem even stranger than all the posts about home furnishings. I'm mostly curious if this is even a viable idea looking forward to hearing from you all right. There's a lot we could say about this. So let me try to be on point here. And i thank you so much carol for the question So glad you found this show from happier. I'm a big fan of happier. Podcast with gretchen rubin gretchen has been a friend in many ways. A mentor to me. For many years. I've learned so much from her. Continue to admire oliver. Work all right. Let's talk about this interesting strange world here. I love how carol phrases this is it a viable idea. Well the whole point of school in many ways is to show that they're a tremendous number of viable ideas that most people would never have considered basically. We've looked at all sorts of random topics so in that sense. It is viable in the sense that some people have been able to do quite well with it. I'll come to that in a moment. So a big part of me thinks well more power to you. You know like if you're able to figure this out in great why not but. I also think it's fair to say as well is clearly a bubble of some kind you know in the ones the people who really want to be successful here. They're going to have to evolve across platforms and also evolve with the times. Most of the big name. So-called mom bloggers just went away and the ones that are still active online are either doing something else entirely or they just don't reach as many people now like they don't have the influence they did during during peak mom blog so to these questions of how much they paid these days for the instagram model. For what well they usually do. It is essentially to use carols phrase hawking products. They are paper post in other words. A brand is saying. We're going to pay you so much for this post. It's often based almost always based on the audience size. Most mom bloggers in the ten thousand to fifty thousand follower. Range will earn a few hundred dollars for product posts. It can be a pretty big range. Like i was reading about someone who has several hundred thousand followers and she was saying she. She's done deals for four hundred and fifty dollars. She's done deals for five thousand dollars. Okay so there is some real money at the high end. At least i think also. It is a cutthroat world and a lot of ways very saturated moms grammar market. Many brands only offer free product instead of payments which also it's kind of like more power to them like a lot of people say well. They shouldn't be doing that. They can try right just like anybody can try to be a mom instagram or any. Other kind of influence ser-. We've had stories in our archives of people who have offered free product instagram. That's helped them a lot so ultimately it's a free market you can choose you know affiliate commission where you get a cut of the sales price. They can be really really small and they're also issues with tracking so you can spend a lot of your influence over time pitching something and very few people swipe or whatever. They're they're supposed to do and if they do. It's not always tracked to your account last but not least certainly not least. You're always at the mercy of instagram and facebook of course which owns instagram and its algorithm so clearly not a sustainable business on the other hand you always need to evolve so if you originally wanted to be a mom blogger. It's hard to ignore instagram.
Mushrooms: How to Offer Mushrooms Safely to Babies
"We are talking about mushrooms. And i know people feel passionately about mushrooms. They either like really love them or seriously. Despise them and i feel like children in particular are notorious for disliking mushrooms by babies. Babies will eat anything and especially if you could catch them during what i like to call the honeymoon feeding phase. That's the period when your babies between six and about fifteen sometimes even eighteen months of age and they'll like an except almost all foods with you introduce mushrooms early and often and you get them in your rotation you could very well have a mushroom lover on your hands for the rest of your life. No i love to start. These mini baby led weaning training episodes with a baby leaning tip of the day. Today's more of a fun fact than a tip but mushrooms you did not know they're the only non animal unfortified substantial source of vitamin d in the diet. There's not a lot of places to get vitamin d. And you guys probably have heard. It's the sunshine vitamin right. Vitamin d helps our bones and our babies bones absorbed kelsey him but all the calcium in the world doesn't matter if you don't have vitamin d doubt the bones absorb it but it's really hard to find naturally occurring in very few foods and certainly not in many plant foods or hardly any except for mushrooms and then oftentimes we have to find it and fortified foods so mostly beget vitamin d from fortify dairy products. Which is great if you include those regularly in your diet. But it's not bad to have a few sources of vitamin d. So fatty fish cod liver. Oil for example is a good source of vitamin d. Fortified dairy products but certain types of mushrooms are high in vitamin d. And i'll talk about that today. I'm actually gonna be sharing a little bit about a lot of different types of mushrooms and how we can make them safe for babies to eat. So let's looking at mushrooms and how to offer mushroom safely to babies now. There are all sorts of mushrooms out. There they're fresh ones. There's frozen ones canned and dried when it comes to fresh mushrooms. We generally don't feed raw vegetables to babies especially raw mushrooms. Just think about your typical white button mushroom that you might find at a grocery store they can be very dry and very mealy which in turn can be a choking hazard. I know personally. I don't love dry mushrooms raw mushrooms but you cook that mushroom becomes like a totally different food. I'm like how did this delicious cook mushroom. Come from that gross. Try raw mushroom but when you cook mushrooms. I think it improves the flavor. That's a personal assessment but it helps develop a meaty flavor. It's referred to as mommy and the soft mushrooms when you've cooked them not only. Does it develop a more intense flavor. Which is more pleasurable on the palate. But it's also safer for the baby to eat when the mushroom is cooked so we wanna stick to cook mushrooms and we're talking about feeding raw versus cooked stick to cooked now. What about canned. You certainly can by no added. Salt versions of canned. Mushrooms are a little bit harder to find. They don't necessarily have as much flavor but they work in a pinch frozen. Mushrooms are also an option. It's not one of the most popular frozen vegetables that you're likely to see throughout every type of grocery store but you certainly can't find frozen mushrooms if you're unable to get them raw or canned and dried. Mushrooms are an option as well. If you reconstitute them with hot water you let them steep in hot water which then allows the mushrooms. The dried wants to become soft and plump provided that. They're not chewy. It can be totally safe to feed. Your baby dried mushrooms or as an ingredient in other foods as well. There's lots of different varieties of mushrooms. I think if you think of the typical year run of the mill grocery store. You're gonna see button. Mushrooms portabella sometimes chromium mushrooms. But there's many many other varieties love voiced her mushrooms in gi beach. My taki royal trumpet. Lots of great options out there. Some of which are actually better for baby led weaning. If you look at them some of the more. I guess you may think of them as the exotic varieties which aren't perhaps as ubiquitous at your typical grocery store. But particularly if you're shopping at asian grocery stores you can find a lot of different varieties it up like a longer handle essentially so the mushroom the buttons on the top with a longer handle that when you cook the baby can scoop it up and feed it to themselves might work better for baby leading weeding then like your traditional short button mushroom which became can be kinda hard for babies to pick up now. What about wild mushrooms. Of course there are lots of inedible varieties that we want to steer clear of. It's just safest to purchase commercially grown mushrooms. When in doubt leave it out. Now why would we want to feed our babies mushrooms. Well like all that struggles mushrooms naturally low in sodium in that regard to great for baby weenie. They don't have any added sugar in them. They're actually one of the few foods contain selenium. Which is the mineral known to have antioxidant properties plus they have b-vitamins potassium. So that's from a nutrition standpoint from a flavor standpoint. I mentioned it's a very unique flavor. We refer to as mommy kind of got that meaty consistency and then from a texture standpoint. Mushrooms are very unique. Sometimes you can described them as rubbery. There's not a lot of other foods that have the same texture properties as mushroom so in that regard. They're also quite a unique experience for your baby
