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200 BM Daily Vocabulary #63 | sluggish
Receive free updates of this Daily Vocabulary Podcast on your email. Click here: http://bit.ly/subscribe-for-bm-podcast Today’s word is: sluggish –The meaning of sluggish is: slow-moving or inactive, slow to respond or to make progress. In this English vocabulary lesson, you will learn how to use the word sluggish. We are sure that this ESL lesson will help you to enhance your English vocabulary and speak English fluently and confidently. The word sluggish refers to something that is moving slowly or not making progress. For example, we may say that the growth of an economy is sluggish. Listen carefully on how we can use the word sluggish in 8 different situations in 8 different sentences. Example number 1 of 8: Do you agree that today mobile phones and electronic gadgets have made our communication fast paced? But, in earlier times, people would write letters to each other which would take days to reach. Naturally, the pace of communication on those days was sluggish. Example number 2 of 8: Daniel would often be sluggish in the mornings. He was unable to concentrate during his classes. His mother consulted a child specialist who advised her to give him a wholesome breakfast. This really helped Daniel to overcome his sluggishness. Example number 3 of 8: When a river originates from its source which is at a height, it comes out with full force. However, when it reaches a plane area, the flow becomes sluggish. The surrounding land becomes fertile due to this slowing down. Example number 4 of 8: Haresh was a special child and he needed personal attention for leaning in school. His father requested his school to arrange a special educator for Haresh. Their response was sluggish. Ultimately, his father met the school trustees and they promised the necessary action. Example number 5 of 8: The residents near sea shore witnessed some criminal activities and immediately reported to the police station. The police visited the area and carried out a raid. However, the citizens were not happy since they found the action to be sluggish. Example number 6 of 8: The sluggish movement of traffic on M G Road is due to the ongoing road repairs. Glenn has to leave her home half an hour early in the morning so that she can reach office on time. Once done, the repairs will result in brisk (we know this word) movement of vehicles. Example number 7 of 8: Mr. Yadav suffered an attack of paralysis. This affected his facial muscles and hence his speech has become sluggish. The doctors are optimistic (means hopeful) that he will make a full recovery in a year’s time. Example number 8 of 8: The managing director of the company called an urgent meeting of all business heads. He expressed his concern about the sluggish performance of the company. Although the market conditions were adverse (we know this word), he wanted everyone to put in their best efforts. Today we learned the word sluggish which means slow-moving or inactive, slow to respond or to make progress. Can you frame 3 sentences with sluggish and type in the comments box? We are waiting. We are sure this lesson has helped to boost your English vocabulary and speak fluent English. You can download the script of this episode and all our episodes from www.bmenglishspeakingradio.in. Stay tuned for new English vocabulary lessons. We are on a mission to train 1 crore Indians in English fluency. This was episode number 63 of 200 BM Vocabulary episodes that we have planned. Kindly note that we will be sharing 1 vocabulary episode daily at 6 am Indian Standard Time. So meet you tomorrow at 6 ‘o’ clock with a new word! Receive free updates of this Daily Vocabulary Podcast on your email. Click here: http://bit.ly/subscribe-for-bm-podcast We, at BM English Speaking Institute train freshers and middle-level managers, to speak English Fluently and Confidently. To know more about BM Advanced English Speaking Course visit: https://www.bmconsultantsindia.com/advanced-English-speaking-course.html
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MAYBE THE TIME HAS COME
