21 Burst results for "Namur"

"namur" Discussed on Feliz Dia Novo

Feliz Dia Novo

03:09 min | Last month

"namur" Discussed on Feliz Dia Novo

"Dock vogel to get to the top thing you sampack converse contain. You said you bought coetzee look view. The view doors moose. Seen namur move they are not deliver them being magazine but he was there at night lukasz. So lem kara jimmy reporter that class with other spills getting on the sofa. Losing amnesia deploys. Yes is still not a victim on opportunity that the unusual to disobeying pocket. The won't the president paolo joel singer daddy. Moving his speed through g. gun i started was at roissy guarantee pru. They are threw meckiff as is as. Yeah in the fis will get you eighty miles. What empire never seen on part of the interview. I file our look opinion. Eu based on is is to get get a spot. Neoplasia poo poo gooky. Check on what you the as in praise for to visit the app Lucky the buddha represented todo mundo public as daily kia leakier. Who film peace so cicada gear. Basically taylor they split died. The michigan stood at those scores. As call squatters song muscle goal. Tie comeback by sylvia. Another pistol know what's gonna be. Yeah you want to elvis in the solar best who shooting themselves in the field so do so much but the normal days jeans me young vigo could you ask subscription deposit said lucas. This shaima seed federalism communities years with disaster. is so i must be eligible. you did have flex. The watching the maidment human dealt lucille. You've got a mate stats just humid. Some cannot stomach keith. Salvage a bill fitch diplomas lagarde if the show this bill russell Oil and he got the worst abuse. Genius benji speed that so that we can less under key..

Dock vogel kara jimmy paolo joel coetzee namur fis kia Eu sylvia taylor michigan elvis lucas bill fitch lucille bill russell Oil keith benji
"namur" Discussed on The Bio Report

The Bio Report

06:04 min | 1 year ago

"namur" Discussed on The Bio Report

"Joe. Thanks for joining us. Joe. Thanks To be for here joining thing us. we're going to To talk be here about thing Aqua Lung Therapeutics we're going to talk about Acute Aqua Respiratory Lung Therapeutics Distress Syndrome Acute or arts Respiratory Distress and your Syndrome efforts or to arts develop a treatment and your for efforts this condition. to develop a treatment Let's for start this condition. with ours though. Let's What start is with it ours and though. how big What a health is challenge? it and how Does big it represent a health challenge? Does it represent about half a million people. about Every year get half air a million people. F- Every Acute year Respiratory get Distress air Syndrome F- Acute Respiratory in the Distress United States Syndrome alone. And in you know the United close States to alone. two million. And Maybe you know globally close to two million. so it's Maybe globally it's not a so uncommon it's it's not a uncommon Disorder Disorder But it is a extremely But it is challenging a to extremely treat disorder challenging because mortality to treat of this. disorder because mortality Anyone that of this. had gets a yard Anyone that had is gets Thirty a yard to forty percents is In Thirty the US to forty and percents it's probably In the higher US and it's probably Outside the US higher what Outside makes the it US so challenging to what treat? makes it so challenging Well to treat? it's It's sort Well of the ultimate it's in inch It's sort of in the ultimate the stress in to inch in the To stress to a human being To in that a human being They have in that multiple They attacks have on multiple attacks a variety of on Oregon a starting variety with of the Oregon lung though starting the the most with the common lung causes of though ARD the the s most are common causes sepsis of ARD which is s infection are in sepsis the bloodstream which is infection and trauma in the bloodstream and and trauma Smoking and elation will do it Smoking and elation will do that it Curiel and and viral pneumonias that Curiel and so and viral as pneumonias a result the and starts so off as with a inflammation result in the the lung starts from off those with inflammation particular in the lung from those Causes particular the Causes inflammation becomes the waves inflammation waves becomes of amplify waves waves inflammation of amplify that starts to affect inflammation other organs. that starts Like to your kidneys affect and heart other organs. Like and your ultimately kidneys and patients heart with AIDS and wind ultimately up. patients They with don't AIDS survive. wind up. They die from They that don't survive. multi organ They failure die and from that that multi he's organ organs failure and that weren't he's able organs to sustain the weren't able inflammatory to sustain injury the we've inflammatory heard a lot about the respiratory injury challenges we've heard that a lot can about occur the respiratory to people challenges infected that can occur with the to covid people nineteen infected virus with the are covid nineteen the ones virus who end up on are respirators the ones suffering who end up from on respirators arts and suffering what from role arts does arts and play in what the role mortality does arts of play patients in with the mortality Covid nineteen of patients with Covid arches nineteen probably the primary arches probably cause the primary of death in most cause of the cove in of nineteen death patients. in most of At the least cove in nineteen that's what patients. the the At least reports from that's China what the and the elsewhere reports suggesting from China and elsewhere suggesting Covid NINETEEN INDUCE. Cards Covid NINETEEN INDUCE. has a Cards lot of similarities to has a garden lot variety of similarities area to garden variety but it area also has some unique but it also changes has some that unique changes that may that not be typical. Air that may not S. as be well typical. Air and S. as well The ventilator and The ventilator Think this is an important Think this part is an important of the story. part of the That story. patients with That patients With Kobe with nineteen viral With infection Kobe nineteen or viral other causes infection of or other causes Respiratory of distress like I mentioned Respiratory substance or distress bacterial like I pneumonia mentioned substance trauma or bacterial and pneumonia you have trauma Increasing respiratory and you have distress Increasing respiratory your lungs. Start distress to fill with Lewis your lungs. Start to and fill with Lewis the work of breathing and when your the work lungs are. of breathing Our when full of your fluid lungs is are. very very Our full of fluid rate. is very very So these patients rate. generally run So out of these patients generally Energy run out of the fatigue Energy and they need then the fatigue later to help and they need then with later their respiration to help with and their so respiration the the and the so the the the irony the of of the this is that irony the ventilator of of while saving this your is life that the ventilator while because saving your your life new patients for an out because of your energy new patients agreed on for an their out own of energy agreed then on later their own also the major then later cause also for information the major as well. cause for information That's been as known well. for now sometime That's and been known for so now strategies sometime to and address so strategies a yes to whether it's address cove nineteen a yes induced whether or it's otherwise cove nineteen induced need or to take otherwise into account the fact that then need later to take contributes into account to that the fact inflammatory that then later burden contributes patients to that with they inflammatory burden patients with they as an academic. You've done functional as an academic. You've done functional genomics work that identified candidate genes that contribute to inflammatory disorders. Such as arts this led to a focus on the NAP. Jean what is Napkin? And what role does it play in the inflammatory cascade? Yes well that's That's exactly right. Dan we Early on when I was a cheap home area at Johns Hopkins the New Year early. Two thousands we are group there. through clinical trials that was published in the New England Journal in this clinical. We identified the fact that the later contributed some mortality in they already s and and the hypothesis was that the way that Ben later contributes mortality. It was it was causing excessive increases in inflammation so at that point my laboratory My Research Laboratory at Hopkins we We've again focusing very Aggressively on trying to identify genes. That might be involved in. How the ventilator induced that inflammation and This is how we found that gene. That's called NAM. Nam stands for nicotinamide Fossil Rizal Transfer. A is a protein that has a normal function inside the cell. But when it's secreted from the cell floats in the bloodstream. It is a very potent planetary mediator. And the reason we think NANCE's A pretty novel target for then later induced lung injury and they are s in general including cove in nineteen induced area. Is that this. Gene is induced very early. It's one of the first genes induce patient or a animals exposed to Mechanical Ventilation is this unique to the lungs or is this across inflammatory