How To Plan To Age Well
"With me today is Stephanie Erickson. She has a book called plan for aging. Well, there's definitely something we should all be doing. So thanks for joining me Stephanie off. My pleasure. Thank you so much. So we were chatting before about your book and there was a three chapters that really interested me one is a topic. I talked about a lot putting together a team. But we also touched a little bit on how we age correctly how we age maybe not as correctly and then planning not just for your financial and physical health, but also the health of your soul, so can we start with maybe planning for our excuse me talking about how people aged well and how they age not so often. Yeah. Well, I think first of all there's a range of what's well and what's not well, so the first thing is we have to Define what that means to our self, right? Cuz a lot of people and I think women in particular, I know me and my friends we talk a lot about aging and we're talking about our skin. We're talking about our wrinkles. We're talking about what our body changes and that is a piece of Aging but there's the other part which you alluded to and we'll get to which is the heart and the soul of Aging but in terms like in in relationship to the book when I'm talking about aging well, I'm talking about meeting all of those needs that we Have those holistic needs the body mind and soul and doing that in a way where we are transparent and inclusive with our family sharing what our expectations are our value systems in conversations prior to a crisis cuz most of us end up reacting once there is one and we forget to plan in advance. So really I think aging well is about having some forethought thinking in advance about what you want your life to be as you get older and then sharing that plan and getting the buy-in from those around you that makes sense and as most listeners know, I have a grandmother that's a hundred thousand two and half so you definitely want to plan because I don't think most of us at the beginning of our adult life expect to live to be over a hundred and she did say three years ago three and a half years ago. She was striving to hit a hundred and five and this was right. I know right after my dad her oldest son had passed away that happened. Or 99th birthday day. We interned him at the military cemetery and I was like Fifty and a quarter and I just remember thinking I can't I can't there's a exhausted. There's no way I'm quite feel the same right now. So, you know, I'm all about quality mean if I can live to be a hundred and two and do all the things that I enjoy or not. Maybe mm but most of the things I enjoy great if not not interested. So, is there a way of kind of planning so people understand what our what our opinion of quality is? Cuz make sure I say that right quality not quantity. Well you were saying what you were saying is that you you want to live longer than a long as you can live in a way that's comfortable for you. And so I think that's about rethinking what our own expectations are in terms of what we're going to be able to do physically because the reality is as well. Get older we will have more physical difficulty moving around. I'm sorry. I'm not I'm very fit right now and very strong and fifty but I'm definitely not the same as I was when I was twenty-five. I was more fit and even stronger right? And so when I'm ninety I might still be really strong but that doesn't mean that I going to be able to you know, pump out Thirty push-ups or something, right? So I think we need to be realistic about what we mean and I think part of the challenge that I see is that people connect aging with that physical body and we're not addressing the other parts of us because I think even if our body slows down there are things that we can do internally that can bring us a lot of fulfillment and satisfaction. So even if our body is not is not moving in the same way. We can still feel fulfilled and that to me is the real challenge about aging well as is getting in touch with that part definitely having a purpose and and if you have a purpose then you can log Fulfilled is important. So can we touch on that a little bit before we move on to the other topics? We're going to talk about. Yeah, I think a purpose is is good and they, you know, our our identification so much is about the roles that we play and so much around work, right? So when people when you meet someone you'll say so what do you do? It's not like wage. Who are you? What are your about? It's what do you do? So everything is about you know, our role as a social worker. I'm a mom. I'm a wife, you know, it's all of these roles and so I think finding a purpose beyond what those rules are is really important and to start to find that deeper part of who we are earlier on because eventually we won't be working wage. Eventually. Our kids won't need us in the same way, you know, so if I'm not a social worker, who am I if I'm not caring for kids who are saying mommy, mommy, mommy every 15 minutes then who am I I need job. Find something else within me that makes me me that I can carry on Beyond and I think for me that's about the purpose is knowing who you are in another way outside of those traditional roles.
interview With Nikki Giovanni
"Of the most striking things that just jumped out at me all the way through your writing and and writing about you and all the way to the latest volume of poetry published in two thousand thirteen is how from the very beginning you were held and cherished and taught by courageous loving women Your mother you were named your first name as yulon right yeah. It used to be when when mommy passed i I had it legally changed the nikki. Just because that's what everybody knows me. I would have never done when mommy was here. I wouldn't. I wouldn't want her to think i didn't want to carry her name. I'm rhonda junior. So how old were were you when you change your name legally ben mommy's been dead ten years so sixty two something like that sixty three years old. And how do you say your grandmother's name. Lavinia lavinia lavinia lavinia. Emma lou watson. Also that you were all sounds like foodies before the the word had been invented. Oh grandmother was a foodie and grandmothers. Friends were foodi. And of course i ended up. Living with grandma not ended up but Was was fortunate to live with grandmother. so mommy was a good cook because she was grandmothers daughter and My on an was a good cook Living with grandmother And i learned all of their tricks. My favorite was of course greens. And i'm still still still working on that because working making greens is one of life's difficulties. Just clean them and stuff. Well mommy mom and grandmother to you pull than to tie the stems and you put the leaves in and he uses stems to flavor and then you pull it out and so she was very good at that but the other thing. I was laughing and laughing about this. You didn't ask him about this. But in grandmother's day you know used to go the market and you bought a live chicken. Actually grandpa did the the marketing and he would bring it home and they put it in the backyard and then grandmother would go out saturday morning and we its neck but you learn to learn to do that and i guess i have learned to. It's something that i'm dealing with on another kind of level but for something to live something else usually dies. There's there's a transition is not something. I would have been able to even to say to you at Even fifty years ago my twenties. I wouldn't have it it's really It's been interesting You reported in nineteen forty. Three's that right And yes and you so you grew up in a i like this. You talk a lot about what we call the sixties what is called the sixties which which you really date from about nineteen fifty four to nineteen sixty eight Which was such a dramatic moment. I mean a lot of transition. I mean you've just been using that word one question. I ask people whoever been talking to you as you know how. Would you describe the religious and spiritual