35 Burst results for "Nari"

"nari" Discussed on Conversations

Conversations

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Conversations

"This is an abc podcast. Nari is a singer songwriter. Nari based in australia now but she's grown up all over the region in new zealand. And in papa new guinea where she went to school on the volcanic island of rebel family and culture and music were all lodge of early life and family that came to the rescue in ninety four when the earth in rebel began to trimble below her feet and then a volcano exploded nearby throwing out ash and lava and then a second volcano erupted and everyone had to get up as fast as they could. Not as early loft wasn't always quite so volcanic some the happiest memories. Come from visiting the eastern highlands papa new guinea. The ancestral home of her family at the top of a mountain nari is blessed as a musician. We're the heavenly soulful voice.

Nari new guinea abc new zealand australia
"nari" Discussed on JOHN16AND12.COM

JOHN16AND12.COM

05:52 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on JOHN16AND12.COM

"In a wide since i record and I it so good that that you heard about the in the last episode. She come and talk and she made a bad things to me at the big coast of that. I didn't care for her when matter at the hospital. When i was sixteen years old and soon stan she being like Cursed me my life. And when i left last time i've talk about her a i in the night i will vary sake. I threw up i. It was so hard sickness. I couldn't come to the bathroom in time. So a i opened the door to the bathroom on night on only threw up before i could come to the toilet so it's was very very very bad and it has happened before in my life that When i touch someone that tells the the devil in the them that. I have been very sick that i through l. m. burrito of them. They tried to stay in my body but throughout They be cast out the cost. They are cast out from my policy and it had been hard to record in this thing. Because i need some response from people but i never get then the response today. It was someone that say that i entertain him. Hit more her and I don't really think that that person have listen at my podcast. Because that's what in the mind that mind was that i entertain that it was something fun like that but god is serious. The talk pick garden. God's kingdom it's serious is not entertainment. It's but that's what people think about how it should be like Go into the church and be entertained to go Bid going to a bar or to a club to have found with with each other. And that's not. God you know the the the jesus come into the temple when they were doing those kind of things that they have like marketplace selling and buying things in the temple and say that this is should be temple for god to be in the relationship with god. That's what the temple is about the Also those some entertainment. That's in another place but the that you can see also that it's more more that the church leader is coming to the church in jeans with same clothes. They were when they are working when they are older. Nari day they have those clothes zone and or at least they are like a christmas tree. Have so much clothes on with them. Bickering very expensive clothes on these things. That's not a real short. The there's a real Have no high heels or have lots of gold.

stan Nari
You Can't Handle the (Scientific) Truth!

Science Friction

02:04 min | 1 year ago

You Can't Handle the (Scientific) Truth!

"I am in the very fortunate position of being able to set the scene for tonight's debate and that's actually very easy. Because the scientific truth is forty-two diet nari according to date thought a supercomputer in douglas adams's hitchhikers guide to the galaxy that spent seven and a half million years competing the answer to the ultimate question of life the universe and everything the answer to that question and therefore the ultimate scientific truth is forty two so i mean i think we don russ semi point obvious. Is that often. The truth is not very helpful tight. The ratio of a circle's circumference to its diameter. That's mathematical constant. It's a scientific truth. And when it's expressed in decimal form it has an infinite number of decimal places but but the question is actually how are an infinite number of decimal places useful to us an approximation of twenty two seven three point. One pfoa is what we can actually use in practice. We don't need a want the truth. We want something we can apply to achieve what we need to solve problems to build things to ensure the well being of our children so tonight ice with my esteemed colleagues greta and jack we will convince you that the scientific truth is not helpful to humanity particularly now and arguably more than any other time in human history. The truth is not useful for tackling the global challenges that we currently face. Greta will show you how without optimism and hype in our scientific messaging about climate change. People retreat from the truth. They feel disempowered and helpless. Jack will round out argument by showing how the relationship between science and society is changing

Don Russ Douglas Adams Greta Jack
"nari" Discussed on Bald and Blonde

Bald and Blonde

04:27 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Bald and Blonde

"Yeah i think you bring up a really good example. I've i've observed many many times people who need to one up the story. I think that's a common kind of behavior that i see and i don't know if the people doing it are aware of it or not but i do see it law and so. That's a good place to start a sofa inventory. Am i in a conversation with people. And i feel like i need to do one better. Nari.

Nari
"nari" Discussed on The Charles Moscowitz Podcast

The Charles Moscowitz Podcast

03:28 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on The Charles Moscowitz Podcast

"Testimony in gain of function research which means that they took a virus that resulted transmissible through animals and they isolated and then experimented on it to the point where it could then transfer to humans and that to me if that's true and a lot of scientists in increasing numbers now believe it is to me is the biggest story since since mandela. That's evil that site you know. Imagine because i warned you that You last year before the fall to there was going to get worse than then and December timely was going to get worse and it could still be. The worse is ahead of us in the importance of no question. Is it a bioweapon attack. Your falcon just saying like he was always right. He was always done with the science. Change was the virus in the delta varian and is well if it was a weapon it was purposely designed the delta variant was probably also purposely designed as a weapon. And if we don't know who did it and they might still be doing it and the delta variant may have been purposely designed in there might be another variant. God forbid coming. That's a much worse than also just the science if they take your the general scientific understanding that it's just a evolution and mutations that We have never had an effective cure for corona viruses. And so to believe these. Emma nari vaccines that are new Your emergency years. Technology are gonna beat something that we've never beaten before is not really scientific and then and then you know scientific would be to assume that the krona viruses just gonna to keep on mutating and keep on beating these vaccines because because Crossovers time. I never had vaccines to beat. And then the question. Never gonna to get rid of it. But i think conventional medicine says a nation or a society can of immunity and the vaccines. I can't contribute to that. I'm not against them Vaccines have been used in the past to contribute to herd immunity diseases and even eradicates cronica. I'm saying jimmy for like measles and smallpox to virus that causes the have been. They've been trying to come up with flaxseeds for decades to cure the common cold and have had no success. And then you're why is china napping hit so hard and so if you said that you what i said is that you. China says vaccines are not the method to beat krona virus. It's social distancing masks and travel restrictions that you have to have harsh lockdowns prevent travel. I don't know about a lot of circulating in that. Vaccines won't beat it. So that's that's true. Then look the that is what it appears that china that's is doing and i think in china does also out brick but but if that be true and i think this is very very likely to be true actual knows then we should ask ourselves. His of the united states is the only country right now in the world particularly speak specifically europe but probably the rest of the world that has an open border..

Emma nari mandela smallpox china jimmy China united states europe
"nari" Discussed on Red Blonde Fox

Red Blonde Fox

04:54 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Red Blonde Fox

"You know you know sears runs out you know come in and i then everybody will have a house. Everybody knows through even even the bridges slow. Everybody were the minister everywhere. They love song. Sunshine abraham abraham when he may not where was over all fleshing up there will be sinewy questions one. Russ you know nari wrong ways off. Juicing has ac stayed say the teen.

abraham abraham sears nari Russ
"nari" Discussed on Pond's Feed

Pond's Feed

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Pond's Feed

"This is the fifth six against Schemers simmer fines. And after that i played city skylines which is my other simulator game. I'm getting this semester. Year renault stimulator games strategy games. that rpg's so In the city lines. I don't remember what the what the with the population was last. But i know. I just hit the big c Milestone check which population number that is shown in cities so it is seventeen thousand knowing. Yes no i thought okay. Yeah and we have a little firming area at called marlins farm psych seen the industry. The also you so you pick a based on. What's on your land resources. You can go into that. Specific industry and has basically kind of distribution chains You set this part. You've gave mine Gather harvest land have mattered. Beat whether it be a royal or oil or trees farming something else but act farming over in this particular city that is named that chat some chats named Tude and it's pretty sweet. Renames maze district for to be a have a european themes will area and pre pretty sweet Deaf injuring all that. What else saturdays Normally started saturdays. We i've been doing a co-op with michaela high twitch and drink in year two and arrest viant nari three no three it when you to and yeah in exploring we've got bottom of the regular minds and it's a.

marlins viant nari michaela
Rejection - How To Cope?

Bald and Blonde

06:50 min | 1 year ago

Rejection - How To Cope?