Lt. One Costa Covid Humanized Fda Dan The Namur cephas Gina MONJA Yuri L. T
Staying Elevated with Robert Glazer, CEO of Acceleration Partners

Mission Daily

09:42 min | 1 year ago

Staying Elevated with Robert Glazer, CEO of Acceleration Partners

"Rubber. Welcome to the show. Thanks for having me so we were joking before the call with everything going on. I think we're down to rationing zoom. Here you know it's bad when you rationing Zumikon. You're not though because we have another great episode today and Robert Excited to have you join us. Your career compromises many things. You're speaker writer. Ceo You're doing a lot out there so it's exciting have your show thanks Yeah Interesting Times. They really are so. You're the CEO of acceleration partners. And if we were meeting six feet apart of course on the street and introducing ourselves how would you go about describing what you do in your work? Yes warn you in advance? I describe you what we do. And then I'll just give you an example because it does. The description doesn't do forever anyone so we manage affiliate programs or partner programs We're one of the largest agency that kind of builds a manage these programs. Which are it's a performance? Based digital channel. Where a a merchant or retailer gets together and rather than pay for. Click on impression. They enter kind of a almost a digital business about relationship with that partner that partner can promote their products and services in there actually paid when there's an outcome so the example would be you know you talk about my books and then you post this podcast and you. Your podcast has joined the Amazon affiliate program and you do affiliate links to my book so that when you drive people to buy my books on on Amazon and then they do that You know you get a cut of that. So that's a the Amazon has a pretty huge associate program. We manage it for a lot of other kinda retail brands March Brad. So did did that help. Yeah that's a good description and if we're to back it up though into your personal life who who are you. Where'd you grow up I grew up outside of Boston Massachusetts in a in a town called Brookline. You know as a kid who kind of did everything I don't want I don't think I excelled at anything but I did everything I get it. Sports Find School. I think I have a pretty familiar story to a lot of entrepreneurs which is like as I got into school. I just As sort of creative problem solver Constantly told and I think he's really living up to his ability in fact. I do a presentation. Wade's my opening book. Which I put eight years of report cards up to any literally all say the same thing. It's like wow. We think he could do better. Sounds familiar with the sort of weighed on me Because no one really. Kinda told me how I could do better. Why could do better or that like the things that they wanted me to do? Where were you know about conforming and coloring in the lines and and that's just not the stuff I'm good at so you know we can go in into that whole trip? I? I don't think my life really changes in Iffy away until I realized that all of those things that people were trying to get me not to do for years. We're actually we might unique strengths and the things that I really lean into now and in my business my personalized at what point in your life did you start to realize. That was an epiphany. Was it just? You know years of kind of banging your head up against the wall. What was that moment or series of moments? Like where they were to mean breakthrough moments for me so I. I did fine in school. I did well enough to like. Keep my parents off my back because the repercussions whereas I went to. It's GonNa be a great student and and and it wasn't until I got through in college. I got through by sort of core curriculum and I went abroad first semester and I I was exposed to business marketing and just loved it and realize like those were the things I had always been been. Good at and I was also coincidentally Kinda done with my Your prerequisites And so I came back all classes. I wanted to take I sort of was able to get independent Major I took business in industrial psychology. And like I got kind of almost you know the junior year so I really realized Ashley Loved Learning. I just have to learn things that I'm interested in. I just can't learn things that I'm not interested in. It's just I don't know whether it's part of the. Add or or whatever but it's also not worth it. And I think that's when I realized that I had sort of confuses whole time like I didn't know I love to learn because I wasn't interested in most of the stuff that I was in learning and so then when I got engaged on staff I am trying to make up for for a lot of years later after I started the business We kinda got a couple million. I went to a pretty Intensive leadership program that SORTA stripped us down understand our core values came out of that really feeling like guy. I'm still not living to my potential. And just realign my whole life and business around my core values. Once I could articulate those and that's that's kind of when I started cooking with gas. That's really interesting. You bring that up. Was that experience. Would you describe it as like traumatic difficult? How did you face that reality? Because that's kind of where now is just Taking a really honest look and Step back with the help of a you know really specialized Let's just call it like performance program. You know it's funny i. I've been doing this for so long. Have been helping our teams to now do this and understand their core values. 'cause I think it it locks so much into them but but most people i. I now accused of being a therapist but first of all I love which is good which I think all the best CEOS ultimately are the people around right. I run a large professional services business. Nothing I ever deal with isn't a people problem whether it's a client or a partner or an employee and one of the things I've learned in my journey and it's not just I mean it's just so obvious that people what I've noticed is for. Most people is that their purpose lies very close to pain and and for some people. It's obvious like they grew up in someone in their family was affected by cancer and so they went and became a doctor other people. It's really obvious and sitting in front of them but they haven't made the connection so I had a friend We work with the call me last week and was talking about some jobs that they were looking at and and all kinds of stuff and and and really trying to figure out what was the best opportunity and how important it was to help people to make connection and bring people together and help them be heard and I know this person is is is gay but you know very openly gay and and actually said after bunch because he's going around trying to understand what he was actually looking for in a job and he just kept talking about I said. Do you think that that it's maybe not related? That these things are really important to you in work. And it's basically how you lead and you kind of large part of your life kind of had to hide entire part of And there's just like thirty seconds of silence on the phone and then he was like I don't understand how I missed that right. I was just I was just listening to it. But but I've had these conversations over and over and and for a lot of people I think the connection is really clear And for others it there. They just haven't seen it and once he does really powerful because I think it's it's super motivating when you understand why you do what you do. It's not it's not about being a victim it's not about not honoring that but you know most people are really you know they're trying to solve something that that is personal it's Namur passionate in there. Either is something that would form of the happen. Usually from either positive or negative experience earlier in their life definitely. I think that you know exploring. That is so difficult right. Because you're just mean when you experience it and you experience what it's like to be blind sided with something that you've been oblivious to for sometimes a decade or multiple decades. It's not easy right. It's a confidence shake. It's a punching gut. It's whatever you WANNA call it but as you go through that and start to like reconstructor identity I think there's a lot of opportunities to emerge into something new so when you started to emerge into something new after this program What was that process like for you and was it like taking the weights off. Did you like you know? Take the emergency brake off. What was that like? Yeah I mean I it two ways right. I think yeah. It is euphoric so when you and I talked about this in my book elevate I I think that we all know our core values like when we cross them and we feel it. We just can't articulate them or we can't see them well enough to make a decision on them I was driving through the car in the dark. And you hit the side of the tunnel and then you know to bounce off and then you hit the other side writes. Your car's pretty battered. But like you know when you hit the guardrail while if the lights were on the lines were painted you'd stay from from from the guardrails so I think when you start looking at this you put this together. I did have this sort of moment. Wanted all came together for me like it's kind of like look back and someone takes this like Stencil and lays it on your life like Oh my God. It all makes sense now. Everything everything that worked in didn't work and people and relationships in jobs like I I look at it under the Stencil and it all makes sense

Partner Amazon CEO Zumikon Robert Excited Writer Sports Find School Boston Massachusetts Brookline Wade Ashley Cancer Professional Services Namur
Returning A Family Treasure