background of your childhood. And i wonder how you would start to talk about that. And i really mean the fullness of that you know that that your family but also that world do you came into I i grew up of course Baptist baptist mount zion baptist church but when when mommy married My father married we call them gusts because daddy gus. When mommy may gust they moved to cincinnati. Because he couldn't get a job he was college graduate. He couldn't get a job in knoxville and so they moved to cincinnati where he could get a job and mommy joined the Ame church but if we're just going to just kinda breeze on religion without getting into anybody's business you know. I recently have been fascinated with. Wyatt is that we don't actually look into the manger more. We always look at the cross. And i think that one of the problems with the manger is that we have to mary credit for bringing god to earth and The book that i'm working on right now actress called a good cry and it's just because Realize women keep a lot of things in them. I do know this for married. I'm gonna give credit having a baby hurts. I don't care who it is. A weird came from having a baby hurts. So i wanna give mary her. Craps and i also want to deal with the fact that as we are giving this birth part of the christian religion is supposed to do is give birth to a new human being you. Ask one kind of question. I don't know if i'm answering it. Strangely no but great. I think this question lands wherever in us. It wants to begin voice. I mean you you also want said you you said jos. Think it must have been a woman who developed the spiritual. Oh gosh when we look at savored which actually slavery is only going to be the end result. We have to look at the kidnapping in africa. We have to look at no matter. What the country. We have to look at the fact that somebody's sold and somebody purchased an and that just cannot be denied. We we're upset of course with the europeans because we say oh they create a slavery they might have but they didn't create the buying and selling of human beings that that had been going on for quite some time all over so we had the people coming across that ocean not knowing where they were going but knowing whatever it was they were not going to go back to where they used to be so somehow another. They had to make a decision. How do we go forward. But it had to be a woman because we're back to the manger we back to marry. We're back to this when women do it had to be a woman who said i need to settle my people down and when you consider there were a lot of languages. Going on yeah. She didn't speak english at that point. They didn't speak. Why healy at that point. They were in many languages. The only common language is going to be So when we get to going to ultimately become the united states these people had created a way to speak to themselves to each other through the language to spare chose. Yeah so when you were twenty five you road. I'm twenty five years old. A revolutionary poet. I- love seth. I want to ask you about the. The i love tacked on at the end of the sentence but i also want to ask you about what you meant at twenty five when you said you'll revolutionary poet and how you hey you look at that now as nikki. Giovanni quite a few years later i think twenty five was good but i always thought twenty five was one fourth of my life
Interview With Tovah P. Klein
"Joining us today in our book talk. Great to welcome the book that I'm sure there's got to help a lot of parents out there. it's called. How toddlers thrive what parents can do today for children ages two five to plant the seeds of lifelong success. Joined by my client from a new york today and dot com good to have a chance of chaplain for few minutes. How are you today. thank you for having me. i guess everybody says toddlers They're cute and everything but Those those are not easy time for for parents right. So this is a timely book. I would imagine. I hope i hope. So that's the goal. Because it can be. I think perplexing and quite a challenge. What is it about that age. Everybody goes through it. Obviously i guess some more than others. are worse than others. I should say that Is that is that the biggest issue parents have early on after maybe the first few weeks of an infant bring what happens. We have our infants and obviously we learned their communication and we comfort them. We feed them. We do a lot of holding them and taking care of them. But for the toddler who's up on their feet and certainly once they get language around the age of two. They're really separating and they're starting to realize. Hey my own person and i have my own ideas and they are not always what mommy or daddy wants but hey i really need mommy and daddy and i really love them and so they copy between this excitement about being out in the world and on their own and this real need to know that mommy or daddy are there for them no matter what and so i call it a push. Poll of the toddler years of is this their first attempts at becoming independent. And that's where you get. You know what people call wilfulness or defiance. It's really the that young child is still really baby. Saying hey i have my own ideas and that's where it starts to become a challenge for parents particularly for first time. Parents does the first child That's the first time they They have do disciplining right. Yeah i mean it's really about limits setting you know. We always talk about how much young children need from teens. Because if you have a routine that's like setting limit so for example. Mealtime we sit at a table. We eat our food at the. That's setting a limit when the child gets up. Oh you're all done. What it says to them is when we have a meal. We sit at the table. We don't walk around with food and you don't even have to go so far as discipline when you have a lotta routines routines around getting dressed. Bath time dinnertime. Anything that you do. Every day needs a routine. Because that's what helps children know what's going to happen and feel that they have some control almost a Security and they know what it's coming up next most exactly and they don't. They have no sense of time at this age. I think it's hard for adults any of us to really understand what it would be like to not have a sense of time because we look at our watches or we look at the day of the league. And we say oh. What do i do monday. Whereas young children have no capacity to tell time so those routines give them that organization right and you read. It makes them feel safe. All i know. What's next what what i was doing to remember when i was a little kid. Yeah you're right time As much slower than really an aspect of it to you know you know. That's what that's supposed to delight of. Toddlers is live in the moment so when you're in a joyful with their child they're right in know they're like you know playing with something and their joyous and sharing it with you but they don't think about. Oh i need to stop this in a few minutes and move on so the downside of living in the moment and not having the time is it's very hard to move from one thing to another like finish playing the weekend leave for school is very hard for them from your research talking to. I'm sure many many parents what what's the biggest mistake you see the parents dealing with that age group biggest mistake that any of us make particularly with our firstborns. But we can do this with any child is thinking that they're older than they are so our expectations become much more than what the child can actually do and part of that. Is you know once. Our children have language and can really talk and communicate better. First of all there's relief for us. I think there's relief for the child as well. I can communicate a little bit more but we start to think they're much older so one moment you're having a nice conversation saying remember when we go to dinner at that restaurant used to be quiet. Trust own yes. I know that the restaurant but then you get their now cancelled. Still can't keep quiet. That's because they're two or three or four and we think that they're much older than they are and so we kind of bring our expectations down a bit their level. We actually treat them differently in a more supportive way. And that's really what my book is valid. You understand something about how low development is but this is really also a really important crucial time kind of back off a little. Say okay. I understand what my child's doing and just switching parenting techniques. A little bit can really make life that much easier with a toddler.