"Especially being a lebron and bang the waco defense scissors i would say i think we have a unique perspective or an unique ability to see all the points of us lebron's so from that angle. I've come up with this little theory that rejection can be reframed as seeing someone self exiting from your life. Wow i think this is overcomplicating things. This over complicating matters. Welcome to my brain. I understand that your theory is helping you cope with the situation and we like to find justifications to endure the pain or the rejection itself. I would like to give you just rights trade at your head. Something very important and i wish for you. Keep it for the rest of your life and beyond spread it. Just no it with every single cell in your system. So when someone's rejecting you lemme ask that. Why would you want to have anything to do with the person who apparently does not want to have anything to do with you. Why that's a great christian dicey but it doesn't really. I laugh the emotional attachment that you would have to that person in circumstances so what you're talking about jiming is asking a logical question to an emotional state which in turn helps you to change. Emotional state thoughts lead to feelings feelings. Need to behavior so When you change your thinking you will change how you feel about it and therefore you will be able to behave in a different way. Even the person who rejected you. But i am catching you in here. Because here's the thing when you tried to cope with the situation by justifying other people's behavior. It's a trap. it's not your purpose. it's not your job. It is not your life purpose to justify anyone else's feelings emotions actions spirituality. And i could go on the list. A-to-z it's not your purpose. That's one way of looking at it. That i'm justifying it but it's not about buying it for me about understanding why is happening because for me and i am quite logic based if i can understand something than i can do with much much. Easier and understanding human behavior is one of the great learning curves. I'm on right now. i appreciate that. It's it's a never ending learning curve. The problem i see with this what you're trying to achieve. I understand you correctly that you're trying to understand. Why now in order to understand their why whoever they are you would have to think like them feel like them have had the same experiences as they had an have had to give the same meaning that they gave to specific sections that they went through. So it's impossible. So why would you try to participate in mission impossible. Unless you're tom cruise. Then you can do that though. Hang on now. You're saying that empathy can't be achieved. We did not hear you say maybe you saw. I have not heard hang on. I can't let me expand because for me. Empathy is understanding why they do that. What led them to that understanding what it feels like for them to me that sympathy and that's the same thing as when i'm saying i won't understand from their point of view. Why they join that. It makes it easier for me. That's the same thing is empathy to you. Well i'm glad you clarified undefined. The word empathy for you in this particular context or in this context very important. I feel and i feel strongly that empathy not necessarily includes that i understand. Why another person's doing what they do widely do what they do. I do believe that empathy is something that i'm respecting the choices their decisions and i'm accepting them because they empathy when we are going on the emotional level. Let say i hit my foot here. Because i kicked the neighbor stock. I never would do that by. It's just an example. But let's say. I kick the neighbor stock because again it came over here and whatever chewed on my cushions on the lounger and now i hurt my foot and you may say to me. Oh i'm so sorry all. This must be really hurting. Do you really believe that you can feel exactly the way i feel about me hurting my foot including the emotional charge to it to really believe. That's possible i think it is if you've been in a similar situation implies don't believe exactly nari but i do believe that you can get to an understanding of what it's like them based on similar things happening to you. I believe you can only relate to how another person feels but you can never feel exactly how another person feels. Well not exactly. And why. I'm saying that is because even identical twins in the same situation growing up in the same household do not perceive the same situation at the same time executive same. Neither emotionally not rationally. I case let's say that given. But the actual point i think is that you mentioned it being a justification of their behavior and i don't believe that's where i'm going it's not a justification is an understanding that intern helps me understand. So that's the angle. I was coming from when i was speaking about trying to understand the reason for the rejection and why framed it to myself is self exiting was a way for me to not be so hurt and not take it personally but say from their point of view this is not right for them and their life and so they need to exit themselves. That makes it a lot less hurtful for me now. Maybe that is over complicating it. Sure i'll love you. That and i do like the fact that you've pointed out that asking you so flood questions while you're an emotional state can help change your state. So that's really clever. And i think something that is easily put into action in anybody's life. So maybe that's a great direction to go down here when we're talking about how to help how lisa's when they of feeling rejected which. I'm all about behavior. I do believe behaviors all that matters.

Change Self Sabotage Manifestation Transformation Mental Health Personal Development Mindset Christian Jiming Lebron One Way Single Cell Waco Tom Cruise Lisa
Easing Restrictions or Easing Into the Grave? - burst 4

The 3-1 Collapse

00:14 sec | 1 year ago

Easing Restrictions or Easing Into the Grave? - burst 4

"Part even though your governor may say that it's okay to go participate in business because remember they're not thinking about your health. They're thinking about economy. Do what's best for you. Keep wearing a mask.

Two Hundred Percent Josh Levy Twenty Five Percent Maryland One Hundred Percent Kaelin Virginia Nari Greg Texas One Reasoning HEX One Of These Actions Texas Connecticut A Day Democratic Almost A Year Past Year Federal Government
Learn How To Transition Investment Properties Without Paying Any Taxes

Casandra Properties Real Estate Podcast

05:41 min | 1 year ago

Learn How To Transition Investment Properties Without Paying Any Taxes

"Welcome everyone to the cassandra properties podcast episode. Today that we think is going to really deliver a significant significant amount of value. We're gonna be talking ten thirty one exchanges by one of the best in the business. We have dave foster who's the founder of the ten thirty one investor. He's a self proclaimed deal junkie and we. We had a little back and forth banter. Going before the podcast. So i think we're going to have a little fun today. Dave we doing. It's awesome to be here. James and it's awesome to be warm you doing well. It's ask it's awesome to be here and it's not what he's he opened up. The opening bali was. What does that. you're wearing a vest. I don't wear vests these down in saint petersburg florida and i'm up here freezing my butt off in staten island new york. So you know. I've i've actually spent a bit of time down in florida. I was on the east coast. And i did some investing in north palm beach and singer island. Excuse me singer island. What's the market like down there today. Florida like every player in the country's booming it's all just booming a relative term no You know what is someone's entry point for mom-and-pop real estate is another person's palace and so it's really interesting and actually a lot of our work with ten thirty one. These days is transitioning investors from these highly appreciated areas. Your neck of the woods california where there's no cash flow of able for people that want on rental real estate and cash load. But there's these knicks of the woods. Where you can still find things that are that will cash flow from florida overpriced right from california that the floor is cheap. Thinking the neighborhood right so this would be a good place for us to jump off from what i understand. You moved your family from denver to tamper using the section twenty one homestead exemption and there's a lot of folks picking up and moving from state to state today. Can you speak to the audience about twenty one home. Said yeah. Exactly so actually. That's kind of the other side of real estate and we actually used both the ten thirty one end at one twenty one so the one. Twenty-one is for the house that you live in when you buy abuse of property move into with your family and live there so that when you sell it you lived in the last five years. It has a married couple. You want to take the first five hundred thousand in profit tax free and you get a two that once every two years so when nari tells us the national association of realtors tells us that the average person stays in house five to eight years. That means that her nine times in your life you have the opportunity to sell an asset at take money tax free now best mogollon now about half a million dollar exemption. If it's your primary residence is wonderful but the on not half a million dollar exemption over your basis in profit. You're not eligible for ten thirty one correct. That is absolutely correct. Hands the other shoe. That's about to drop the ten thirty one exchange exist for investment real estate and with the thirty one you can sell investment real estate. That's highly appreciate it or that. You deeper shade a lot on your taxes by new investment real estate and you get to indefinitely deferred the payment of the tax now james. We talked about dancing girls the beginning of the show. You better have been reserved. Because if i go to my next statement with you it's going to be all over. The ice cream is off the milk. And we're gonna have to shut it down because no one's gonna listen but there is a way to combine section one twenty-one and ten thirty one if you have more than five hundred thousand dollar profit let's say you got a million dollars in profit. You could sell that and you could take your first five hundred thousand tax rate okay. Nice but no big deal day. I want to eliminate the other five thousand. So what can i do. I step move out of that property. Go by your ex partner residents right now go read a property go to home exchange for a year whatever turn that primary residence in to investment property at it a year later. You're going to sell now. You're selling and investment property. Aren't you at. That's what the law requires. Forgive thirty treatment. So you're going to do a ten thirty one exchange but you're gonna take five hundred thousand dollars if what we would call boot. Normally boot is taxable but wait. Did you also live in that property for two out of the previous five years absolutely did so the first five hundred thousand dollars is tax-free the rest of it goes a deer. Ten thirty one exchange to go buy new real estate and you've effectively deferred or eliminated a million dollars a game index.

Dave Foster Florida Singer Island North Palm Beach Saint Petersburg Staten Island California Bali East Coast Dave Nari James National Association Of Realto Denver New York
"nari" Discussed on IINK Podcasts HI

IINK Podcasts HI

04:11 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on IINK Podcasts HI

"I'm dr revision. Strategic may nadi giza clifford up nipping. Ever suit gardner. Darren and there are still relatively spur. Said he had the government or nadi media. Been dan obsolete asami. The student to suck sucky ninety. Good is so good to hide it thirty. Do g. in these. Oh oh no good is a good. They had to to go two key. Oh no the c. See no body calling bouma bird. Feed auto body chose peaky whole body. Mama mighty good who good. Hey do holiday party do own son. Some soup own nonni being shared eighty to show birdied the chew but no no no good. It's a head to hide it already. Do this to me. Oh forty shrew One could only shrew goody a very goodison through mona to achieve this. Oh only to. Hey it is oh no.

thirty ninety Darren two key forty shrew eighty One
When will I know when I can go and get a vaccine?

Coronacast

02:42 min | 1 year ago

When will I know when I can go and get a vaccine?