Kind World

03:27 min | 1 year ago

Returning A Family Treasure

"Back to kind world I'm Andrea and I'm yes Namur Andrea you left on a cliffhanger but here's a quick summary of what happened so far jim finds old. VHS tape type featuring baby's first steps then. He makes a short video asking friends followers to help him find the family in the video. And then there's video just totally blows up. It's it's all over the news all over the Internet social media and then two days after the post he gets a message from someone claiming to be the baby taking his first steps in the video you exactly and it turns out the baby in the video is named tyree Alexander. He's twenty six years old and he also lives in Austin Texas where he's an educator and an aspiring director. Here's tyree I was actually out hanging out with a group of friends and my mom called me and said that there was a video on the news of me walking as baby and you know I I would kinda loud where I was of. And and so she was like essentially screen shots so we got off the phone. I look at the screen shots ensure enough. There's a video of me with a whole bunch of Afro puffs. Awesome my head walking in the diaper across the screen. So was his mom who told him what was going on. Yup apparently tirees mom was watching watching something on TV. She ended up switching to a channel. That just happened to be playing a story on the video so she recognized the room where the video was shot and then realized it was her family on the screen that night tyree and his friends were bar hopping and everywhere they went people. Were talking about the whole movie and every time like we hear talk about video my friends would be like. It's him right here. It's number here and they're like no way. We actually ended up talking to the COPS. Akasha like that's you. You're the baby on the video. Yeah we were just talking about that. You know so literally. Everybody but me knew that I was on the news and that there's video even existed. I can't even imagine news travels so fast Andrea was jim able to give tyree the tape. He did the to actually met for the first time on live TV. They were on the today show. Can we make something happen right now. You have not met tyrel spoken. He knows about you. He knows about the tape. Do you want Academy face-to-face tyree. Come on out me gem her there oh I mean talk about surreal. That was everything. This guy is actually an amazing person. He works with kids. He's mentors doing all kinds of great things in his life. You know one of the main things I felt was his state of shock. She's Oh he was so much shock. Tuck that his plan worked and And so meeting him definitely helped to see that you know his intentions really were to just give me the tape and he got the job up done since then. Jim Entire Story has been on local and national media but what has mattered. The most tyree has been the content of the tape. Hey you know that's a very heart warming loving video it's like oh my gosh look finally got to see my first steps. Because I've taken so many more I steps in life and I just love that I was able to see myself aw get back up

Tyree Alexander Tyree Andrea Cops Jim Entire Tyrel Austin Texas Tuck Director
Mark Randolph talks about turning a No into a Yes