Your Friendly Black Sidekick
"Pay nba parker. I'm a producer here at the cut. But before this humble brag i was a film professor. And i obsessed about every minute beautiful and infuriating thing in film and television to be fair. I still do so. I was recently watching. The netflix. miniseries the queen's gambit because as a former chess club kid. I expected it to be my jam. So i was overjoyed and then befuddled to see the character. Joe lean the protagonists childhood. Bff from the orphanage and black girl. Savior extraordinaire whose entire purpose is to be labeled as difficult while sacrificing huge parts of herself so that the porcelain white girl can play chess and it felt all too familiar to me. It reminded me of this film. I loved as a kid called a little princess dealer. Decent thought i would die till i heard you talk about the magic. I grew up faithfully watching the one thousand nine hundred five version of a little princess by alphonso croissant about a rich orphaned white girl who ends up being a servant all girls school and spencer evenings in the attic with the orphan servant. A little black girl who shares in her daydreams in fantasies but unlike the queen's gambit for this cold where he comes from in a little princess both girls free themselves together and truly become princesses in lace and curls allow to grow up sisters. But still there is this disconnect. The black girls still feels like the friend on the sidelines. Even if she's spunky and nothing awful or bad happens to her. This was the case with a lot of the movies. I grew up on. They all had interruptions of the sweet black sidekick there was also lavender the best friend matilda. It's much better than being out there. And jesse in the babysitters club really an idea might be brilliant. And the most classic example for black kids of the ninety s was a grown man. Lavar burton as star trek. The next generation sweet brainy sidekick jordi la forge computer as we increased our power levels. Was there any counterreaction. Affirmative him but listen. I'm not here to complain. I'm just sort of navigating my way. Through this trope. It is not entirely a bad thing at all as a brainy spunky little black kid i loved these characters. I mean. I needed them. One of the first things. I noticed about the next generation is that they have shorty fords. I remember as a little girl. I had like a brown suede hip band. And i used to put it over my eyes. So i could be jordan forge. George soros outspoken introverted. He makes amazing friends. Went the android on this. And i was like. This guy is still gave the nerve babies though cool that is none other than the actress. Zelda harris. When she was ten years old she played one of these classic sidekick characters jesse the only black babysitter in the baby sitters club. I did not grow up reading the baby sitters club books. I read every single one of those books. Jesse was a dancer who always related to her kids. She learned sign language for one of the kids. She babysat and taught dance. Moves and the film adaptation of the baby sitters club was totally formative for me growing up. Zelda definitely plays the sidekick the supporting role to a host of white girls but she also stole scenes left and right dropping like flies. She kinda had to that was what she was given to work with. Not just in the sitters club but in every role she dishes for. I would be bassey token friend but not necessarily get to read for the lead over and over again. Zelda would hit this wall. She knew her potential by casting directors saw her as the bouncy token friend it starts to wear on you as a kid because you have the power nation. You're working in an industry that can make anything happen. You got competence muppets. Cgi and all this stuff going on who still getting very consistent. Message that you're here to support and so okay Yeah the cameras going to be. Set up right here. You're gonna stand on the side. I'm not sure if you're gonna be in this shot. Whoa having mechanic realization was intense. This realization was extra intense for zelda. Because she knew it didn't have to be this way. She started her acting career in the leading role. Her very first film was spike. Lee's crooked where she starred as troy maybe other people with mommy and scream and yell at you can't do. It wasn't all inclusive set with women and people of color where she had the starring role in black and brown film.
What Is Worcestershire Sauce?
"It's that brown sauce with a nine unpronounceable name. It looks on paper. Like war hester shire. It's a tiny tasty edition to red meats soups and pretty much. Anything that needs brazing. And according to the company that originally created it lea and perrins. it can be pronounced. Worcester shire worcestershire or worcester. Sheer worcestershire sauce is used to make good things even better because it packs a lot of savory nece sometimes called you mommy the word emami by the way was coined in the first decade of the nineteen hundreds as a way of marketing. The then newly isolated flavor compound monosodium glutamate or msg but back to the sauce. We spoke by email was shameless. Mullen a chef at the institute of colin area -cation he said in recent years there's been a newfound interest in amami or the fifth taste after salty sweet bitter and sour described as deliciousness. The amami brings out the natural flavourings and food makes steak taste more sticky mushrooms. More shrew me worcestershire sauce is made up of a lot of flavorful ingredients including anchovies. That's right it's not generally vegan plus red onion molasses garlic tamarind and malt and or cider vinegar mullen said the vinegar and tamarind bring a punchy city to the sauce and the molasses and onion balance out the sweetness but the true magic happens during the lengthy fermentation process which takes eighteen to twenty four months. This last and most critical step was something of a happy accident. When supposedly in the early eighteen hundreds to chemists based in worcester england john lee and william parents were charged with duplicating a recipe that one british nobleman or another had enjoyed in bengal. Their first effort was an utter failure. However and chemists left it to languish in jars their seller a few years later they rediscovered the batch and were thrilled to realize that fermentation had turned it into the perfect savory sauce. They started selling it in eighteen thirty seven. It came to the us in eighteen thirty nine and is sold in over seventy five countries today when that original leeann parents product was shipped overseas. It's glass bottles often broke as a result of rough waters. So the company began rapping the individual bottles and paper. The tradition continues today more a way to distinguish the brand rather than a need to keep the product whole the company lost the copyright to the name in eighteen. Seventy six a while. Leeann parents recipe remains a closely guarded. Secret competitors have sprung. Up to make similar versions. The bbc counted at least thirty others and worcester alone. You can even making it yourself at home. Mullen said while the aging and fermenting process might be a bit much to undertake at home. You can make a very tasty approximation of worcestershire sauce. By simmering soy sauce mustard powder malt vinegar tamarind paste garlic anchovy paste tomato paste ginger molasses and spices. Those spices he said can include coriander seed mustard seed and the clove as well as orange peel and black pepper. He explained the simply. Mix all the ingredients and similar to sauce consistency. Then strain in store liquid. There are lots of recipes online including several for those of us who have been playing around with home for medication and of course the beloved sauce isn't relegated to stakes and such either. It can be added to pretty much anything that needs inning bitter bloody mary fondue cheese sauce eggs popcorn potato salad dressing or a grilled cheese sandwich. Leeann parents even recommends a splash of it in place of your normal dashes of salt and pepper. The continuing enthusiasm over mommy flavor is carrying over into the share market and this recent uptick is expected to continue projected through twenty twenty five. At least mullen explained amami hounds have been on the hunt for heritage condiments likely and perrins original recipe and there's an ever increasing trend toward finding new applications for the sauce or marinade. Cocktails worcestershire sauce is having a moment.