"Hello this is corona cast a daily podcast all about the coronavirus. I'm health reported teigen tyler physician and journalists culture. Norman swan choosy the twenty third of february the second day of national immunization. That's right and we've had saw so many questions from audience about how the vaccine role it's gonna work how you're gonna know when it's your turn in the queue and rather than us answering those questions we thought we'd bring in loren roberts who's a health report at one of our colleagues in the abc science unit because lauren's been looking into the vaccine rolette and how it's gonna work and she's here to answer your questions. Welcome lauren thank you good morning. Carl orange relief is test. Somebody on carcass cass. She knows what they're talking about talking about. I'm talking about the okay. Whatever lauren. let's get straight into it. We've got dolores asking. She's just by heggie practice and they have no idea how the vaccine is going to be rolled out. They waited eight weeks for their flu vaccine last year. What are the logistics. That are involved in the vaccine. Rollout will because there's lots of different phases when not certain about how people are going to be notified through the light rollout. So we're talking about rollouts gonna happen in the latter half of this year. We do know that people that are included in the phase. One eight of the vaccine rollout. So that's i care. Workers people that are currently living in h care. Quarantine workers a lot of these people. They're going to be told by the employer and have the coronavirus vaccine lined up by their employer and then probably get the vaccine at work so people that can h care for example. They'll probably get their vaccine de but it's the latest stages that we're not too sure about. We know that there's a good chance that will eventually be up to register online to get the coronavirus vaccine. I'm but at this stage there is to register. It's a little bit of a white and say so just to be clear. Lauren and give us a flavor as well. In israel people were contacted because they had the electronic health records in the insurance public insurance companies. You're saying is that this whole strategy is going to rely on us registering and then seeing how we qualify at. What stage of the priority list. But it's important thing now to just make sure your medicare details up tonight And if you can have it linked to you my gov and then we know that the federal government has spent about thirty one million dollars in a public information campaign and a lot of the details about the light of rollout which moisture israeliens going to be included in is going to be coming out there so it'll be posted. tv campaigns. That'll be a lot of information on the website but right now it's just that fight that we really nari. They are going to be getting their vaccine soon. We know that they can probably be finding out through their employer but everyone else. We're kind of just going to have to wait and say

Teigen Tyler Lauren Norman Swan Loren Roberts Rolette Carl Orange Heggie ABC FLU Israel Medicare Federal Government
Zimbabwe Must Overcome Anti-Vaccine Sentiment as Access To Vaccine Becomes Imminent

PRI's The World

00:52 sec | 1 year ago

Zimbabwe Must Overcome Anti-Vaccine Sentiment as Access To Vaccine Becomes Imminent

"The african countries have started importing the covid nineteen vaccine. Zimbabwe's government says it has been offered to one hundred thousand three vaccines by china. Officials are also asking for assistance for fans to pitches the vaccine for the estimated fourteen million people. But there's a problem with that not everyone's looking forward to the vaccine as soon after the singer. Come as fantasies if it is true. That developed similar leaks dania. Grateful by the their is about this vaccine that ministries who we are sure we are. Not confidence. thought is another federal. That is bob. We has to jump as part of its efforts to find the coronavirus for the world. I'm columbus guy nari

Zimbabwe China Dania BOB Columbus
Uganda Election Marred by Violence

Monocle 24: The Foreign Desk

01:27 min | 1 year ago

Uganda Election Marred by Violence

"Uganda is a young country. Many if not most of its citizens have known of the leader. The nari savini who has held uganda's presidency since he first seized it in one thousand nine hundred eighty six. But any ugandans wanting to see a change at the top are going to have to wait a while longer earlier this week. Musevenei was declared the winner of uganda's latest presidential election convincingly defeating his main rival. Bobby wine a pop star who has leveraged his popularity among uganda's youth into a political movement. The election campaign was violent. Dozens of people were killed. The election itself is perhaps legitimacy they were no international observers. Either or both because ugandan authorities refused to accredit will because they recommendations had been ignored on previous occasions. The internet was shot off the authoritarian over each did not cease after president. Musevini's victory was officially confirmed. Bobby wine was placed under house arrest confined to his kampala home by the army. Musevenei commands if uganda has to resign itself to another five years of yari musevenei. What is the best. It can hopeful. All might bobby wine and the generation he represents actually have been strengthened by this loss. desk.

Uganda Bobby Wine Musevenei Nari Savini Musevini Yari Musevenei Kampala Army
"nari" Discussed on Plantrama

Plantrama

04:40 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Plantrama

"Our diocese plants. Well basically we're talking males and females here that there are some plants that have flowers that contain both male and female parts for example and they pollinate themselves and then there are other plants that some of the plants have male flowers and produce pollen and some of the plants have female flowers and those are the ones that get pollinated by the male. So maybe the most familiar example of a d. Shis plant that most people. Even if they didn't have a garden or love plants would be familiar with is holly we all know that the female holly plants produce those red berries and the male holly plants sit quietly in the background doing their duty. The male sprawl out. I know for most tallies. The males are not attractive plant as females. They're kind of e and whatever but they do the job right. They get the job done. They are necessary yes in terms of pollination and producing those berries. I think also more and more people are familiar with the idea of male and female plants because of cannabis cannabis is a diocese plant. Right and <hes>. It is a plant that males and females. Now unlike <unk>. hawley for cannabis growers. In less they are breeding cannabis. They don't want the males. They don't want their females to be pollinated and why it. Why is that because once. The female flowers are pollinated. They don't go on to produce bigger more cannabinoid rich bud. So they're they're producing seeds instead of exactly so for those who grow cannabis. They want female plants not male plants but another plant. That is dialysis that has male and female that people only want males are gingko. No no no no. No you say this. As if it's true for everyone. If i could be guaranteed of buying a female gingko tree i would be all over that because for nari gingko feeds are frigging delicious and and the reason that many people don't want female is that the fruit is stinky. Yes it is smells horrible. This is often used as an urban tree <hes>. Because it's lovely and it doesn't get too large and you know it has a lot to recommend it an urban tree the last thing you want to smell fruit walk. You know in the washington. Dc area if it turns out that because you can't tell what sex ginko is until it gets old enough to fruit so you plan to all these beautiful street trees and then ten years down the road people in the neighborhood start complaining about the stinky fruit in the dc area if enough people at a certain percentage in the neighborhood complain the city will come in and cut down the female gingko really criminal. Well you know what. I hoping you were going to say. I was hoping you. We're going to say that the city would come in and pick all the fruits when he was young so that it didn't fall on the sidewalk and be a problem but no now that's never going to happen. What other plants to that are familiar to people. But that might surprise them. Begonias begonia dialysis so the male and the female flowers of the begonias. They're both pretty. But if you look at them you can most definitely see how they are different and another thing that people might not realize is dialysis is asparagus. If you grow asparagus in your garden and you notice at the end of the season that some of those plants those pretty little red seeds on the fernie. Franz those are female asparagus plants. So asparagus is another one. You know. those are two pretty common plant. I think people just don't realize that they're on separate male and female plants. Asparagus is one plant. That people often prefer to buy males and that is because the females of course put a certain amount of attention into making needs and the males put more attention into growing more shoots and so when you purchase slips of asparagus plants to start an asparagus bed. There are many companies that offer all male plants.

nari today both Rama akos and
Sexing Male and Female Plants

Plantrama

04:40 min | 1 year ago

Sexing Male and Female Plants

"Our diocese plants. Well basically we're talking males and females here that there are some plants that have flowers that contain both male and female parts for example and they pollinate themselves and then there are other plants that some of the plants have male flowers and produce pollen and some of the plants have female flowers and those are the ones that get pollinated by the male. So maybe the most familiar example of a d. Shis plant that most people. Even if they didn't have a garden or love plants would be familiar with is holly we all know that the female holly plants produce those red berries and the male holly plants sit quietly in the background doing their duty. The male sprawl out. I know for most tallies. The males are not attractive plant as females. They're kind of e and whatever but they do the job right. They get the job done. They are necessary yes in terms of pollination and producing those berries. I think also more and more people are familiar with the idea of male and female plants because of cannabis cannabis is a diocese plant. Right and It is a plant that males and females. Now unlike hawley for cannabis growers. In less they are breeding cannabis. They don't want the males. They don't want their females to be pollinated and why it. Why is that because once. The female flowers are pollinated. They don't go on to produce bigger more cannabinoid rich bud. So they're they're producing seeds instead of exactly so for those who grow cannabis. They want female plants not male plants but another plant. That is dialysis that has male and female that people only want males are gingko. No no no no. No you say this. As if it's true for everyone. If i could be guaranteed of buying a female gingko tree i would be all over that because for nari gingko feeds are frigging delicious and and the reason that many people don't want female is that the fruit is stinky. Yes it is smells horrible. This is often used as an urban tree Because it's lovely and it doesn't get too large and you know it has a lot to recommend it an urban tree the last thing you want to smell fruit walk. You know in the washington. Dc area if it turns out that because you can't tell what sex ginko is until it gets old enough to fruit so you plan to all these beautiful street trees and then ten years down the road people in the neighborhood start complaining about the stinky fruit in the dc area if enough people at a certain percentage in the neighborhood complain the city will come in and cut down the female gingko really criminal. Well you know what. I hoping you were going to say. I was hoping you. We're going to say that the city would come in and pick all the fruits when he was young so that it didn't fall on the sidewalk and be a problem but no now that's never going to happen. What other plants to that are familiar to people. But that might surprise them. Begonias begonia dialysis so the male and the female flowers of the begonias. They're both pretty. But if you look at them you can most definitely see how they are different and another thing that people might not realize is dialysis is asparagus. If you grow asparagus in your garden and you notice at the end of the season that some of those plants those pretty little red seeds on the fernie. Franz those are female asparagus plants. So asparagus is another one. You know. those are two pretty common plant. I think people just don't realize that they're on separate male and female plants. Asparagus is one plant. That people often prefer to buy males and that is because the females of course put a certain amount of attention into making needs and the males put more attention into growing more shoots and so when you purchase slips of asparagus plants to start an asparagus bed. There are many companies that offer all male plants.