The GaryVee Audio Experience

13:24 min | 2 years ago

Mark Randolph talks about turning a No into a Yes

"Everybody Buddy welcome to episode three twenty five of the ask. Garry show and I'm very excited about this episode. Let's go right into it. I know a lot of people watching livestream across all the platforms but it's GonNa be Lincoln today. As we continue testing out Lincoln live linked in. Please put in your phone numbers. If you have a question for for my distinguished guest here today Markham and allow you to introduce yourself in a second. new book is out. Obviously I'm really excited about talking about Netflix and his career but I want to get into a bunch of questions because even the first three or four minutes of just hanging with him before we went live. I think the energy is going to be really good which which is exciting to me from a content standpoint so mark. Why don't you introduce yourself and tell everybody a little bit about your origin. Story sounds good. Gary so Marc Randolph co-founder co-founder for CEO net flicks and now soon to be author. which is kind of adding something totally new to my mix for you origin story well? I'm I'm sixty one so I'm still working out with. My origin story is what were you born. I was born just over there in Chappaqua up so I'm a New York boy. He's so for the first half of my life and so. What kind of kid were you so? I was a kid who anytime I wanted to do something. My parents said go for it. That's I I come home and go dad. I'm going to caving in rather than being like what are you. What are you nuts. I get the fantastic. That sounds really cool. That's really neat. It was really neat. Where where were you in the only child you have siblings. I'm the oldest of three okay so right off the bat. Even you know it's funny you hear that a lot more from third child's else perspective so even as the oldest. Your parents had gave you some room. I think for third child. It's like what's what's your name. I know knows it was is really great. It all other thing I do reflect back on. What was it about how I grew up that maybe gave me? Some of the things I have and one is that it was also a family. We're no is always something to get around. It was like not something that you took no and walked and left from the standpoint of if your parents said no oh they appreciated you trying to figure it out a little bit 'cause my mom was like that a little bit yeah and also them kind of recognizing that whenever barrier came up it wasn't like we give up and walk away okay it. It was always being said there's amazing. Go right into this a little bit later this. I was graduating from college okay and I wanted to get a job as a advertising EXAC back. Okay I was really into yet anyway. I applied for this job at. NWEA air no longer here but firm Yup and it was one of those jobs which only usually usually goes to MBA's yup is an undergraduate so as long shot thing and those like I don't know a thousand people applying and I got the first round and then the second round they bring it in York and and I got the second round in the third round they bring you back and I got down to the point where there's only four people applying for this job and it was like Holy Shit and I went in in an interview with everybody whole day and didn't get it and went slinging backup to upstate New York college and going well screw it. I'm I'm not going to up so I wrote these long emails to our letters letters letters to everybody and basically was saying like all right. I'll try again. What what could I do better. What should I learn. What do you want to see and then the guy goes. Come on down and brings me up and offered me the job and the crazy thing is that no one was given the job none of the four of us interesting that this was a job which was about turning a no into Oh yes and so they said no to everybody and waited to see who would not take no for an answer really absolutely. That's amazing that a crazy crazy thing thing. I love it so that really is probably the best articulation of how I grew up interesting so you took that job kind of actually notice how I kind of the way you tell us what I'm like. He didn't take the fucking job I did and I took it even crazier job. which was there was the guy? I've ever told history before. There was a guy in Memphis. Tennessee owned a big cotton company sold it in the family of two hundred years made a gazillion dollars and was basically driving around throwing money out the window basically feels like today you're go he'd he bought these properties and I'm kind of an outdoorsy guy. They have always been into like your story was caves. Yes absolutely WHOA. This guy had bought a ski shop. He'd bought a place out veil and he was looking for someone to tie them altogether and he goes. You'RE GONNA. You're going to run this kind of this big CO marketing business. Did you know that family friends that someone like that. That would give you that at bat at that. Young of an age. There was some other variable relationships. You're you're drag me down. These complicated stories but you're pro so there's an organization that I apologize business where I wanNA bring value to the audience mark. Here's why the reason I'm probing is because I have a very good sense of my audience and ironically. I'm pretty good at this other than the fact. I love to interrupt all the time. I'm because I'm just because I already know what the answers are and because I'm usually on a time crunch so they actually the audience gets mad at me. 'cause I interrupt everyone on the flip side. I've an incredible sense about what stories could bring value. I promise you mark let me tell you one thing about this audience. This is not the today show like what's amazing about. This audience is thirty. Four people bull arbitrary number just heard that story and literally in the next twenty four hours are going to reply to a no and one was gonna get yes and you and I literally right now. Just change the course of somebody's life and that's what gets me high. It's it's unbelievable and by the way don't worry about the interrupting. I mean if you just said like pass the roles and the thought I was talk about the story cool. How'd you get them. So when I was fourteen they packed my parents pack up to Wyoming to do this. backpacking trip in the mountains uh-huh and it turns holidays again which one of your parents was super outdoorsy. If either my dad my dad grew up in Austria so he kind of just if you've gone so and then I loved this program and it was a personal teaches leadership using a wilderness as a setting and I was a student there for three or four summers and then I ended up teaching there as a leader and then eventually got to the point is leading leading the whole courses so a lot of responsibility young that was my college summer job and so this Julian Jay Hohenberger the third the guy with the Cotton Company at one of the things he did when he was throwing the money the window was. I'm GonNa take a course he. He went out to Wyoming. He did this course you taught it. I did not he was so in Namur d- by the course and instructors that when he heard from my through through someone else that I was of course leader there he goes. I want that guy. You know what's so funny. I to this day still have that in me. You show me a kid a guy or a gal who flips sneakers cells blow. POPS does cards like I believe in that Shit Genetic Markers for entrepreneurship I do not it's candy the arbitrage everyone almost everyone. I meet like you says the same thing. It's going in and buying it for ten cents in the next day you go to school for a buck and if you show me people not that it's why. I love people that sell weed who sought like if you tell me that you sold we'd from a bad neighborhood obviously a normally but not always and and you sold nickel bags. I already am interested in you because it means literally arbitrage dime bags. Somebody who's never smoked weed telling the story Free College. I always thought my friend Bob use would have been a good entrepreneur because he had the discipline and the grind to go down to the nickel bag bag level that takes a real fucking commitment and so- arbitrage anyway absolutely right. It's it's the vision to go knocking. It's seeing an opportunity. It's seeing a pressure differential hundred and that happens for kids who are six when it's candy. It happens for people in their twenty six or forty six when they see oh man taxis suck. I'M GONNA do hundred thousand percent. It's that's why it's a marker for that is someone who sees things really matched of course with all these other things. Of course you've seen which is what happened your kid out of school. You're twenty two and you're now running this conglomerate of different businesses and then even worse. I did this job percents and this company better the company that one of the properties was in in the ghost town resort in outside of Vale and the manager did your left and they go and I go I want that job and so they moved me out and now you're this twenty-three-year-old knows nothing and he's running this place which a sixty employees and as he's huge cash flow issues and a restaurant bar and and I'm going down. I'm doing the marketing and the advertising and it was like cashflow one. Oh one it was management one. Oh one it was thrown into this super deep pool and going to swim. You don't know how you're sitting. You're quiet because I'm like. Oh my God we grew up the same way. I'm the byproduct of the same thing in a liquor store. Yeah it was a small base of four five and six employees and then I grew it but by the time I was twenty five years old. I had managed people. I'd paid all my bills with my cat own cash flow. You know credit no credit line. I forget about fucking raising capital. No credit line the first business I built from three to sixty million dollars hours year in fucking eight years had no credit. That's awesome because then you don't see credit as a crutch. You see it's a thing that you is what you know now how to use that the US it's awesome and even if you're trained in it when I raised money for empathy. I didn't spend it as well when when that's exactly right it is something that could save you overspend your business and that is a very very strict teacher so I mean did that cool. Thanks yeah some stuff did that then. It got probably the the job which influenced me the most is. I got this weird job. Quick quick question. I struggle with Sir Twenty three and you're in in this resort town right. Yes resort town SORTA. It's halfway between Vail and steamboat which means the middle of nowhere but it's close to both and you're twenty three twenty three and you've got this kind of cool big job. How did you balance your personal life and your professional life at that point in your life because I've actually I'm not going to lead lead the question. What did you do. How how much did you date. How much fun were you having how much fun where you having a great thing it. Was it was a really good lesson. I had a lot of fun and So don't get me wrong. Because everyone was working. There was twenty three going go ahead and so and and it was the Alpha of the twenty three and that was leverage. That was the bad part though was that these guys it was on the banks of the Colorado River so they'd all go. Hey we're all going rafting going. I've gotTa do you know inventory. I gotta how to pay these responsibilities and it kind of really was painful. So I got a lot of funds. I'm not bemoaning it but there was this realization that there's a different level level of responsibility that I had but I did meet my wife there and so amazing did come out of come out of that go ahead all right so the come come back east and got this how old must've been only twenty four quick twenty-five two years in Colorado two and a half years okay keep going so come back and get this crazy job basically as gopher to the CEO of Music Publishing Company. I think my title was like a I chief of staff or something looking at all. These guys is like literally my so far. I just want everybody who's listening to you right now. I'm sorry mark I'm taking episode over listening. I just I don't know if you've been listening but I think I could see some of you in the room putting the pieces together my core so my advice is to do and like manage and like like actually make and sell it and then or and or if you want to be somebody go work as an Admin a gopher chief of staff for somebody. That's extremely at a very high level each shit. It is basically what I'm saying. Basically is what I'm saying and I'm just GonNa make it simple here so far. What I've heard from mark is the first two things didn't his career was jumped in full throttle. Sacrifice is what he was saying couldn't have as much fun dealt with all that was practical and then and then have the humility. Let's say one more time for all the people out there that love being a CEO had the humility to go from being the lead dog of something like that in that ecosystem going and being a gopher a chief of staff of whatever about the here and I just want to remind all of you this all lead for him to be the CO founder and CEO of Netflix so it's such a I'm so glad you called a little time out on that one because that that is the the piece of advice I give to every single person who goes.

Johnny Depp and Amber Heard Going to Trial in Defamation Case

Lori and Julia

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Johnny Depp and Amber Heard Going to Trial in Defamation Case

"It on let's talk about johnny depp and amber heard headlines today is that johnny depp and namur heard are going to trial in this defamation case that's happening in virginia a judge today set a trial date for february third twenty twenty the judge estimates that the trial will last ten days now this is all coming from the lawsuit where johnny depp is suing amber heard for defamation over the abed that she wrote last year in the washington post where she referred to herself as a quote public figure representing domestic

Johnny Depp Virginia Abed Washington Post Ten Days
"namur" Discussed on Side Hustle School

Side Hustle School

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Side Hustle School

"From the best brunch. Butts, vintage, Hoboken boutiques to parenting tips for new moms, and that's just the tip of the iceberg as she puts it her team lives. Breathes eats and drinks, Hoboken, and Jersey City lifestyle topics what started as a personal blog has grown into a six figure business with over twenty contributors and an audience of over two million readers. How did she do it? Well, it started with a steamy love affair love affair with the city of Hoboken. Jennifer move there over eight years ago and became a Namur with the place while sitting home one New Year's Eve with her boyfriend. Who's now her husband, she can fight it. She wanted to explore more of her local community and wound up buying the domain, Hoboken. Girl dot com that night. It began as a passion project to chronicler adventures around the city from female perspective. She wrote about the things women would be interested in discovered there weren't many sites around with Email voice, her goal was to bring a freshman to her local blogosphere, while sharing things that residents might enjoy fun, stuff like local events things to do culture and community and all with the humorous tilt. It turns out that Jennifer liked writing. She liked it so much, and was inspired by what she was creating that she decided to pursue it fulltime, but nothing will time with the sisal she I left her job as a school counselor, and landed a new job as a digital editor for brides magazine while there, she learned a lot. She oversaw celebrity wedding content craft to their daily newsletter and grew the brands Instagram Snapchat presence to over two hundred thousand followers all skills. She later used to build Hoboken girl, into a lifestyle enterprise. She's now growing her own substantial following of fifty two thousand people on Instagram eighteen thousand on Facebook and twelve thousand on Twitter..