Trump Rule Allows Natural Gas Transport By Rail In Dense Areas
"The us produces so much shale gas it needs to find new markets overseas. The trump administration has approved moving a liquefied form of the gas by rail. But some say that is too dangerous. Susan phillips of member station. whyy reports on a route. That would be one of the longest in the country. The guests will go first to a new plant in northeast. pennsylvania where refrigeration units will chill it too negative two hundred and sixty degrees fahrenheit. That's how it goes from a guest to a liquid. The part of the plan that scares a lot of people is the transport two hundred miles by truck or rail through some of the most densely populated areas of the east coast to a planned export terminal in new jersey. Vanessa keegan lives nearby with her family including three year old. Theo thank you want to take a picture. Okay you gotta get mommy ipad. We take another picture right. Era go railcars. Full of highly flammable liquefied natural gas or lng would roll about a block and a half away from keegan's home a daycare center sits right at the company gate so they want special permits to transport them right there. That train track. You could skip on down to in about a minute and a half and that terrifies me. This project is part of a larger push to export natural gas last summer. The trump administration changed long-standing federal policy to allow rail transport of ellen g anywhere in the country fifteen states including pennsylvania and new jersey challenged the move saying it puts people's lives at risk in this rust belt reason of new jersey. The export project does have support from building trade unions and powerful state lawmakers including assemblyman. John bursa kelly. He says grandfather worked at a former dupont plant on the site of the planned export terminal. That's will create jobs as it once did contribute to tax base as wants to be an important economic driver for people to make a living in fear families. I says safety issues should be raised and addressed but he says railcars carry much more hazardous materials through the region every day. Ray mentzer is a chemical engineer at purdue university who spent his career on ellen g projects for exxon mobil he says specially designed containers have a good safety record but he says transporting the guests through densely populated areas increases the risk if there's a leak. It's not flammable until it's vaporized but it's going to bait rise pretty damn quickly and then it's going to seek an ignition source. Believe me it will find an ignition source. Pretty darn readily mentor says. A vapor cloud would definitely catch fire. If i was at a town meeting and i lived there i would want to know. Just what routes are you going to us right now. The exact roots are unclear. Multiple attempts to reach the developers of the project. New fortress energy went on answered if the overseas export terminal gets built. None of the guests will go to power new jersey homes instead the state is planning a large coastal wind farm off atlantic city to help new jersey reach the goal of all clean energy by twenty fifty
"mommy k." Discussed on StoryCorps
"It's what makes subaru subaru abigail. Disney says if she ran the family company she deal with the current economic crisis very differently. A ceo should be like a ship's captain. You know if other people are drowning your last one off. The ship ideas about the history and future of finding financial stability. That's on.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"It could be completely <Speech_Male> false <Speech_Male> like that one. Just <Speech_Male> completely <Speech_Male> one hundred percent <Speech_Male> made up on <Speech_Male> a whole cloth, <Speech_Male> never happened <Speech_Male> well, and I read <Speech_Male> I think the same article <Speech_Male> you are struck, <Speech_Male> went on <Speech_Male> and said there were <Speech_Male> a couple other key. <Speech_Male> Quote <Speech_Male> Unquote facts <Speech_Male> in the article that were <Speech_Male> completely <Speech_Male> wrong. <Speech_Male> That Carter <Speech_Male> Page had not had repeated <Speech_Male> contacts <Speech_Male> with whomever <Speech_Male> that he he <Speech_Male> took apart the entire <Speech_Male> article <Speech_Male> and said that's <Speech_Male> not true. That's <Speech_Male> not true. That's <Silence> not true. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I understand why <Speech_Male> the F.. B. I can't <Speech_Male> jump into the middle <Speech_Male> of every new story <Speech_Male> and say hey. <Speech_Male> That's not accurate <Silence> because. <Speech_Male> It Linda <Speech_Male> being a situation <Speech_Telephony_Male> where <Speech_Male> The New York Times runs <Speech_Male> a story and the <Speech_Male> FBI. Their <Speech_Male> mouths shut. Everybody <Speech_Male> assume it's true. I mean <Speech_Male> they'd have to weigh in on every <Speech_Male> story. <Speech_Male> Bonanza let <Speech_Male> that hang out there. <Speech_Male> A presidential <Speech_Male> campaign <Speech_Male> had repeated <Speech_Male> contacts <Speech_Male> with the Russians when <Speech_Male> you know in the F. <Speech_Male> B. I. That that is not <Speech_Male> at all true. <Speech_Male> Is something <Speech_Male> because I mean. That <Speech_Male> was damaging <Speech_Male> to trump's presidency <Speech_Male> in a way that you could <Silence> not calculate. <Speech_Male> His inability <Speech_Male> to have <Speech_Male> any political <Speech_Male> capital after <Speech_Male> that win and get anything <Speech_Male> done with <Speech_Male> so hampered. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> was by by <Speech_Male> those kinds of stories <Speech_Male> that in many cases <Speech_Male> were just one <Speech_Male> hundred percent, <Speech_Male> not kind of false, <Speech_Male> not spun <Speech_Male> completely <Speech_Male> made up <Speech_Male> yeah. <Speech_Male> We should have <Speech_Male> a better newspaper <Speech_Male> than that. Yeah <Speech_Male> I know it. <SpeakerChange> That's <Speech_Male> amazing and I. Wonder. <Speech_Male> When <Speech_Music_Male> are the end <Speech_Male> of the guys who wrote <Speech_Male> that story? They'll <Speech_Male> be on Brian Williams <Speech_Male> tonight with <Speech_Male> another news story. <Speech_Male> They haven't been fired <Speech_Male> having apologize. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> They haven't <Speech_Male> become you know. <Speech_Male> A <Speech_Male> scourge that <Speech_Male> nobody would ever allow <Speech_Male> want to hear from them ever <Speech_Male> again. You <Speech_Male> know you read my mind. <Speech_Male> They still <Speech_Male> write stories with <Speech_Male> unnamed sources <Speech_Male> and get <Speech_Male> get full credit for <Speech_Male> it. I was just GonNa ask <Speech_Male> what's happening behind <Speech_Male> the scenes. Do you have sources <Speech_Male> who are just making <Speech_Male> stuff up <Speech_Male> because it's exciting <Speech_Male> or <Speech_Male> have journalists <Speech_Male> who are making <Silence> it up? <Speech_Male> Or <Speech_Male> thinking there's no <Speech_Male> repercussion as <Speech_Male> long as I'm anti <Speech_Male> trump I. don't get <Speech_Male> mechanically with having <Speech_Male> their because I <Speech_Male> would think the <Speech_Male> journalists would <Speech_Male> be so humiliated. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Think Oh, my career <Speech_Male> is over because I remember <Speech_Male> not very long ago. <Speech_Male> If you <Speech_Male> foisted <Speech_Male> a fictional <Speech_Male> story masquerading <Speech_Male> as fact <Speech_Male> like that on <SpeakerChange> the American <Speech_Male> people, you <Silence> would be ruined. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Well are these <Speech_Male> guys going to be ruined? <Speech_Male> No. <Speech_Male> No <Speech_Male> this. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> This revelation <Speech_Male> from Friday <Speech_Male> will not make the news <Speech_Male> on MSNBC <Speech_Male> and they'll continue <Speech_Male> to have these reporters <Speech_Male> on. <Speech_Male> spouting <Silence> things <SpeakerChange> fact, <Speech_Male> yeah, yeah, <Speech_Male> it's it's. It's <Speech_Male> mind blowing. <Speech_Male> Absolutely <Speech_Male> mind blowing. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> But that's where we are yeah. <Speech_Male> I know I. Don't <Speech_Male> know quite. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> So <Speech_Male> a story tomorrow <Silence> or today, or whenever <Speech_Male> in one <Speech_Male> year, major newspapers, <Speech_Male> it says trump insiders. <Speech_Male> Did <SpeakerChange> this trump <Speech_Male> did that? How am <Silence> I supposed to believe <Speech_Male> that? <Speech_Male> See if you're you've <Speech_Male> ruined your credibility <Speech_Male> with me. <SpeakerChange> Why would <Speech_Male> I believe that at this <Speech_Male> point? Do, you <Speech_Male> want to know how your ice <Speech_Male> cream. Preference <Speech_Male> reveals <Silence> your personality. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I'm like <Speech_Male> vanilla or <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> mint <Speech_Male> chocolate chip well, <Speech_Male> you're an idiot. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> We don't actually <Speech_Male> have time to <Speech_Male> do the stupid <Speech_Male> stupid article <Speech_Male> Armstrong and Getty <Speech_Male> response to <SpeakerChange> these things <Speech_Male> all the time has been <Speech_Male> your reveals your <Speech_Male> personality. <Speech_Male> Your personality <Speech_Male> reveals your personality. <Speech_Male> I don't need <Speech_Music_Male> to know what. <Speech_Music_Male> You eat. I can tell you're. Strong and getty.