Hawley Holly Ginko Washington DC Franz
DACOR - An Original Five

Scuba Shack Radio

07:10 min | 1 year ago

DACOR - An Original Five

"When you own a dive shop people routinely either stop by or call us to see if we're interested in buying their old scuba gear or they have equipment that they used many years ago and went to try to get back into diving and wonder if we can service it. Well that's a whole different discussion than where i wanna go today. Many times the gear that they bring in is from decor one of the original five. Us manufacturers scuba diving equipment in the united states. We've already covered two of those five here on scuba shack radio voice and health ways and i'll get to the other to swim. Master stivers down the road today. We're going to talk about decor. The davidson corporation was founded in nineteen fifty three by samuel davidson junior. Sam took the da from davidson and decio are from corporation and put them together to form decor i read somewhere online at sam patented the name and even gave the patent number three dot one two eight four eight one. Why tried to find that specific patent and couldn't find that where he patented the name but that number came up with something called a safety float that was submitted by samuel davidson junior filed in nineteen sixty. One so interesting. So how did sam davidson get interested in scuba diving. Well sam richard klein who started health ways was also in the united states marine corps during world war two he was stationed on guam and it said that he had gotten hold of some japanese goggles and started to explore underwater after the war. His interest in exploring underwater continued back then. Getting reliable. scuba equipment wasn't easy. So sam hooked up with an old neighborhood friend named bob olsen and they decided to build their own double hose regulator well somewhere along the way a buyer from montgomery ward department store chain found out about the regulator and purchase ten later. They update to three hundred. Sam had a business. He borrowed ten thousand dollars from his mother and got rolling by nineteen fifty five decor was producing what they called their dial breath. Double hose regulator sam along with another engineer while he mitchell continue to work on regulator development along with other scuba diving equipment from my review of the old decor catalogs. It looks like they didn't introduce their first. Single hose regulator the decor dart until one thousand nine hundred sixty two although they had developed earlier some say four years before sports ways introduced. There's but as a as we've seen with health ways and dick anderson's work a lot of folks who are innovating at this time. One of the ways. I like to research. these early. Manufacturers is look at their old catalogues. The cg forty-five website has a lot of reference material. Along with these old catalogs the earliest decor catalog that i was able to review from thousand nine hundred sixty one. That was the same year that see honda ended. The catalog was a whopping four pages. Long it had there are three double hose. Dial breath regulator for eighty two dollars. They complete single tanks system for one hundred and forty four dollars and a double host set up for doubles. Set up for two hundred and twenty nine. You could pay an extra five dollars to get yellow tanks. The cadillac had one mask one snorkel and one set of things by nineteen sixty two their line expanded with the d one day corridor. Single hose regulator and a new are four dial breath double hose. Remember that patented safety float. Well it was in thousand nine hundred sixty two catalog over the next couple of years. They continue to innovate with the dart d. Two and a dart with ajay valve for three hundred psi reserve on the first stage they also had the clipper series double hose regulators c two and c three by nineteen seventy decor came out with yet another new regulator line the olympic series with the one hundred two hundred four hundred and eight hundred. The last catalog. I went through was from one thousand nine hundred eighty and decor was touting twenty-six years of diving innovation with a doubling of their space at northfield manufacturing headquarters and the installation of a hyperbaric chamber for regulator testing. Looks like nineteen eighty was the year. They introduced what they touted. As a revolutionary regulator their decor pacer regulators pacer is short for positive air controlled equalizing regulator claiming to have totally balanced first and second stages with a remarkable point zero five inches of water. Cracking pressure wow. That's pretty low. They say they harnessed venturi with something called. Ventura matic something really innovation at this. Time was there microsoft Circuit dive computer. It looks like it took up. Most of your forearm with indicators for deco cent rate depth time readouts and more. It was quite a marvel for the time. Sam davidson passed away in nineteen eighty seven and sam's wife. Joan became ceo by nine thousand nine hundred ninety eight. Joan sold decor tomorrow's an overtime the decor named faded into our diving history. I did see a short article in two thousand five edition of sport diver and it was from nari and they indicated that they could no longer get replacement parts for decor regulators because the parts suppliers had destroyed their mold before they can move all of that to the marez a facility in palo italy. So that's a little bit of the history of sam davison junior the davidson corporation and decor one of the five original scuba equipment manufacturers in the united states.

Scuba Equipment Scuba History Davidson Corporation Sam Davidson Dacor Samuel Davidson Master Stivers Decio SAM Sam Richard Klein Bob Olsen Montgomery Ward Department Sto United States Dick Anderson Davidson Guam Marine Corps Olympic Series Northfield Manufacturing Headq
"nari" Discussed on Past Episodes

Past Episodes

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"nari" Discussed on Past Episodes

"Back to the show anything in particular that made him cringe a little bit comfortable case he ks not really that kind of guys I would have expected him to cringe especially from a male eager standpoint at some of the the reviews any sexual performance spy that didn't even concern him foursome scene. I don't want to give too much away. But that was like definitely the group sex scene. And that's when i decided to end the project off that because i was like out of control i feel like he's just doing things for the project. Now that was came on this exhibition as saying like he was really enjoying having him Him and not just hand. But he's sex laugh documented interesting now of the women. You interview did any of them are they. Were very honest with you about their feedback of k. Didn't any of them actually give this feedback to him in the moment. Yeah i think. I talk about number fifteen. I felt like she was really hauch with him in her interview with me But i felt. I know that friends and i feel felt like it had been a conversation. They probably had Time and time again I through a nari. How honest women With me because i think there's definitely a way we project ourselves to other people and although i tried to cut through that and get as honest feedback as possible like it's impossible to know How honest it was. And i try to stress that in the book that it's really filtered through so many different perspectives Through tell the story. And it's the way they remember it. And that's clouded by a motion and not style and they told me the story. And then i edit again So in the end This is like a patch. What version of someone else's life. I want to say that this is an accurate version of someone else's life is just version. Yeah but i think if you're meeting a lot of people off tinder dating apps and it's like a one time thing like you're just not going to have that conversation about how they impact to do like one night stands..

nari
"nari" Discussed on Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

03:16 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Become Your Own Best Friend Podcast

"Say for example eat arms instead of biscuits or have a piece of fruit if you're hungry or drink some water if you're hungry. Feel like that's very generic advice and it works well in some situations and that's fantastic. What we need to work on is what emotions are occurring, what's leading you to, for example, after dinner at nighttime, if you're a little bit peckish and you might have some strawberries in the fridge which got a NAS Lucia, hit to them or you've got some biscuits some sweet biscuits. Young Nari, the difference, right you understand what's going to be healthier auction for you and what's going to feel good afterwards, you know this, you need me to give you all of these options this advice on healthy aging and emotional eating to you. I just stopped doing it or you have a green tea instead of drinking someone. Again, that invoice is very generic and it's not helpful because it doesn't work on the fact that we are emotional human beings. And you fat truly what trust me I would do it for you at promise. But here's the thing. Because you already know it again, the difference between an apple verses a biscuit or almonds versus chocolate or cart Hamas verses a sugary measly aw. And of course. The one that catches out of older people with those healthy muffins like the rasberry muffins, which of course is basically just like eating cake. You know exactly what meals and snacks healthy. And most importantly, not labeling them to be good or bad. Now. What happens when you're eating something quote unquote bad. Do. You feel good after eating it. Or do you punish yourself and feel bad and going to pretty much self pity cycle. The first thing with emotional eating is getting out of labeling food to be good or bad. It because again, it's not gonNA. Help you out. WanNa. Start to think about things as what feels good figure what's giving you an Angie You nor finishing that bar of chocolate is going to make you feel like crap. But you do it anyway. So you know what to do. Which is why I'm not here to give you a diet plan not here to give you healthy options healthy snack auctions. A Mexa some reason you're doing what nor. You know better but you just following that. Let's explore school that now. From an NLP perspective, which is the main whether helped my clients then your linguistic programming. That basically translates into branch occasion. I teach that everyone has a reason why do certain things?.