Native Opinion Episode 161 MAYBE THE TIME HAS COME. How To Reach Our Show: E-Mail: email@example.com Twitter: @nativeopinion Facebook: facebook.com/nativeopinionpodcast/ Our Website: nativeopinion.com Our Youtube Channel: https://www.Youtube.com/c/NativeOpinion _______________________________________________________________ CALL OUR SHOW! Click or Tap to call: 860–800–5595 Listen LIVE every Saturday Morning, 9am Eastern Standard Time Through Our Website or via the SPREAKER APP SUBSCRIBE to our Podcast! Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, i-Heart Radio, Spotify Radio Public or wherever you get your favorite podcasts from… ________________________________________________________ PLEASE help grow our show! Share us with your friends!. Tell folks you heard about something on Native Opinion, or give us a review in i-tunes or on Facebook! It truly does help our show get discovered! ________________________________________________________ EPISODE SUMMARY: Native Leaders at the Congress of American Indians Level direct criticizm of the Trump administration at the State of Indian Nations Address. What does the recently introduced “Green New Deal” mean for Indian Country? Will David Bernhardt be named as the new Secretary of the Department of the Interior? Should his ties to Big Oil be a concern for Indian Country? What will the 2020 election bring for Native Americans? We present an article from Mark Trahant, the editor of Indian Country today, who speculates on how the election cycle might shake out. In a rare moment, The hosts disagree slightly on the criticism of Senator Elizabeth Warren leveled at her by Indian Country. Is it warranted? Music featured in this episode is from Robbie Robertson. Plus our Listener feedback & Voicemail The Native Opinion theme song “Honor The People” is by Casper Loma Da Wa. FIND THE SONG AND MORE OF HIS MUSIC HERE: ________________________________________________________ ARTICLES DISCUSSED IN THIS EPISODE. From Listener Cliff Leasing the Rain, The world is running out of fresh water, and the fight to control it has begun…. John Bolton Admits US-backed Coup in Venezuela Is About Oil, Not Democracy. **From Listener Glenn ** Sprawling Maya network discovered under Guatemala jungle. Bureau of Ocean Energy Management (BOEM) Renewable Energy. Article 1. Native leaders deliver a rebuke of Trump administration at State of Indian Nations. Hear the complete 17th annual State of Indian Nations Address. Article 2. The Green New Deal: What does it mean for Indian Country?. Hear Drilled Podcast: “Oil Companies radial inaction on climate”. Article 3. President names David Bernhardt new Interior secretary. Article 4. Mark Trahant: Indian Country and the 2020 presidential race EXTRA CONTENT What Is Democratic Socialism?. Indian Act and Elected Chief and Band Council System. An Interstate Natural Gas Facility on My Land? What Do I Need to Know?. MUSIC PRESENTED IN THIS EPISODE ARTIST: Robbie Robertson TRACK: Stomp Dance Bio: Jaime Royal “Robbie” Robertson is born on July 5th in Toronto, Canada. His father from Toronto; his mother, of Mohawk descent, born and raised on the Six Nations Reservation. At an early age, Robbie begins learning guitar from relatives during his summer visits to the reservation. His music career began in 1960 when Singer Ronnie Hawkins records two early Robertson songs [“Hey Boba Lu” and “Someone Like You”] for his Mr. Dynamo LP. Robertson then joins Ronnie Hawkins & The Hawks on lead guitar. In late summer, in 1965, Bob Dylan is looking for a backup band for his first U.S. “electric” tour. Robertson is recruited to play guitar and after two shows the balance of The Hawks are brought aboard With Dylan, the Hawks play a series of concerts from September 1965 through May 1966, marking Dylan’s final transition from folk to rock. Robbie plays guitar on the John Hammond album So Many Roads. Robbie Robertson has also had an active career in the film industry, beginning with the documentary by Martin Scorsese entitled “The Last Waltz” is released as is the album of the same name. The film has been hailed as one of the greatest concert films ever made. In 1979, Robertson co-stars with Gary Busey and Jodie Foster in Carny (released 1980). He also co-writes, produces and composes source music for the film. Robbie becomes one of the first rock’n’rollers to seriously engage the medium of a film... Robertson creates background music and produces source music for Martin Scorsese’s Raging Bull also released that same year. More recently, Robbie was featured and worked on the documentary “Rumble, The Indians That Rocked The World” released in 2017, which features amazing mainstream artists who pay homage to the Native Americans in music who influenced them... Robbie Robertson WEBSITE. Check Out “Rumble, The Indians That Rocked the World”. Kutupitush! (Thank You!) for listening!
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