Hoboken Jennifer move Instagram Twitter Jersey City Facebook brides magazine school counselor editor eight years
"namur" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:50 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Out and that energy appears to be resonating with the physical mass, the energetic mass of the earth itself different aspects of it. So you mentioned neutrinos earlier that lab down in. Antarctica, the only way it can really detect neutrinos is because it has built a huge slab of let down there and lead is still been that it can actually get hit by neutrinos coming through. I mean, the fact is a neutrino is so small and there's still much space in the mass that makes up. Neutrino could pass through a light year of earth without hitting anything. There's that much space in the matter that makes up earth. So the fact that we're detecting between those that lab is quite remarkable in that guy's probably gonna win the Nobel prize for physics, but we're also do said techniques article coming in the other way out of the core of the until recently that made no sense whatsoever. But now, we realize that. Like, the ancient Tibetan thought may actually be in some raw sense of words, a living thing, and it may be putting out its own energy signature into the universe. Is this is this why because I was very surprised that covered this before it was probably in the beginning of the year. Maybe earlier than that is this why scientists have now become in Namur with the idea pan. Psych ISM is because they're looking at everything out and thinking that everything has a consciousness because it comes from the planet. The planet itself must have a consciousness. Not besides just I know. Okay. Maybe the young ones that are coming up. Yes. But I think there are there's a new generation of thinkers, they're coming around to the scientific method. But most of the scientists, I know are cut a cut a dead. Good idea. They don't really they're paying psychics legs that a what we what we do realize is that consciousness does affect things that we never thought it would appear solutions that affects the path of of lasers that affects affects the randomness of random number generators. We don't know how we don't think it's possible. But I'm a statistician. It's it's virtually not probable, it's the odds are like a big one more the more. I hear about this Brooks some more. I think that scientists are bathing somewhere like magicians in and that's not a bad thing. Okay. Not a bad thing. But it certainly makes everything more wonderful and more interesting for sure Brooks Agnew guest tonight on ground zero eight seven seven seven three three one zero one one eight seven seven seven three three one zero.

Brooks Agnew Nobel prize Antarctica Namur
"namur" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"A case Dwayne Haskins could have been the number one overall pick given what we saw Ohio State given his size given his ability Dwayne Haskins argument over Kyle Murray. The fact that he went there to fifteen and that nobody could slow play the Washington Redskins the same way the giants got played and make the make the Redskins believed that they were going to take the fact that Washington was able to sit there and sit there and let the board fall to them. And they eventually got the quarterback grew up twenty one miles away from the practice. Silly. That's an excellent play by the Washington Redskins. I thought the way they played the draft in the first round was super smart. I would say them in Denver. I think played the first round about as well as anybody. You wait you wait. You don't overspend trade back, you do some things? And then you eventually get the quarterback that you want. That's what happened with Washington. I really liked the value Dwayne Haskins. You can make an argument. He's the best quarterback in the NFL. He certainly the second best quarterback in the NFL. I think it was a really really. Really good play for the Washington Redskins last one here. Drew lock pick forty two to the Denver Broncos. I'm shocked that lock fell as four as he did in the NFL draft. Think about this the day of the draft. Shoe lots over under Vegas. It was ten and a half Vegas thought that he was the top twelve pick top fifteen pick. But he wasn't a top fifteen pick. It wasn't. It's twenty pick. It wasn't a first round pick. He got picked forty two to the Denver Broncos. I think that Denver pennsylvan- who they wanted their quarterback to be at the very beginning of this process. I think Elway was in Namur drew lock quarterbacks who Elway.

Washington Redskins Dwayne Haskins Denver Broncos Washington Denver NFL Elway Kyle Murray giants Ohio Vegas Namur
"namur" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

04:40 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Way. Sometimes the cure is worse than that. This thing cures worse than condition or something. Settled. The bite is worth sting or something. Whatever you're doing to get rid of the thing that you're doing the things sound words stomach to make your sore throat. That's it. You. Yeah. That was at U P Namur you self from the toe, and then you forget about your headache. Yes. So there's this inhaler this Medicated any other thing get rid of the cough that won't quit inhaler. Well, it's just inhale. He's saying in hand. Inhaler and and so nine o'clock in the morning voices. Cooked it just does this this focal Friday, someone need to the rest of you. And all the whispers to do the majority of Shiva sounds good endless thoughts to be by the way. That's Mark Carmen. He's in for David, and Dave we'll be back. We think tomorrow might be Friday. Donald Trump's gong good. Yep. Yep. So that'll be good care. Conte's today. Jeremy Piven scheduled to appear. And some charitable fringe later, and then we'll come back from his second trip ere on in a month. Have you ever thought about gargling with warm salt water knows that a good thing? That's something. My mom always tells me to do when I have her throat. It's not even a sore throat. It just it's kind of a raspy kind of a weakness weakness, it is a weakness, man. I think that's what it is. So warm saltwater salt water. We can get you some if you want Google inhaler throat. In Hayler throws. Yeah. Inhaler throat irritation. Right. So do that for me if there's also Flonase throat as well. I don't know if you take Flonase so Flonase makes my throat allergies. Kick in and I have to use it a lot a my throat sore and raspy taking maybe twenty or thirty. I take one each day and every day three hundred sixty five days a year because I'm allergic to everything except for horse, Aaron fathers, and other Banos, horse hair and feathers. I've never gotten a sore throat from his knees. Instead of getting better, you try to get worse. Just, you know, start smoking and drinking and down. Yeah. I was I was basically kicked out of our commercials studio yesterday some commercials needed a record. In Ernie kick me out. I mean, I sound like Lucille ball at the end of those old enough to remember that Steve you might have Thrush. It's oral candidiasis people who take inherited data's was abandoned bad breath, fungal infection. The thing that's killing people. Now it says here. Yeah. Oral candidiasis. Infection. Oh. Osteoperosis that got steel. What's your bones break when? Yeah. Yeah. You'll need a Walker at some point. Actually, I think the side effect. You have coarseness. That's well. That's it. Yeah. You experience of the voice known as dysphoric shot at oral can't beat us. Because that sounds like an interesting story when you don't when it when the inhaler hits like your tongue, and if you don't like swish it around because that's when you get the fungus firehose blasted into my mouth. There was a very subtle defensive your breath, thereby marriage here that you that that means you bad breath, and she had bad breath. Interesting. I've never had bad breath in my life, one time bad breath from I've never been breath on the only one in the world. That's never. This is going to give you. All the doctors on the program. Who have diagnosed me all of this is when I started frogging out by eight thirty nine o'clock, you know, I'm just going to need all just call in non stop with whatever's on your own. Nine hundred seventy two hundred phone calls in Texas top six at six. To get you. Top six. Weather.