Young Nari WanNa Hamas
"nari" Discussed on Plantrama

Plantrama

05:30 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Plantrama

"We should talk about this and because first of all. . We have gotten a couple of emails to Plant Rama. . Dot Com about saving seeds. . So I know people are interested that way and I personally have gotten emails from people who have seen particular plant that I have raved about you know on my website or wherever, , and they want to know do you save seeds and Trade me some of your seats for something. . This is something that. . Plant People Garden Gigs do all the time? ? Isn't it? ? It is something that people do I mean there are seed saving. . Seed saving societies I like the alliteration there. . There are people who get together on an annual basis to have a seed swap. . So people when they find a plan that they like and I, , think that's probably I. . Think there are two probably the first two reasons that come to mind for why you might want to do this is one to save money and to so that you can grow these plants that. . Seed might not be readily available for commercially the you know something really interesting that you just love. . You might not be able to find in the trade, , and if you see somebody who's growing that why the heck wouldn't you ask if you trade something for that seed my main reason for saving seeds is to be sure that I have certain biennial 's or annuals every year that I particularly love and. . So I will save the seeds from my bread poppies for example, , more my corn poppies and although these two plants do self seed in the garden I, , do collect the seeds because the chipmunks love to eat them. . So if I don't get out there and collect seeds, , the chipmunks are going to feast on them, , and then I don't know if I'm going to have enough pop is the next year or So I've seeds from something like tomatoes, , which is super easy to do you bring your tomatoes inside and it's easy to collect the seed but something like a poppy that's going to go to seed in your garden. . How do you? ? How do you collect that seed before it pops open to you put those little bags over the the seed pods or what do you do? ? There are some people who do they take little those little sort of what are they called Organza gift bag yes. . Yeah and they have a little drawstring during you could make your own out of any very lightweight fabric. . So there are some people who tied those around seedpods mainly to prevent seeds from falling out. . But for a little while anyway, , it can also deter the critters from getting them. . I don't do that anymore. . I tried to defeat my chipmunks one year. . The score ended up chipmunks Five C L nothing. . Off Sorry, , they ended up chewing through my bag. . It was a good attempt, , but I think the main thing that people need to know about saving seed is not to pick them too early. . Yes. . You want to monitor so that you get them before they the seat pods. . And the seeds fall out and then they're gone. . But. . If you pick them when the pods are green, , the seeds are likely not to be mature enough to grow next year right? ? Right. . So you have to wait for the seed pods to turn. . Brown. . But before they open up before you hard, , that's right. . That's right and once they have turned brown. . There are a couple of things you can do what I usually do is I pick them and I put them in a paper envelope and then I leave them in the house just open so that they can continue to dry out and the seeds fall out the seats fall out into the envelope. . At that point then I know. . Perfect they're ready to store, , and so then I put that envelope in a jar or a tupperware container and seal it up. . And store them until spring and do you ever put those little those little packets that we get inside like shoes and purses, , letter goods, , and sometimes and other things that are like supposed to keep the moisture out of the air do you ever stick one of those in the container with your seeds I have not but you certainly could I just be sure to wait until they're all dried that there's no sign of moisture why? I ? keep the envelope open you wouldn't WanNa pick them and put them immediately in a sealed glass jar. . Too much moisture they're likely to mold, , and that is your enemy some people instead of putting them in an envelope. . Some people put them on as like a cookie sheet on top of paper towels and let them air dry that way and what I would recommend you do whether you're using the envelope technique that I, , use the paper towel technique or something else is to immediately once they are picked right on the paper towel or on the pope. . What this seeds? ? Labeling is so important. . It just really helps if immediately you write it down

Ellen Nari Autumn Olive Seattle C. L.
"nari" Discussed on The Good Problem

The Good Problem

05:48 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on The Good Problem

"That not convinced. I'm not convinced because the if think about. The past two months. We've been talking about black lives almost the whole had been talking about. Matters. Most, people have not start to. Ask when we save black lives matter what do we mean and what is? What is what is the actual solution to making blackledge but? It has left so many people in a state of decision Montoya you. At this feeling like they're no solutions. Sophie. If you could tell the world something and Nari that every single person would hear it right now. What would it be? To be empathetic I think that. IS GETTING OUT TO BE FETLIFE List we.

Nari Montoya Sophie FETLIFE
Fan Ownership - With Chris Hana - CEO At The Esports Observer

BIG Esports Podcast

04:15 min | 2 years ago

Fan Ownership - With Chris Hana - CEO At The Esports Observer

"Talk me through like some of the acquisition process because there's. I mean could be right in saying that there's probably like twenty acquisitions, and all of as sports history of a business that's more than say five thousand dollars for a t three sports team like an acquisition, and that number's Rod, or not I think the point trying to make. Is this billionaire acquisitions ever in a sports at the moment unless it's a team that say optic which is? is like a distressed asset or something like that? Mommy and there's a couple of there's a couple of also peripherals depending on what you what you consider east boards, and you know where we draw the line between gaming. I mean there's been there's been some. There's been some some proper requisitions to like to me. That was different because we're you know. We built us a startup. Everything. Yoho edge all you are right when you got to react to a fast paced market, lucky sports, and then all of a sudden your. You're dipping your toes into the corporate world. Again, And then you get like the all the requirements that kind of all read wants from you, and then all of a sudden you you get you get into this wheel of okay cool. We gotta do this. We gotTA THAT IT'S A. Different so I think so, the story is we got investment a year before same company, and then got acquired later, and the the big due-diligence was before prior to the investment and I think like I think that blocked me for probably two or three months completely, so you know I had a team that was taking care of things but I was really like I was really working on this on all the numbers compiling data sets, and you have that stuff left and right, but then you got to put in the right form. You know it's all these talks. That was a time you know. Before we went live, you know we talked about lifestyle getting healthy again and losing all the kilos. On. It was really with a lot of what a lot of stress in a positive way, too, but it's just. Fun You know. It's I looking back now I'd say it was a really good experience. Like at the time it's hard when you've got to act fast, and you got to work on your company, but then also your completely blocked in the process, my soul. Really in a really interesting like number video information that someone gave me today. WHO's well versed in traditional businesses? We're just talking about public. Elucidate sports companies in the industry AALIYAH. They have to release the financial reports by the thirty fester. July some extremely interested to see what comes out from those guys and anyone. I've essays and you know what he was saying. He's it costs about. About a million nosy year in day to public illicit business, and it really is because you need all of these. In when the I six says proved to us why your stock just went up by forty percent. It's been a lot time going through that. You need to prove that you haven't done something illegal. You need to use your extending entitled Potties to justify that stock price into. Your releases and to check through the bold reports, and that kind of stuff takes a lot of time and none of its shape. Recent prices? Everybody seems to be three hundred dollars an hour, so it takes a Lotta time. The and that's why I feel like. If you look at these sports industry right now I'm not saying it's not saying it's not mature, but it's a lot of startups. It's a lot of people just getting in doing things like doing things quickly and you. If you grow that like if that mature Swiss, certain point, you know you have a, you have a time where there's different skills that you need, and we just have different requirements. Right I mean if a company grows like your co changes like you know you need. You need different skills to complement. Would you can't do anymore? Because of time, constraints as well so yeah, it's. It's a very different thing. Yeah, that makes sense to me. Is like a really wish on. You wear a hood this from, but it's a good. Saying that say all the time which is like. The founder doesn't always make the best see. I think that's extremely important like it. You know direct example. I think is a good friend and a mentor CAL flurries from Unicorn. Who's the CO founder and the Chief Product Officer? It makes much more sense. I think the Rahul debate to say call isn't like doing public talks and I call isn't like being divisive the company and every time I talked to him. He's so passionate about the technology in the product, so it makes perfect sense, so rawls the for him to be the Sapio, but also like you were saying as as the company styles. Would maybe make sense to get A. You know inefficient him. Gray hit suit. Come into today the because ultimately it's up to them to run a smooth and profitable business. It's not up to them to Nari who the next best counterstrike's taint team is that you should pick out fanatic to up to them to make sure your reporting to the board properly and the numbers of flying.

Rahul Rawls Co Founder Gray Founder CAL Chief Product Officer
Understanding Unconscious Bias In The Brain

Short Wave

02:19 min | 2 years ago

Understanding Unconscious Bias In The Brain

"The human brain is a marvellous sponge that can process eleven million bits of information every second, but like a sponge it's leaky are conscious minds. The thoughts we are aware of can only handle forty to fifty bits of information, the second, which means that way more is entering our heads than we realize this much information coming at us, we consciously process all that information on a very rational logical manner. Otherwise we would be I'm going over every decision we make. Progress Auger Wall is a behavioral and data scientists in the UK and looks at this in her new book. So. What's the human brain to do? While progress says we sometimes take cognitive shortcuts help make those decisions easier shortcuts that can lead to implicit bias or as is sometimes called unconscious bias, which is what her books sway is all about these are some of the biases or prejudices that we carry within us, and we might think that we are really fair, minded and Galley -Tarian, but they often spring up on us when we least expected often via tired or distracted or Nari including of course. Course Racial bias progress gave me a short example from her own life raised in India. She came to the UK over twenty years ago and now lives with her husband and three kids in a beautiful seaside town. The Sandy beach is like ten minutes away, which is great for the dog Abud not very multicultural place at home running into others, bias is kind of an everyday experience especially since brexit up into a supermarket, Wiedeman recently told me Oh. This is now how we do things here. From member has been living in the UK for over twenty years. Biased really is all around. Yes, exactly. advertently quoted love actually which is an expert. About line. How many times have you washed? Love actually? Anyway. Today on the show Prageru Wall on what science has to say about unconscious bias where it comes from and how we can check our unconscious biases in the moment. I'm emily along and this is shortwave the daily science podcast from NPR.

Nari UK Auger Wall Prageru Wall Sandy Beach NPR India Wiedeman
"nari" Discussed on Success Unscrambled | Blog Traffic Tips | Business Success Stories

Success Unscrambled | Blog Traffic Tips | Business Success Stories

03:43 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Success Unscrambled | Blog Traffic Tips | Business Success Stories

"INSTAGRAM sheds. You need to get results. Let's get into it. So the situation was desperate, a hot INSA granted meant only had two hours to relooked a post. And I needed a specific on elite. This data comparison. Before I go into why if myself that situation that make you a bit of background? Affiliates ago, I did some training instagram because val. Just like most people, I wanted to change my attitude to You might find this quite surprising so many small business unprinted instagram. At a time, you can easily Kathy find me. Classified huge twits inscribe has one. That is a love hate relationship. Yes there are many people are generating income for themselves using instagram. However, there are some that are doing this using the style. What I would consider fake on pretentious. It doesn't mean that the whole. You know that way inclined? For this particular reason I wanted to give a fear attent. Sadly for me. WHO's running the cost if he has back was using dubious methods, which was a big deal for me. The truth is in can be great basin ability for your business using authentic methods. In this particular episode later and finally weighs them on which one you need to remain attentive and deliver value on instagram. So. Why is shattered into? Anybody Well this week I was speaking with a potential client who was hosting to everyday natively. Without using a Shedu. Just in case I wasn't clear enough. She was greeting instagram posts from scratch and leaving them in draft route. She was doing this money everyday. The partial, not getting sufficient visibility on her feet, our business. You might be thinking that this is not as so bad. Let me ask you a question. If. He wants to get visibility multiple platforms. Throughout the Internet on most Kailua business exponentially, so you think that's hosting shuttling. Hosting manually is sustainable. It is possible to return for seven, but results will be overwhelming on. There will be no time for anything else in your life. It is of tangible reason why you got into business in our space. Getting time, freedom in your life does require some automation on outsourcing of tests. Automation couldn't be easily accomplished using shuttling to like Nari and later. So. What about the INSTAGRAM ALGORITHM? I have heard a ton of people complain about. INSTAGRAM algorithm changing frequently. But taking his that the only thing consistent across social media business on even marketing, he's changed. So if you can expect change daily weekly monthly quarterly, then there should be reason to complain at all. A key is can brace a change and adapt business processes to meet the new publishing. At this point, I would like to give a shoutout to all those people who spend countless hours figuring out the change for the rest of us. One of the reasons I tend not to complain because I would not like to be that one who's. Task, figuring out the Algorithm Algorithm changes..