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"Well the! Connie rally described as. Chaotic. Rowdy and a train wreck. support kickoff to his campaign. which I thought was out. If it is over he's out. Why do you hold a rally then? Kanye West kicked off his presidential campaign in earnest Sunday night. Okay Sean, you're the Kanye, West expert, or you keep track of him. I wasn't. It announced that his campaign was over last week. Is it back on? After nine yeah ride. Okay. Also a small tidbit amongst all of this. Sometime Day ago, he tweeted and then deleted. A new album announcement as well and win all this I. Popped off with Konya running for president, my initial reaction was no, he's not. He's probably got an album coming out. That seems to be maybe what a lot of this was about, but well after his Harriet tubman screed. He shared a story about he and his wife Kim Kardashian West did almost had an abortion. then he talked about his past and his father, and could have been aborted or something hysterically crying on stage, the stunned crowd offered applause and shouted positive messages to West in an attempt to calm him. Wow. Usually, the crowd is not in the job of a calming. The performer yeah, yeah evidently his. Really pressured his mom to abort him. I almost killed my daughter. I almost killed my daughter. West said before sobbing. Wow, and he said Kim might want a divorce me for sharing such a personal story. Oh my gosh okay. She might want to. them so I know the moment I say more on the Russia investigation. Some of you are going to turn off the radio, but. I understand being tired of this whole story, but some more documents came out on Friday from the FBI including in particular old. Peter Struck remember Peter Struck at the heart of so much of mood Russia investigation. This is more about the media than the F. B. I. or anything like that So. Back during the height of this the New York Times had a big front page. Article One day I think I remember this one I think I remember Brian Williams and cable news going crazy over this one. The headline in the new. York Times was trump campaign aides had repeated contacts with Russian intelligence. That was the headline in The New York Times. Because that was a big deal. That was one of those Brian Williams comes on MSNBC and says well. This will be remembered as the day. that. It was all over for the trump presidency. Because that's a pretty provocative headline. Trump campaign aides had repeated contacts with Russian intelligence it cited four unnamed sources. Well Peter Strock. Unknown all of us at the time. Had a copy of the New York Times article and wrote down in the margins with his own handwriting. We are unaware of any. He writes in all caps. We are unaware of any trump advisors engaging in conversations with Russian intelligence officials. So The New York Times ran a story that said repeat and contacts between trump AIDS in Russian intelligence, the organization that was keeping track of the investigation. The guy that was running the investigation said we're unaware of any of these and remember Komi testimony testify in public at the time that he said that article was completely wrong. He didn't get into the details, but he just said he didn't believe anything in that article, he didn't. He was unaware of any of the things. So Komi struck the people running the investigation say that was. The New York Times ran at front page, and all of trumpeting media wet wild with the well. This is the slam dunk. This is the smoking gun. This is the proof that should just give you an idea. When you see anything on the front page of the New York Times or The Washington Post, it not only could.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"Also, he was never far behind Hillary and never never this consistently as he is behind Biden here's Here's a retort. Odd Joe Biden is much much much more the empty vessel, the unknown quantity than Hillary was now. He's been in public life forty plus years. Right, you think. How can that be? Everybody knows Joe Biden. But nobody really knows much about Joe Biden. or at least your average American voter seems like a nice enough. Old Fella is being on the scene forever. He was he was a peroxide veep and we like Barack, so he's got to be Okay Hillary. Was Everybody Knew Hillary? I'm telling you Biden is benefiting from the. We know the guy in office and retired of them. We don't like him so much. This new guy I got I got high hopes for him, but if he gets exposed. But he might not right not. You don't know, but so I did. I did looking back. Remember how Biden came out of nowhere to get the nomination, the history will forget how he was dead he'd been he'll is just. There's no chance he finished fourth. In Iowa, he finished fourth in new, Hampshire, and burning won the first three contests. Biden finished fourth fourth, and then second, because enough people got out, but he got beat by thirty five points. Nevada, why James Carvel. We played the clip. This race is over. Somebody needs to tell Joe Biden. This race is over, and it was just over I. Think I declared him dead more than once figured. Everybody did how do you finish fourth fourth thirty points down second and get the nomination well, the democratic. Party thought Oh. My God Bernie's going to be our nominee. Will lose vice estates and they were right. Yeah, an art sanders. My only point being things can change quickly. Things can change quickly on whatever. So. There's enough time for change quickly again. He Yeah I. We've often use the baseball metaphor that yeah. Trump's down three runs, but it's the third inning, said Snow Biggie. It reminds me even more. Of a marathon if you've ever watched that during the Olympics remember back when there were Olympics. Probably won't be this time. anyway when that sucks if you've trained her whole life for the Olympics in the middle now I know it will. It was postponed by a year in Tokyo and I was talking to agents who has relatives live in Japan. WHO said there are a lot of people who think there's no way the pandemics under control enough to run the Olympics I mean it's such a huge number of athletes and trainers and referees, and whatever else it's just. It's enormous. It makes an NFL game look like a four person poker game, but anyway Where was I going with that? What was I talking about too many tangents? I lost track. Zimmer. Joe Olympia Biden Job Getty Joe Biden. Go home on the floor chromosome. He'll be underground, crying for Mommy. His Mommy Mommy. Please take me home while that's right. We're talking about marathons. Nobody cares. WHO's in the lead Mile Eleven of Marathon? He's on pace to win the whole thing. In fact, there's an assumption that whoever is leading at mile. Eleven is probably not GonNa win the thing, so that's where we are. We're mile. Eleven of a twenty six mile race so much will change. You got your heartbreak Hill. You got your fake runner running out the pulling up her shirt. You got all sorts of. Is.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"Somebody has to do something and the the lefty city fathers and state people in in Portland and slow Oregon are saying we're not doing anything about the the the Marxists and the Antiphon and the rest of it you WanNa protect your own property. Go ahead federal government then when the federal government does they? Scream about it. so I I, just I. Don't know where this ends, but it will end very badly the only. Possible. Way That doesn't happen. Is and I heard who was who's talking about? This always been Shapiro I heard talking about it. trump has become such a focal point in such an excuse for violence and vandalism, and the rest of it that if when he's out of office, it could be that the splinter of people that are actually the engine of the violence in the destruction, because it's not the mainstream Democrats, it's the lunatic French they will lose. Lose the support and cover of moderate and even literal Liberal Democrats because trump out in the way that it loses their energy and the and the mainstream Democrats will regain their sanity and think well. Wait a minute. These people are torturing our city. We live here. We can't have this. That's an interesting idea, so you know I don't know if Ben's right or not, but you know something's gotTa happen otherwise I. Mean if trump gets reelected. In these riding violence and vandalism and everything continues unabated. and. Will, city fathers and mothers in for instance Seattle Portland Chicago will they be forced to do something, or will they let their city just degenerate until the thrown out office? Well, everybody's waiting to see who's got the WHO's got the power in the Democratic Party right now, is it? The twitter woke left. Do they have the biggest voice loudest voice, the most power or not? We're GONNA. Find Out! After this election on the most amusing story from the Portland Riot. Is that about one forty five in the morning? I guess it was last night. What's Today's date the twentieth? Yes, yeah, so last night It's like one forty five in the morning and this bare naked. Gal. Walks out from somewhere all she's wearing a cap in a mask and she is bare Heine Nude. Like a covert mask to be socially responsible or a mask to hide her identity, both kind of both. Because of the way she was facing. Most of the shots of her are from behind, but very fit young woman. Beautiful girl comes out stark naked walks up to like twenty feet from the police line stands. There does some yoga poses. It's Cetera one guy with a shield tries to protect her as they're shooting pepper balls at our feet for about five seconds, and then they stopped doing that. Then she sits down in the middle of the street in spreads or legs in the cops are like what the hell and and then she every day ten minutes later she gets up and walks off again and she's gone, and it's become a thing online. They're calling your naked Athena whatever. Portland Check Yourself Oh. My God, go back to growing fake lumberjack beards, playing in Iraq and enjoying yourselves drinking craft brew, smoking marijuana getting rained on come on Portland. Same prescription. Handles Higgs xactly. Away putting crystals on your mantle, the ward off something or other. Do what you do best, so you hear a lot of talk about trump was behind in sixteen..