Oral candidiasis Osteoperosis Mark Carmen Jeremy Piven Donald Trump Google Ernie Lucille ball Conte Texas Aaron fathers Walker Thrush Steve Dave David three hundred sixty five days
"namur" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

The Paul Finebaum Show

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"namur" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show

"And man, I'm getting attacked for for feature about a an interim coach. Everybody wants will. Wade back, you know, and in anything that would disparage will wait the fan base, or at least part of the fan base is just or an attack. You know, it's it's wild. I've never seen anything like it down here. Ross. I've gotta ask you this in and I've had conversations with some of your colleagues, and they have echoed what you were saying they've even gone so far to say the administration would like we'll way to come back in. And I don't understand it. What I don't understand is based on what we know. And I realized we don't know everything, but we know enough in by the way, you probably know a lot more than we do. And if you if you have two years that are functional you probably hear plenty about. We'll wait. Why would anyone want him back? He win. Okay. I got this far that that's that's the simple quick way to put it. Right. You know, any coach who who wins? And you gotta remember this program's been pretty bad for a while. You gotta go back close to, you know, eight ten years the last time they really with you know, deep into the NCAA tournament even more than that. But the final four run and six so he wins in in anytime. You have a winter ball. I think people gravitate to them anytime you have somebody young and kind of spunky comes in and revive the program. That's been kind of in the basement for for a while. And in does it so quickly you've got people that gravitate to him? And he he was real kind of outspoken and row quotable and real colorful, and and he's that kind of guy, and and so they you know, fans just became a think in Namur with him and have been a namrd with him in. And I think you mentioned it there the administration. I there's a lot of people in the administration. I think that really like will. And they hired him. You know, they want him back. But you know, I just like with any job. Hey, hey loss. Please. Let me ask you this. I don't mean to rub. But they want him back knowing that he may very well be cheater. Well, they wanna talk to him. I think that that's well, they they don't need to talk to him about. Listen. I don't think they need. I mean, you're you're accomplished journalists. I mean, you really need to talk to. We'll wait this point to have a very strong opinion of what he's been doing down there. Well, that's that's where they want to start. I I'm just saying what you're saying. You know, there's enough out there to to see, you know, to put the pieces together, you know, to connect dot. But they you know, they just kind of the same thing with. Devante smart. You know, the player, you know, he cooperated LSU. He came in. You know, he answered all the questions, I think if will would do. That I actually think he might have might have a chance of being reinstated despite all this stuff, but he he won't do that. It's just like any employer. They asking employees had come in and answer questions about this incident or this issue. And if you say, no, I mean, any employers gonna suspend or fire that employees, you know, and it's kind of the same situation. Talking to Ross Dellinger Ross. Since he's not coming in to talk to the administration. What is likely assuming let's let's just play for the sake of argument's LSU loses some sometime this weekend. How long do you think it will be before we get some answer on will wage future? That's a great question. I wish I wish I knew the answer. You know? I know the. That trial the next trial and the basketball federal cases about what a month out or three and a half weeks out or something like that. I don't know if if they go that far it some somehow I'd be a little surprised if they would wait that long for something to happen. But then again, you know, I, I don't know..

Ross Dellinger Ross LSU Wade NCAA basketball Namur dot eight ten years two years
"namur" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on KTRH

"Thank you, sir, voice extraordinaire. I have a quick question for you. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian what he did was legal or illegal? Not the question. What is illegal or not, by the way? This is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you, Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became he came to star. It was the National Press Club is unseen span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. Do. You know, what happens to you? When you die. He would say to an audience, you begin to rot us stink. You become rib pulse of late ugly. He was in Namur of death. The democrat party supports. And it was I believe is their support for abortion, which then made death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide. My grim wouldn't wanna live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't stand working was the guy you went to if you wanted, and what was happening is that people who were not ill who are just depressed. We're going to Kevorkian thing off me is not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal. And he was charged crackpot lawyer out there. Defending became a civil rights issue. And the democrat party was the party that was defending. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish the more money. There is in fact, it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party National Press Club Namur
"namur" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Hi, talk to you rush. Thank you, sir. Voice extraordinaire. I have a quick question for you. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian what he did legal or illegal? Not the question. Whether it's illegal or not, by the way, this is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you, Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became he came a star. It was the National Press Club is on C span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. You know, what happens to you? When you die. He would say to an audience, you begin to rot us stink. You become rib pulse of late glee. He was in Namur of death. The democrat party supports. And it was I believe is their support for abortion, which then may death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide. My grandma wouldn't wanna live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't stand working was the guy you went to if you wanted, and what was happening is that people who were not ill who are just depressed. We're going to Kevorkian thing off me and is not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal. And he was charged crackpot lawyer out there. Defending became a civil rights issue. And the democrat party was the party that was defending it. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish more money. There is in fact, it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's what.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party National Press Club Namur
"namur" Discussed on News Radio WGOW

News Radio WGOW

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on News Radio WGOW

"Thank you, sir, voice extraordinaire. I have a quick question for you. Yes. Yes. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian? What he did legal or illegal? Not the question. Whether it's illegal or not in by the way, this is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you, Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became he came a star. It was the National Press Club on C span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. You know, what happened to you? When you die. He would say to an audience you begin to write us stink. You become repulsively ugly. He was in Namur to death. The democrat party supports. And I it was I I believe it's their support for abortion, which then may death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide, my grandma wouldn't want to live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't stand working was the guy you went to if you wanted, and what was happening is that people who were not ill who were just depressed. We're going to Kevorkian thing off me is not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal, and he was charged at a crackpot lawyer out there. Defending became a civil rights issue of the democrat party was the party that was defending it. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish more money. There is where others impact it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's what.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party National Press Club Namur
"namur" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

02:40 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on WJR 760

"Great to have you with us, sir. Hi. Talk to you rush. Thank you, sir. The voice extraordinaire. I have a quick question for you. Yes. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian what he did was illegal or legal? Not the question. What is illegal or not, by the way? This is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you, Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became it came to star. It was the National Press Club is on C span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. What happens to you? When you die. He would say to an audience, you begin to rot. You stink. You become repulsively glee. He was in Namur of death. The democrat party supports. And it was I I believe it's their support for abortion, which then made death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide. My grandma wouldn't wanna live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't Kevorkian was the guy you went to if you wanted and what was happening is that people who were not ill. Who are just depressed? We're going to Kevorkian thing off me. It's not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal. And he was charged crackpot lawyer out there. Defending it became a civil rights issue. And the democrat party was the party that was defending it. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish more money. There is in fact, it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's what the death panels were the answer. Your question is. Yes. Back in the seven. Seven hundred sixty WJR news, Ken Rogulski, after.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party National Press Club Ken Rogulski Namur
"namur" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

02:32 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on WLAC

"This is Gary in wausau, Wisconsin grades are have you with us, sir. Hi. Thank you, sir. I have a quick question for you. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian what he did? Legal or illegal. Not the question. Whether it's illegal or not, by the way, this is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you that Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became a star. It was the National Press Club. Here's C span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. Do. You know, what happens to you? When you die. He would say to an audience, you begin to write us stink you become rib. Pulse of late glee. He was in Namur of death. The democrat party. Supports. And it was I believe is their support for abortion, which then made death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide. My grandma wouldn't wanna live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't stand. It was the guy you went to if you wanted and what was happening is that people who were not ill or just depressed. We're going to Kevorkian thing off me and is not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal. And he was charged crackpot lawyer out there. Defending became a civil rights issue. And the democrat party was the party that was defending it. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish more money. There is rather. In fact, it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party Wisconsin wausau Gary National Press Club Namur
"namur" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on KTRH