Nari Kathy
"nari" Discussed on Casefile True Crime

Casefile True Crime

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Casefile True Crime

"In July of Nineteen, ninety-one things looked promising verizon year old Julie Dodd. bobbly spirited teenager with wavy brown hair and a smile she had recently finished high school, and was hoping to fulfil locked long dream of joining Britain's armed forces. Julie had grown up in late the largest city in the northern English county of West. Yo Shaw where she still lived with her mother. On Tuesday July, nine, nineteen, ninety-one Julie, spent the day with her boyfriend twenty year all Dominick Nari who lived in the nearby suburb of gitten. At six o'clock in the evening, the couple went to dominique sister rose's house where Julie helped prepare meal of Roast, Lamb and Yorkshire Pudding. After They Dayton, Juliet excused herself to start not shift at the hospital where she'd recently started working as an orderly. At seven forty five PM. She cased Dominic Goodbye and departed wearing a black skirt with a pink and black jacket. At, nine Peon Julie Find Dominique to say she would be working until eleven thirty PM and would then return to her Gnheim. Dominique noticed that there appeared to be music. Playing in the background is though Julie were calling from a POB. Two days past and dominate could didn't hear from Julie. Then on the morning of fraud. Agent Lights Twelve. He received an unexpected visit from his sister rose, who had found a handwritten envelope addressed to hin amongst her male. There was a letter inside written in Julie's handwriting which read. Dominic helped me plays of Ben. Kidnapped and obeying held as a personal security until next Monday night. Please go until my mom straightaway. Love you so much, dominic? Mom find the police stride away and helped me. Have not eaten anything, but I'll have offered food. Feeling a bit sick, but on drinking two cups of Tape Day. Mum Dominic. Help me. Love You all? Julie. Upon rating the letter Dominic Cold Julie's mother. Lynn Dodd to rush Daiva to rate it for herself. She noticed that despite being pending Julie's handwriting, some of the woods and freising didn't Santa luck daughter at all. More IVA lean couldn't understand why Julie would be abducted and held for ransom. Has Family had little money? Lynn immediately called the police to report her daughter missing and gave them the lead off. Police began looking into JULIE'S LAV Born on March one, nineteen, seventy three, Julie Anne Dodd, was the first chart of Lin and Alec Hill who went on to have a son named poll two years later. When Julie was four years old. Alex left his young family and in Nineteen, seventy, eight Lynn remarried and electrician named a and dot. The Julianne poll what close to their stepfather? Calling Him Dad and adopting he surname? Lin and day in separated when Julie was sixteen years old, but a in maintained a relationship with these stepchildren. Although Julie was brought. She wasn't a dedicated student and instead preferred to focus on her athletic abilities. A talented Rana. She participated in school and county competitions, accumulating a number of trophies, which her mother proudly displayed in the family <hes>. In her spare Don Julie locked, socializing dancing and performing Karaoke with her friends. While she was still at school. She go to Tom Job at a cafe, which was wish she met Dominique a CO worker, who was two years her senior. They dated for three years, and when Julie was just seventeen, they became engaged.

Peon Julie Dominic Goodbye Dominique Yo Shaw Dominick Nari Britain Yorkshire Pudding West fraud Dayton Juliet gitten Gnheim
Julie Dart and Stephanie Slater

Casefile True Crime

04:55 min | 2 years ago

Julie Dart and Stephanie Slater

"In July of Nineteen, ninety-one things looked promising verizon year old Julie Dodd. bobbly spirited teenager with wavy brown hair and a smile she had recently finished high school, and was hoping to fulfil locked long dream of joining Britain's armed forces. Julie had grown up in late the largest city in the northern English county of West. Yo Shaw where she still lived with her mother. On Tuesday July, nine, nineteen, ninety-one Julie, spent the day with her boyfriend twenty year all Dominick Nari who lived in the nearby suburb of gitten. At six o'clock in the evening, the couple went to dominique sister rose's house where Julie helped prepare meal of Roast, Lamb and Yorkshire Pudding. After They Dayton, Juliet excused herself to start not shift at the hospital where she'd recently started working as an orderly. At seven forty five PM. She cased Dominic Goodbye and departed wearing a black skirt with a pink and black jacket. At, nine Peon Julie Find Dominique to say she would be working until eleven thirty PM and would then return to her Gnheim. Dominique noticed that there appeared to be music. Playing in the background is though Julie were calling from a POB. Two days past and dominate could didn't hear from Julie. Then on the morning of fraud. Agent Lights Twelve. He received an unexpected visit from his sister rose, who had found a handwritten envelope addressed to hin amongst her male. There was a letter inside written in Julie's handwriting which read. Dominic helped me plays of Ben. Kidnapped and obeying held as a personal security until next Monday night. Please go until my mom straightaway. Love you so much, dominic? Mom find the police stride away and helped me. Have not eaten anything, but I'll have offered food. Feeling a bit sick, but on drinking two cups of Tape Day. Mum Dominic. Help me. Love You all? Julie. Upon rating the letter Dominic Cold Julie's mother. Lynn Dodd to rush Daiva to rate it for herself. She noticed that despite being pending Julie's handwriting, some of the woods and freising didn't Santa luck daughter at all. More IVA lean couldn't understand why Julie would be abducted and held for ransom. Has Family had little money? Lynn immediately called the police to report her daughter missing and gave them the lead off. Police began looking into JULIE'S LAV Born on March one, nineteen, seventy three, Julie Anne Dodd, was the first chart of Lin and Alec Hill who went on to have a son named poll two years later. When Julie was four years old. Alex left his young family and in Nineteen, seventy, eight Lynn remarried and electrician named a and dot. The Julianne poll what close to their stepfather? Calling Him Dad and adopting he surname? Lin and day in separated when Julie was sixteen years old, but a in maintained a relationship with these stepchildren. Although Julie was brought. She wasn't a dedicated student and instead preferred to focus on her athletic abilities. A talented Rana. She participated in school and county competitions, accumulating a number of trophies, which her mother proudly displayed in the family In her spare Don Julie locked, socializing dancing and performing Karaoke with her friends. While she was still at school. She go to Tom Job at a cafe, which was wish she met Dominique a CO worker, who was two years her senior. They dated for three years, and when Julie was just seventeen, they became engaged.

Dominic Cold Julie Julie Dodd. Julie Anne Dodd Peon Julie Dominic Lynn Dodd Dominique Dominic Goodbye LIN Verizon Yo Shaw Yorkshire Pudding Dominick Nari Family Britain Gitten Fraud West Dayton Tom Job
"nari" Discussed on Business Basics

Business Basics

03:46 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Business Basics

"You're absolutely so. Like, I was saying if you're businesses on capable of fast. Peacock or it's Google search charter fix lag growing facebook millions of people sign out by. software. then you're a good candidate for. It doesn't have to be software again be. Denver team years ago. Uh smartphones McNeil and you saw on Android and IOS Samsung become really against excellence I become. Artful and so something that actually has ready fast growth. You need to see if your business is one such business now. Are you seeing exceedingly fast growth? it doesn't after being money like. Everybody started using golden such came I. They weren't making any money. They are distinct UNC after the for five years and years or on. Their spending the money and breeding growth. I. They add more. Or use. Their services. I'm Google stock earning went from zero to a billion dollars in just one or two years. I been this. charging for the ads rep site that kind of stuff, so so you need to see if your business is capable of really FUSCO growth effort is than your. Candidate for Renchik Apple. So are you find IF YOU'RE A business ten years ago, most of the venture capital was unknown of Silicon Valley the Francisco Bay area, but now a Lotta Renchik has moved out to other cities but still the bulk of the ranch. And potisk Oh you can actually will go into iphone, not the out Lazio lists, and then you can go to rep sites. Out. Is Your Business. That kind of business aid rested I. You can see what other businesses immersed in so you need to figure out venture capitalists in Western different things some in wisden's opera companies on enriched in. New Medicines are biotech, some interest and no other company. The missed in and you netting. WHO's asked out, so you need to figure out whether Your Business is afraid for adventure every company, and then, and then you get in contact with them, and they have information either rep sight of how to get them. What's the best way to approach them? So you follow those guidelines and you should. Okay, WE'LL MR Cunanan. Thank you for joining us today. A. You've been very helpful and I think our listeners can really take away something from today's episode about a topic that not too. Many people know a whole lot about the thank you. Absolutely. Mystery economy joining us to discuss venture Cap-. If you like that episode, please Lake Subscribe and leave a review for podcast wherever you get your podcasts from. If you want. Interesting business reads article selected by me. Sign up for a newsletter which you can find by going over to our website business basic start online. We also have a blog on the website discussing financial book reviews and other basic business, related tips, checkout or social media's well. We're on instagram and twitter with the handle at P. R.. O. J.. B. Is e basics. I'm urging Jin, Arthur and thanks for listening..