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"Be? Exactly, and don't write your emails. I've seen it twenty times already. Yeah well, yeah, there are alternate doctors out there. Some of whom I like who are dissenting. On this topic, but there aren't many of them. also the whole, I can't wear a mask I. have breathing problems individuals with normal longs in even many with in underlying chronic lung disease should be able to wear a non and ninety five facial, covering without affecting their oxygen or carbon dioxide levels. Just breathe harder, you wuss. So my county is not going to allow my son to go back to school because we haven't had declining cases for fourteen straight days. Declining cases for fourteen straight days, which is contingent completely upon how much testing you've been doing in your county, right a lot or a little. The county next door may have done half as many tests, but there's no standard for how many tests you do. It's just are they. Declining are rising. If you easy to my mind, mystically nuts. I could come in as a consultant in guarantee. All Right County Aksu we're gonNA, get you off the watchlist. No problem we're just GONNA cut testing by twenty percent each day. and You County Y I guarantee you. We're GONNA. Get you on the watch list or the the bad list or just an increase testing all the time. It's. It's enough to just completely crush your faith in any of our authorities. The fact that the Kevin a figure this out or be just, aren't they figure? We're so stupid that we can't handle that nuance. How can you say you're following the science when you're using mathematics? That bad yeah. I know if you were hospital Caitlyn. If you're using a hospitalizations as a number and they have to decline for fourteen days, I might not agree with it, but at least that'd be a number I can believe in. Positive tests. It's random depending on how many tests you're giving. So all of sudden, a load of shipment of tests shows up that you ordered six months ago shows up in the middle of the two weeks. Sorry, he can't go to school anymore. Crazy and this is how we're running our economy and our schools and the rest of it..
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"Sorts of good stuff. Stay with us. The Armstrong and getty show. France, went through senses together. They will amount. He goes up. He repeats He. They ask them questions. He reads a teleprompter and then he goes back into his basement. You tell me the American people want to have that in an age where we're in trouble with other nations that are looking to do on us. Man if Biden can pull off the campaign style. He's got now to the election. He's in pretty good shape if he has to go out and speak six different states with seven speeches per se, he's he's going to. He's going to really show who is. He'll be underground crying for Mommy Mommy Mommy please take me home. I know about that, but there seems to be a a very short time between now and November the third the third right. but there's a lot of time politically speaking I'm looking at this Cova de treatment that allegedly there's been a breakthrough in Britain It's an inhaler that cut severe disease by eighty percent If this is true, and we'll have to see and all of a sudden it has. Can you believe that crap I remember that I actually knew somebody who passed, but let's get on with their life. I mean that could easily happen between now and November, then everybody comes out of their their caver, their their basement. Whatever it's back to a standard campaign could change over the. Next Friday is when the money runs out for a lot of people. Twenty five million people are getting money. six hundred dollars a week. Going away. Unless Congress, which is back today? Congress's back in session today decides to extend that which I assume they will, but if they don't man if you're. You'RE GONNA. Sweet twenty four hundred dollars a month. And then all of a sudden it stops. That's that's a major change in your life. So while that's the boy, the politics of that. Very complicated. Yeah, I'd say very complicated. Anyway, we'll be talking more about that later in the I don't you assume that Congress is going to extend that? Yes, yeah, absolutely not another trillion, two, trillion, three trillion, whatever added under the debt, So Wall Street Journal out with a.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"And just filth and horror and New Yorkers terrible and the people of New York, said enough and Rudy Giuliani came in chief Bratton a couple, other great police leaders. They cleaned up the city. They changed the culture. It became this international showplace one of the safer cities in the US. Is Amazing, giving how get out giant in diverse New York. became this incredible success. Story and people started looking around saying. Why are we so strict? There's not much crime. Why are you punishing these poor people? Just because they make a mistake in life, there's very little crime while we don't have to be such hard asses and sure enough. Those policies are institute now under blasios. We see an almost three hundred percent increase in shootings and murders in New York City. And it will get bad enough like it happening in Portland Right now society will break down again and the people I and I hope they still can will rise up and say listen this, is we? We can't accept this. We need to clean this up and you will see you know the sine curve to go up and down you'll see the return to more of civilization, friendly, policing practices and In New York, I don't follow congressional races from around the country. The way some your cable news hosts too I. Don't find it interesting at all, and I don't ever think. Sort usually, but over the weekend Newark Sixteenth district. They had one of the like one of those. Stories. Happen got this Eliot Engel thirty two years in Congress I. Generally like to see those people get beat Because, you know I just I. Just don't think anybody should be in government for that long, but Eliot Engel regular run of the mill Democrat. WHO's been in Congress for thirty two years actually the chairman of the House Foreign Affairs Committee so a big deal. He got beat by a super lefty, progressive in his own party, primary and the same as the AFC thing in this Jamal, Bowman now is the Democrat in.