"Thank you, sir, voice extraordinaire. So I have a quick question for you. If the Democrats think that abortion is acceptable. Do they also think what doctor Kevorkian what he did was illegal or legal? Not the question. Whether it's illegal or not, by the way, this is an excellent question. It is an excellent question. The Democrats at large supported Kevorkian. For those of you, Jack Kevorkian was assisting people in suicide, and in some cases, he was actually facilitating it. And he became us. He came to star. It was the National Press Club unseen span. And he was giving detailed justifications for what he was doing. Do. You know, what happens to you? When you die. He would say to an audience, you begin to rot us stink. You become repulsively ugly. He was in Namur death. The democrat party supports. And it was I believe it's their support for abortion, which then made death at the other end of the life spectrum also amenable to them. Assisted suicide, my grandma wouldn't want to live this way. You gotta let me offer. I can't stand working was the guy you went to if you wanted and what was happening is that people who were not ill. Who were just depressed? We're going to Kevorkian thing off me. It's not worth living. And he would do it. And that case it was illegal. And he was charged crackpot lawyer out there. Defending became a civil rights issue of the democrat party was the party that was defending. And of course, they had their political reasons. The more seasoned citizens who perish the more money. There is in fact, it got capsulated into ObamaCare. That's what the.

doctor Kevorkian democrat party National Press Club Namur
"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

03:10 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Got hands moving this this way and the other and you got a Super Bowl ring on your finger as you move in y'all by it every time, they blind sinker. And if you're NFL owner, you become a Namur because NFL owners just like any other American for the most part, they're watching television to and so they're being the look. Are they SPN? He's QB camp is the Super Bowl ring. He's pointing and moving around. These sounds good is enticing. But if they're watching TV don't they realize that Nathan Peterman sucks don't realize that good now. But he didn't this goes on his ticket. No, it doesn't because he didn't coach them. That's his his it out as well. If I would have had neither. Yes. Yes. You. That was gonna work work cut either. You heard the woods bomb on eighty wanting a trade, but who would the Lakers need to move to get him. We'll get into it next by laughing this thing right this 'cause we're in Atlanta. No, how how dare you kind of showed. You think this is exactly what kind of knows forty years ago today. Gentlemen, no way. The dukes of hazzard premiered on CBS nineteen seventy nine one thousand nine hundred five only had a six year run. I thought it was longer this show made me gay. This show this show. Why cow? I was I was through this. I didn't think it. I didn't know I thought this was just kind of something you weren't you weren't. I didn't know that. This isn't it? You would think would busy straight. But it just took a whole other way. See you. Remember daisy to come him. Board. I do not who do you? Remember? It was Luke Luke was that the blonde brunette brunette brunette guys, the blonde. What was? It was my favorite TV shows as a kid I love I didn't have any idea me. I had to it was arson. We didn't know what you're trying to do. I didn't even know what the flag was. Neither did I I didn't even know what the flag was. I didn't know that the stars in bars was confederate. I had no idea. What it was? No. None of us will I'll take that bag men of us cheering did. Yeah. Don't saw new right? I mean spoon fed us some propaganda. And it took me it was a college. But it's my realize may wait a minute zig. The car was the general. Let me go. Get him. Listen, I just thought, hey, what a cool name for. But Michigan relea- was early. How twisted it was not to get off kilter. But this not twisted. It was right. So the one share that was that the neighboring county was a brother, right? I was so into the show I was rooting against one black guy that show. Oh, man. Oh, you'll get that black guy. He's good. You're team boss hog. Oh, something. It who's the code..

Nathan Peterman hazzard NFL Lakers Luke Luke CBS arson Atlanta Michigan forty years six year
"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

03:10 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on Mornings with Keyshawn, Jorge & LZ

"Got hands moving this this way and the other and you got a Super Bowl ring on your finger as you move in y'all by it every time, they blind sinker. And if you're NFL owner, you become a Namur because NFL owners just like any other American for the most part, they're watching television to and so they're being the look. Are they SPN? He's QB camp is the Super Bowl ring. He's pointing and moving around. These sounds good is enticing. But if they're watching TV don't they realize that Nathan Peterman sucks don't realize that good now. But he didn't this goes on his ticket. No, it doesn't because he didn't coach them. That's his his it out as well. If I would have had neither. Yes. Yes. You. That was gonna work work cut either. You heard the woods bomb on eighty wanting a trade, but who would the Lakers need to move to get him. We'll get into it next by laughing this thing right this 'cause we're in Atlanta. No, how how dare you kind of showed. You think this is exactly what kind of knows forty years ago today. Gentlemen, no way. The dukes of hazzard premiered on CBS nineteen seventy nine one thousand nine hundred five only had a six year run. I thought it was longer this show made me gay. This show this show. Why cow? I was I was through this. I didn't think it. I didn't know I thought this was just kind of something you weren't you weren't. I didn't know that. This isn't it? You would think would busy straight. But it just took a whole other way. See you. Remember daisy to come him. Board. I do not who do you? Remember? It was Luke Luke was that the blonde brunette brunette brunette guys, the blonde. What was? It was my favorite TV shows as a kid I love I didn't have any idea me. I had to it was arson. We didn't know what you're trying to do. I didn't even know what the flag was. Neither did I I didn't even know what the flag was. I didn't know that the stars in bars was confederate. I had no idea. What it was? No. None of us will I'll take that bag men of us cheering did. Yeah. Don't saw new right? I mean spoon fed us some propaganda. And it took me it was a college. But it's my realize may wait a minute zig. The car was the general. Let me go. Get him. Listen, I just thought, hey, what a cool name for. But Michigan relea- was early. How twisted it was not to get off kilter. But this not twisted. It was right. So the one share that was that the neighboring county was a brother, right? I was so into the show I was rooting against one black guy that show. Oh, man. Oh, you'll get that black guy. He's good. You're team boss hog. Oh, something. It who's the code..

Nathan Peterman hazzard NFL Lakers Luke Luke CBS arson Atlanta Michigan forty years six year
"namur" Discussed on RJ Bell's Dream Preview

RJ Bell's Dream Preview

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on RJ Bell's Dream Preview

"We don't mess around. He about three days a week. He is going to find a birthday that interests him. And just he's going to riff on it. So every obviously every day there's like ten or twelve known people. It's birthday not today as we're taping on Wednesday. We were going to do it. But you are struggling a little bit. This'll be a good tease about like how you're going to approach it. So do today's in this is what we typically are going to be doing on straight out of as. Yeah. Happy birthday to Tiffany. Amber thesis. In Beverly Hills nine O two. I know. But how did he say the production me nine one? Oh, or something he said, Tim really who numbers and like he had in. And then he's and I'm a numbers guy. But I actually love the way you say I wanna wish. Happy burton. How how you you gotta come up with an exact catchphrase. How are you going to do it? I'm gonna go home and work on. But what did you just say? I like you want to wish a happy birthday. Yeah. Or something. Like, hey, I'm extending out from fezzet to you. Tim Louis, amber thiebaud Somboon on from Beverly Hills nine zero one one zero one they, but it's going to be from fezzet to you and say personal yes per happy birthday to if Namur 'this. Now, I think a birthday greeting fried that down from from St. Fazekas to you, Tiffany, embassies. Like that. I did write that down says this is going to be good. And then the movie poll see, I think when you don't have as many games, you get more Cray. Now, this I've been trying to resist or delay this, but I can't delayed anymore..