Google Peacock Denver MR Cunanan McNeil instagram wisden Lake Subscribe Jin Francisco Bay twitter P. R Arthur
"nari" Discussed on Business Basics

Business Basics

06:55 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on Business Basics

"Really take off. This could be a good episode to tune into also fear. Shark tank Fan venture capitals, the very force in play behind that shows idea. So our guest today is Mr Nari Conon. WHO's here to talk to us today about venture capital. Welcome to the show. Thank you for being here. I. How about we start off with a basic definition of venture capital in what is? Your so typically venture capitalists. Money that's the simplest reiter describing so you can get loans from banks, but banks declared collateral. So when you're working on a new idea, you don't have a company as yet. so you don't have any collateral that banks can than you money with. It, it's based on the risk. Aching so renter calculus risk capital, though that's a shot definition of Chicago. and. Who exactly are the people in the funders that are involved in venture capital process? Sure so typically when you have money to wrist, rich people for someone gave money in banks. BANKS DON'T PAY OR Or submit that's. It really doesn't give you a good term restaurant, so they by Shad and In stocks are different companies and be Biden's mutual funds that actually. In done, invest in stocks up different companies, and you buy shares in the Mutual Fund. but all of these things mutual funds hedge funds. They don't return more than seventy eight. And Garcia is maximal. So a lot of rich people has French and funds Brenton Funds. People putting their money so can get. That money back Adleman, and so the French in funds look like a typical pension fund might be teachers. Are California State Employees Union, they all have French and funds. So they have billions of dollars just sitting in the bank since they need that money for being on pensions they don't want to take a lot of risks does obsolete. They keep seventy to eighty percent of that money. Really safe in restaurants like bonds on the other person being rest and That's the risk money, right, and so renter funds as well as really rich people, so you got to invest inventor finds you gotta be more than million dollars in assets, so these are the people that take on their end percent of the risk money that they have unable to. Get. So now, what do you think is the biggest misconception out there about venture capital? At the biggest misconception of Renchik Apple. is capitalism really get all money managers so? They they WANNA, Boardman dollar each in Dan Companies, and if one company owns and twenty times that money on the happy, so they really money managers, the biggest misconception is that. People think that they. Create new technology are to encourage innovation cast. Date you. Incidentally, but that's not their meet. Goal and main goal is to. Mike apply money, but at the same time you need. You need somebody to invest in leader Ski. Businesses because key businesses create a lot of jobs so you can see how many jobs fair smoke on Google. Microsoft article all of these companies bid as venture money, and that's how they became related companies on so the a that's the secret of the US innovation as well as employment. Other countries don't have as much. Less the US us, and that's why you see a lot of economic east to motivate US essentially. Somebody's willing to aren't they? Invest in risky wrenches because ninety percent of all. RENCHIK ON START UPS FE. Or that money is lost by the other percent booth really really well. So, what are these venture? Capitalists than looking for when they select a company to invest in. Yeah Aren't you Gabrielle? Is They? WanNa put under dollar in companies each and they them redon's hundred percent hundred percent hundred portion of that money. That's what makes up for all the other lost investments until essentially they're looking for really really fast growth. If you're studying landscaping business, that's not a fast growth company this month you may have. Customers next month out. Customers and the. Customers, it grows slowly. Some businesses like picked exam. Eight back is going by millions. And, so that's a FUSCO. And so what happens is if Julian West money in a fast growth company than it has the potential Oregon Hunger to. Watch somebody actually. So. That's what they're. Looking for ready ready fast. I. Typically. Not Fast. And celebrate not good candidates or rancher gap, and how if in any way do you see this venture? Capital Industry being affected by covid nineteen, so whenever there is a big event affecting the economy on like thousand stock market crash, and before that he added session in nineteen. Nine hundred. The first money that puts back from the market is venture capital. So the rid nineteen crisis is one such crisis. So immediately a lot of French and five and Investors States up investing in Renchik. so there's a shock back. And then eventually comes back in about five years. So. That's what will happen to venture capital in in about a year's time two years time Lord of money will. But venture capital, which means that. They're not man be. In but I knew companies so many it usually these kinds of crises league water call Renchik apple winters. So they last about for five years on money that is up, then He. Comes back. And finally dinner last question for today's the two part question so your business thinking about going to the next level. How do you assess whether or not? You're a good fit for venture capital, and if you are, how do you go about finding a venture capital firm that is aligned with your businesses.

Fan venture capitals US Brenton Funds Mr Nari Conon Dan Companies Adleman reiter Google Mutual Fund. Microsoft Biden Garcia California State Employees Uni apple Ski
Innovation and the Clich

LensWork

09:35 min | 2 years ago

Innovation and the Clich

"Years the editor of Lens Work Publishing Brooks Jensen as an introduction to this topic. Let me begin with a little bit of inside baseball as they say. Did describe how it is that these podcasts come about. Oftentimes they're sparks from something. I read or something someone says to me or an idea. Get an e mail. Sometimes it's ideas that just bubble up out of nowhere. As I've often mentioned this happens a lot in the shower for some reason so I actually have a divers where I can jot down ideas before I forget them while. I'm still in the shower. And that's what happened this morning at phrase occurred to me out of the clear. Blue Sky jotted down. I had no idea where it was going. But I've been thinking about it all day in it's led to a very interesting train of thought. I WANNA share with you. The phrase is as a pursuit in life. The creation of art seems to be a dance between innovation an execution dance between innovation and execution. And here's what occurred to me while I was thinking about this. I've been listening to two different kinds of music of late. I've for reasons I can't explain really gotten into the piano concertos of Rachmaninoff. And I've mentioned that these are available on Youtube Etcetera. Play by this brilliant Chinese Pena's named Eugene and by sheer coincidence. I've also discovered a composer. Young woman who is very talented at composing classical music. And she's been exploring lots of other genres of music are names Nari Soul and she has been discussing of late in some of her Youtube Videos John Cage and his work. With what's called a prepared piano. He would take an open up a piano and attach things to the strings. like paper clips and whatnot and and the piano would make very funny noises and oftentimes. He would not really play music. He would just play notes and things and very innovative very creative. Very modern very sort of avant garde out there and she's been exploring some of his ideas so I I had these two things that are clashing in my brain the extreme precision and accomplishment of the execution of Rachmaninoff by Eugene Dong and John Cage and is prepared piano as explored by Nari Soul. I think these two extremes are what got me thinking about the dance between innovation and execution. LemMe ask the question. This way in terms of piano music which is a higher form of accomplishment. The extreme innovation of John Cage thinking way outside the box not only thinking outside of meter and normal harmonies and progressions but thinking about outside normal instruments. And how they can be modified in played with talk about innovation way out there so we applaud that to some degree and then at the other end of the scale is you. Juwan and her unbelievably precise playing Rachmaninoff. And the the execution that she brings to his scores are not only extremely high in terms of technical proficiency but also in terms of emotional content. So that's a very high measure of success. But can't we agree that these two are at essentially completely opposite ends of the creative spectrum? Both forms of music can bring out emotions. Strong positive and negative is zoom and both of them can be seen to fall in some sort of competition or scale of things. And which do we appreciate more? Well obviously the reason I bring all this up is because I'm thinking about this relative to photography to what's more important in photography extreme innovation here. I'm thinking of the inventive work from the imagination of photographers like Jerry. You'll Zeman or John Paul Capela Negro or Huntington Witherell or dominic rouse or the incredibly precise execution on very traditional lines. And here on thinking of Bruce Marne bomb and John Sexton and and even people like Steve McCurry. Which do we value more? The key idea here seems to me to revolve around our expectations. If we go into a piece of artwork with the assumption that what we're looking for is incredibly talented sensitive execution and we see something like the prepared piano of John Cage or the innovative of Jerry yells men or someone we might say. Well that's not what I call a picture because it doesn't look like what we expect a fine art photograph to look like on the other hand if we go in assuming that what we value. Is something really innovative? Something we've never seen before then we can look at work like. Oh maybe even Louis Balsam Robert Atoms and Lee friedlander Gary Winner. Grand and say well. That's that's not what I call a picture. But wow is that fantastic. Because it doesn't look at all like we expect a fine art photograph to look. I think it's easy for us to appreciate the fact that there are two camps. It's perhaps even easier to fall into one of those two camps without even realizing it if we're a traditionalist we're gonNA look at the innovative and the Avant Garde is being weird and certainly when people look at oh do sharp or Mcgraw eat they might look at those paintings and say that's weird. That's you know. Because it doesn't look like Rembrandt Raphael. On the other hand if greet and duchamp painted like Rembrandt and Rafael. We might look at it and say well. That's boring because it's not innovative so therefore it doesn't seem to add much to the history of painting and so we're not interested in it. Well we can do exactly the same thing in photography. How do you evaluate work when you look at it? Do you evaluate it based on its execution and how well it conforms to the cliche or do you evaluate it based on its innovation and how different and unique it is. There is a position in the Middle. Which gives me pause for concern. Because if what we're trying to do is have the best of both worlds have innovation and traditional execution for example. Then the only thing that's left is what you point your camera at that is to say trying to find something that hasn't been photographed as artwork before and turn that into your bailiwick or your creative vision. In hopes that people would look at it and say beautifully done traditionally printed man fantastic execution of something. That's never been photographed before and isn't that Nice. Do you realize that that's exactly what happened? In the early history of painting this has been discussed by lots. And lots of people. Certainly not a unique idea. And certainly not my own but basically the idea's this for generations for literally. Hundreds of years painting was of the human figure primarily religious pictures descent from the cross kinds of things but usually what happened in those paintings as they had to be set in some kind of scene and so there would be introduced in the background. Some little bit of a tree or a little stream or a building or something and with enough passage of time and hundreds of years. Painters started saying to the figure move over. We're we're more interested in what's going on in the background than we are in the human figure or the story and landscape painting was born but when landscape painting was born that way there were probably lots and lots of people around who said well. That's not what I call a painting because whereas the people this is just a bunch trees that's not very interesting so it was innovative but it wasn't traditional and it certainly didn't measure up to the kinds of execution that were expected in a portrait of a person or the painting of a of a story seen or some such thing