"mommy k." Discussed on Armstrong & Getty
"SIPE breakthrough in a Cova treatment talked about that very early in the show to today we'll We'll try to get to that again. Yeah, in Britain, I want to hear that What's the story about a woman and a verizon store and just a? Nut Good. Leave a math. They've asked several times and she threw he. They're hauling back again and advised at that female now holder pants down urinating in this. Long, story, Short Gal refuses to wear a mask and a verizon store. The the good folks working there tiller. Hey, you got to have a mask honor. You gotta go. She argues for awhile say no seriously. You gotta go. She pulls down her pants in urinate on the floor. I'll show you. She says now as I understand later. She was apprehended with some stolen goods from a different department store, which got my Sherlock Holmes Ian Instincts Kinda reading and I'm wondering if this is kind of a smoke bomb to get out of stores with stolen. Merch in your pockets. Can't listen peeing. We'll know the being masculine and being belligerent. Link draw. A lot of attention is weird, but the but just from the okay. I'm getting out of here that right? You'RE NOT GONNA get frisked well now. No, no, no, no, I'm sorry you're you're theory is not weird. It doesn't make as perfectly normal everybody peace in the middle of a verizon store. Oh well, that's different. Doesn't hold water or Urine Sean. Here's what's happening. Is That Lady is the distraction? Her confederate is stealing the stuff. And It was her turn to be the distraction. In this rises the reason he had stolen goods. Was There Buddy you know? It was the distracter somewhere else. John. There are huge profitable shoplifting rings. Are Now operating I. Know on the West. Coast anyway, because stores are afraid to or have policies against confronted shoplifters, so the criminals the predators in society. They keep track of this stuff. It's like the shocking reisen murders and shootings in various American cities. They the gangbangers. No, the cops pull back. They're not gonNA get busted for having guns, so they're going around looking for their enemies at that that reminds me in the whole decay of the civilization that we've got going on and some of it is Codified if you will I mean, there have been some changes in the way we do business, law and order wise right, we raise the amount that is a felony or not the whole. The cash bail situation all that stuff. If you've been following the stories and then Sullivan of it is just the vibe in the air. There's there's there's just a vibe going on right now that you know we're not gonNA. Punish a lot of things for a bunch of different societal reason, it's mean to arrest people and put them in jail. I can't be a coincidence that only twice in my entire life at a gas station have I seen. Things that ended up being near fights and they've both been in the last couple of weeks. I think we're at a point where. The bad guys. The troublemakers just feel like I can do whatever I want. Nothing's going to happen so I told the story about being in a shell station a couple of weeks ago and a guy I. Don't know if he he apparently short changed the The the the the owner of they're trying to buy some past. I don't know what started it all, but it not being an argument and the guy was threatening to get into a fight with this old owner of the convenience store and he kicked over the. The been with the washer fluid in it and stuff like that, and through a Coke Adam and everything like that and that Oh my God, this is this is awful and then the guy who owns a convenience store started yelling..
"mommy k." Discussed on Last Day
"While they're currently sharing emily's story with the world. Joanne knows the day will come. When it's time to share her story with Carter who was steadily seeing her less and less as grandma and more as mommy I was Gogo from the beginning? And that's what Carter called me for a long time. She calls me mommy now but she's just started doing that. I think from hearing kids at daycare but she'll tell people my mom he's my grandma grandma and Mommy Emily's in heaven. She talks about her all the time being in heaven. I was GonNa ask you about that. How do you talk to her about emily? In the beginning beginning it was really hard. Because how do you explain to a nine month old. But their mom's gone and So after the funeral she would stand up and hold her baby gate hang on her baby gate and look down the hall towards Emily's Betterman. Just go Mama Mama for like the first two or three months it just broke my heart. I mean beyond words and and then I decided to tell her mommy went bye bye and then a psychologist Ono. No now when anybody else goes by by. She's GonNa think they're never coming back so we would just tell her that she died even though she didn't know what that meant and that she was in heaven and that she was an angel and as she's gotten you know so she's kind of learning. I mean how so. I wanted just and asking you like if emily were here. What would you they tell her about Carter? How would you describe hurt Emily? Yeah Gosh that's that's so hard. I think I think I would like I think I hope that emily somehow like is seeing Carter and gets to beat with her. I don't really know like what I believe in in terms of like an afterlife or anything but there's just so many times that I'm like I hope emily is seeing this and I just swish like if anything. I could tell emily that like we are just so proud of everything she did while she was here and for her trying and trying and trying to beat the and Carter is more than okay and. She's everything like emily would have wanted her to be in so much more. She is like fearless and determined and going to be such a handful when she's order but she she's just emily like doc and herself and like the good parts of all of us combined and like we've got her she's going to be okay. That's really beautiful. I'm just like crying a little bit now but I mean like like it's like if you could select the best parts of all of us a little bit of the crazy of all of us. That's that's what Carter is. Diana Carter always used to say to each other. I love you to the moon and back until one day Carter notice. It's the moon up in the sky in the middle of the day where it doesn't usually belong so naturally she started calling it the silly moon and now they all say say I love you to the Silliman back alley back now. Carter always looks for the silly moon up in the sky because things that belong in the dark. Ken Look totally different in the light. It reminds me of something her mother said on that podcast just before she died I've always been told and I firmly believe that addiction is a disease that guys in the light and the more we talk about it and the more we're open about about it and the more we make treatment and recovery easily accessible. I firmly believe that we can come to a point in time in which someone says. I have a problem. I I need help. And they get that help right then and there and fewer and fewer families will have to bury you know. Their wives husbands their children This is a disease that thrives in the dark and must be defeated in the light. Next week we talk. Long term recovery with Calvin to array and array mckesson. In May was my I sort of community outside of family that I like understood a community fell like like everybody chose to be here. People love each other like the sense of a place to go when you struggle to help him like sharing your story all that stuff like the idea of the power sharing your story and being really vulnerable and really honest and there's as a community of people to help and support you in this idea that like you actually keep doing that like it's not like you don't just come one day you can keep coming back that stuck with me in shapes the way that I think about what it means to build community and like the importance of being vulnerable and while we tell our story like those sort of things.
"mommy k." Discussed on Last Day
"Like all families who have experienced this kind of brutal loss especially when a child is involved. Somehow life keeps going today. Carter lives with Emily's mom Johann and honestly these days life is pretty normal. I get up usually before she does. And then I'll be sitting drinking a cup of coffee watching the news or something or listening to music and I hear running down the hall her feet so we get up and I feeder breakfast. Usually she used to eat everything. She's starting to get picky but she'll usually sometimes. I usually make her an egg omelette. Just an egg with a piece of cheese in the middle. She prefers I candy for breakfast. I usually do not give her candy for breakfast. Occasionally I finally I let her have a piece of candy with whatever's eating breakfast. I mean this. This could be the way too early in the morning routine of any mom and her kid that gigantic sound of little feat barreling down a hallway the importance armlet preferences. I mean if you're ever serving breakfast to my kid. She likes to pieces of cinnamon toast. Dark dripping with butter Earth balance to be specific doc and you had better cut off those crusts or else and this is the sort of mundane everyday mom stuff that emily got to be a part of the the year before she died she was doing really really well. She just looked healthy. She was healthy. She was so so in love with Carter and really really believed having Carter saved her life and you know I have incredible gratitude when she died for the fact that we had her back. Act that year it made it sadder away but it also our last memories of her really good at happy memories and a lot.
"mommy k." Discussed on Mother's Gurukul Podcast
"Giving you a goodnight kiss before I go to bed bath. I haven't told you that my favorite thing to do in the kitchen is looking at your baby pictures sticked on our fridge and every time I wonder how much you have grown. I haven't told.
"mommy k." Discussed on Mother's Gurukul Podcast
"mommy k." Discussed on RobinLynne
"Mommy little record on crab in this world flecha crown maybe god still studio things hi my bench way.