Tiffany Beverly Hills Tim Tim Louis fezzet St. Fazekas burton Namur three days
"namur" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

10:54 min | 3 years ago

"namur" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Liberate you live perspectives nine here host Ashley Burgess. You've heard me on the show talk about toxic relationships. Today. I wanna talk about addictive relationships. And I know some of you are asking the question. Well, is there a difference between addictive relationships and toxic relationships? Why don't think there's really necessarily a difference? But I believe that we can be addicted to a toxic relationship, and I believe that we can become addicted to a relationships just like we can become addicted to anything else, whether it's alcohol or drugs pharmaceutical, prescription drugs or gambling or sex, whatever it is we can become addicted to and often times or in a toxic relationship. We don't realize that we're actually addicted to it. Even though we keep going back to it after we break up over and over and over again. And every time we go back into the relationship. We lose a piece of ourself. We lose our self esteem, even more and our self worth. And we feel even worse than the first time we left it's a cycle. And in order to understand about being addicted to a toxic relationships. We have to understand the signs and guideposts that let us know there were actually dealing with that situation. I found often times we have a situation happening to us. Whether we're in a relationship with someone or personal situation, and because we don't necessarily have a definition for it. We don't understand that we can actually treat it. We don't even understand what we're in. Because we don't even have an analysis or thought process base that we need to even think about something much less defining it as it is. And I found that often times more in a toxic relationship. We come up with all these other thoughts about it like, well, maybe we're in. It's not that compatible or maybe we're just in two different places or you need to work harder to keep the relationship. You know, many of us have egos. No, we don't want to have another failed relationship. So we're constantly thinking about that. And as we think about that it causes pain and suffering because we stay in a relationship. That's just not healthy. It doesn't provide for us. And it doesn't give us the sustenance and the love and the joy that we need. But also we have to realize that a relationship is not about that. We have to I established that with ourselves at joy, and that conditional love and happiness within ourselves before we can really bring it into another relationship, and we can't look to somebody to fulfill those needs as well. You know, many of us. We haven't really figured out who we are yet. And we go from relationship to relationship with never dealing with the emotional, the mental or the spiritual baggage that we've claimed in those relationships we don't want to be alone. And so that fear of being alone keeps us from ever being on our own to figure out who we are. Instead of figuring out who we are. We're too busy trying to figure out our spouse or girlfriend or boyfriend the next person, we meet we try to read up all the self-help books on the problems that we think other people have the problems that we think other people have instead of actually investing in ourselves to understand who we truly are. And until we start investing mentally emotionally physically and spiritually and understanding who we truly are. We will consistently without a doubt consistently. Find more and more toxic relationships to absorb our time on this planet and to take us further. Further away from where we needed truly be. There's two thoughts on toxic relationships. The I thought is that it's a horrible situation. And this person is a horrible being and they're being horrible to you. And it's all them not me. But there's another thought, and I think one that's obviously more true is the fact that we found this toxic relationship and in order to understand it. We have to learn from it and in order to learn from it, we have to learn about ourselves and in order to learn about ourselves, we have to be honest with ourselves and do a self evaluation and most of that begins with letting go of preconceived notions or societal thoughts. And also letting go the fact that we don't need to be in a relationship. Twenty four seven we need to sit back and understand who we are do the work on understanding who we are. And what kind of person we are? And what our values are what our interpretations of our values are and how we're living up to those values. But better yet what actually matters in our life. But you know, that I've found that most of the time many of us are stuck in a toxic relationship. And so you're listening to the show and you're like, well, that's a great idea. But I'm in the middle of this relationship. That's like, you know, crazy and volatile. And I've got all this stress on me. And I keep thinking about the problems in the relationship. I don't even have time to think about what you're talking about. Ashley because I gotta take care of this relationship. I got to figure out what's going to happen next. Tomorrow could be an entire storm that I have to get through. And so I'm speaking to you. Anybody out there who's an addictive relationship? And let me explain how you know. You're an addictive relationship is that when we're in addictive relationship, we lose ourselves in our identity, but see many of us never really knew who you were to begin with. And so we don't really see a huge change. But eventually we realized that we're lost. We don't really know where we are. It's hard to identify the situation and like any addiction just like a relationship addiction to a toxic relationship. We think about it twenty four hours a day seven days a week. And the interesting part about it is there's so many ebbs and flows ups and downs. And it's so often it's chaotic okay, it's hard to think straight. And it's almost like you're being put in an emotional blender like every day and a half. And then everything else around new year just coping with you know, you're just showing up to the work as much as you have to doing as little as possible to try to give by most of your friends own ever hear from you. And if they do hear from you, you're crying on their shoulder about the latest saga the latest issue that he or she did you okay? Some of them are still listening, and others of them have heard everything that they are so tired of it because you don't take any advice and a lot of us are hard headed. We think we know what we need. But because of the addiction we don't wanna listen, even when we're hearing the truth that we need to walk away from this relationship. We're trying to find a way to get back to them. And so on today's show, I'm going to talk about the cycle. And I'm gonna to talk about the signs of what it means to mean addictive relationship and then toward the end of the show. I'm always going to offer solution. Right. I always do this show. And I always provide knowledgeable factual content with solutions that you can use in everyday life. Okay. So let's begin the discussion because I find that many of you out there and because I work with private clients private therapy clients and private coaching clients on a daily basis. I get to hear that many of you right now are frustrated because you're in a relationship, it's not really working, and you've broken up several times, and you've gotten back together begrudgingly and every time you get back with that person. It seems to be a little worse. The situation seems to be worse. It's more volatile more chaotic, and it's becoming a true problem. Because of the addiction. You can't let it go. It's the same as alcohol and drugs when somebody is an alcoholic. They can see that there's problems they can see that. They they don't have the ability to stop drinking, and they know that this is not aiding and abetting in their quality of life. They know is not making them a successful person. But they're addicted to the alcohol dictated to how it makes feel. Okay. They're addicted to that. And because of that they can't just let it go. And the same goes for addictive relationships, you know, that it's unhealthy, but I think sometimes you really need to hear the facts behind it. So you can understand what you need to do. And what you need to know to have clarity and understanding to make the changes you need to end this relationship and figure out how to leave in a positive and cleanly cut out way. That doesn't hurt people. And then actually allows you to begin to learn about yourself. Okay. So the first sign that you are in an addictive relationship. But I find this very interesting because I think this applies to every toxic relationship on the planet. I mean seriously is that they're extremely happy days. And there's extremely sad days. So everything's an extreme. One day. He can be the happiest on cloud nine and the other. You're completely down in the dumps. And it's interesting because when you're on cloud nine it's like tunnel vision. That's wonderful. You're on cloud nine. You can't think of anything else. You're you're like sequestered with this other person because you're a Namur with this relationship is so amazing. It's so amazing. But then on the flip side, you get so down in the dumps that you can't focus on anything. You're lu- when things are down. You're losing your items. Maybe lost your wallet, your keys your jacket. You're preoccupied, you know, some people get into auto accidents and whatnot when they're not paying attention because they're too busy thinking about what happened in the argument with their lover and work falls by the wayside family falls by the wayside friends. Fall by the wayside except for the ones that you talk their ear off about the latest saga yourself care is at an all time. I'm low exercise usually stops. And everything that's beneficial goes by the wayside because literally all you can think about is this relationship, and how to make it get better like it was yesterday or the day before or the week before stay tuned when I return on me talking more about addictive relationships, and the signs that tell you that you are totally an addictive relationship and later on some of the ways that you can exit stage right and begin to find your true self leave your to live perspectives. We back this time in two shakes..

Ashley Burgess Namur abetting twenty four hours seven days two shakes One day