John Cage Rachmaninoff Avant Garde Youtube Baseball Eugene Dong Lens Work Publishing Editor Jerry Nari Soul Brooks Jensen John Paul Capela Negro Juwan Steve Mccurry John Sexton Pena Dominic Rouse Bruce Marne Mcgraw
"nari" Discussed on The Travel Wins

The Travel Wins

01:31 min | 2 years ago

"nari" Discussed on The Travel Wins

"Keep you. Jasper Nari definitely had the headphones. I have to travel with headphones. I love music. Listening to music in that can entertain me for however long I mean it could be like twelve hour flight and I could just listen to matter to me at the So yeah definitely my headphones. Maybe a journal Like blanket lies and stuff. I'm usually pretty good. I can sleep. I'm a very good sleeper so I could sleep on a lot of planes. That's lucky thing about Probably make travel a lot you The no I'm pretty like able to sleep in airport is they will sleep and on planes so. Nana those set the definitely the headphone for entertainment. That's like you I watch a Lotta movies and so the headphones to Kinda handy with all the traveling you're doing how's it been so far maintaining your friends and family and you know relationships you try and keep it home? Yeah so I would say I love traveling and one thing that like holds me back or doesn't necessarily hold me back one thing that I do. I miss like the people at home so I don't necessarily like the place or whatever but I'll miss people But I close me like my arms my family And so.

Jasper Nari
Heath Williams: home workout design, injury prevention & optimising work stations

The Adam McCubbin Podcast

05:21 min | 2 years ago

Heath Williams: home workout design, injury prevention & optimising work stations

"Terms of with the current a virus at the moment new being limited in terms. Of what what you can do. What if you're getting a referral and say you've got a new patient? Now is initially maybe the consult on one with them is is their wise around. I guess the right side of things that that you don't have to do. I mean obviously. There's always times where you need to do manual therapy but as you consider problem solve that of course. Yeah so it just wants. That tally healthy and pretty much. So it's every other allied health practitioner and from musculoskeletal injury. Point of view. We can deal with the case history. We can obviously have that individual undertake a bunch of active movements that we can get into so you can actually Visually assists that person and that will give us a quota meaningful sort of many nation that will allow us to count the provisional working going Isis. And if we need to refer out we could probably referring out of that point whether the J. or if it's looking like Leslie stuff than we can and it comes down to training St background around movement and that sort of stop it if we can obviously prescribe exercise as well as Gucci Treatment Management Advisory and had. I can manage that complaining that point in time and in credit pathway that they get back to where they goals and so people are able to say Bill. Us They health insurance on on that side of things off for the telehealth at the moment. It's so at the previously up until this week It's it's been Nari if you go private. Health Insurance Justice Week Association is really information to say that the private health out of rebates that criteria. And I'm assuming The osteopaths and car practice is going to be falling with that if it comes to a compensation base patients that you've had a road accident or a work related injury that can also be negotiated with the particular insurance around that so it's evolving quickly and I think we're gonNA probably say with these bars and the impact that it's had on business that we're probably going to seek site wakes all of those things that you could previously doing person you can probably do. I've it's telehealth. That's obviously my opinion and I suspect that's where it's going to go and then in terms of like just maybe maybe a case. Study or someone that you've worked with online and how it's actually how you've problem solved without actually being in person. Do you have any people at the moment or someone that you've seen over the last few weeks that you've been able to actually identify whether it's a posture issue. If you could just talk about that just so we can understand how that how that works. Okay so we initially had a patient probably three weeks ago. He's across came in with lower back pain. We got through that one on one counseling and then obviously all of these issues of combat. So we've developed a program. Go Good Movement literacy. So they know what they're doing from an excellent point of view but then now Adhering to these taking videos and updating videos and wakened then and actually we actually just using the lots of site instagram messenger and your viewing those videos. He's submitting. We could make changes to technique in terms of obviously modifications to the exercise lowered and things specific to eastern points. That's actually really helpful. And then a support worker wanted just had a friend colleague who is having ongoing neck related issues. We did a teleconference consultation with him. He completed some forms before he came a before. We have the consultation we were that and then we have the consultation bay now to make changes three him purchasing some equipment which is now lady added a vast majority of ice. So we've been out do some great things at work or actually in a training site. So that's been really positive to suggests process. Moving forward can be useful for certain clients in presentations. Yeah well that's that's awesome because I'm in it also gives you the opportunity to upscale your skills and you serve refinanced your skill set. Because you're able to you can find by these constraints of not being able to say someone and then you're like all of a sudden you're looking at them whether it's on Instagram Messenger or whatever it is and then all of a sudden you're you're able to mock it opens up. It's not just the people that can come in and see you face diabetes and the band at Bain. I suppose if you've got an injury it's not just sort of getting anywhere you could probably now tapping to expert so alive the world and get a second opinion and so for someone who you want to say. The lots of Hugh mcgillis Canada backpack. You could probably now have these tell tell he taught consultation and for you could afford phase consultation. You could obviously have. He'd look at you and provide some me information. Which would be amazing. Yeah tipping his his alley rights not to have to work a few days

Week Association Musculoskeletal Injury Hugh Mcgillis Canada Gucci Treatment Management Adv Bill Leslie
NBA Storylines Down the Stretch

ESPN Daily

05:39 min | 2 years ago

NBA Storylines Down the Stretch

"Doris Burke is an NBA analyst for ESPN so doors the All star break is over and NBA. Games are back. We wanted to talk to you. About what surprised you so far this season. And how you see the last couple of months shaping up as we enter the homestretch before the playoffs. Let's start in the East right where there is an unequivocal number. One team in Milwaukee they have the best record in the NBA and they are destroying teams winning by an average margin of victory of more than twelve points per game now of the eleven teams that have had a double digit margin of victory over the course of a season. Eight have gone on to win it. All Doris. Is there something that stands between Milwaukee and the NBA Finals? Yeah this is a great question. So in their eight losses the one thread that is consistent throughout those are teams are averaging sixteen point nine threes and philosophically. Their priority is protect. The paint. First and foremost they are so elite. At that that we have not seen this kind of rim protection in the modern NBA. With the possible exception of Spurs team that had both Tim Duncan and David Robinson but the fact of the matter if a team gets hot and really can create shot opportunities then. I think that they can be beat. The other thing that happens is your and you saw in the All Star game. Jaanus is the first player to go twenty five and eleven back to back all star Games but he was over to note points in the fourth quarter because they did playoff teams. We'll do they set up a wall and they said somebody else is going to beat us so well. No one's really doubting the bucks at this point. I think there is still a lot of skepticism about the number two seed in the east the Toronto Raptors. I mean after losing finals. Mvp Kawhi Leonard. They were not seen as favorites coming into this year yet. They have the same record right now that they had at this point last season doors one hand the raptors have been under five hundred against winning teams but on the other they had a lot of. Are we underestimating them? While I'm definitely giving them punchers chance to get to the Eastern Conference finals and a punchers chance to come out in the past historically particularly when Demar Derozan Kyle lowry. Were on the team together. What we knew was they understood how to win in the regular season but they're always seemed to be this level of doubt in their minds when the calendar turn to April but the fact of the matter is. They changed that a year ago with championship. There is a different feel a different presents a different countenance about the entire group and yes unequivocally the record versus plus five hundred versus minus five hundred is concerning but let's remember that their top six guys including Serge Ibaka. Who's having the Best Year of his career? Kyle lowry Markelle Saul Fred Van Bleed. Norman Powell Pascal them. All six of those guys have missed at least ten games so I don't know that we have the clearest picture the other thing working in their favors they have one of the best coaches in the league. Nick nurse wears that head coaches mantle with ease. Why because he's been calling the shots for the vast majority of his career. In any number of circumstances his creative he's fearless. He's a little bit irreverent. And I'm telling you mean ah I give them a punchers chance to get to an east finals and a punchers chance to get out. Did you see this coming at all? Doors not even close and this is the question really ultimately. Do they have enough offense in what you're seeing is to me. What appears to be this grooming of Pascal? Ceac him of all right. You gotta go get your own in those minutes and a playoff circumstance where you don't care whether it's a mid range to a fall away jump shot a jump shot under duress of excellent defense. What matters is I need to put the ball in the basket right now because this game is teetering on our control or there's and we've got to have one and you're watching Pascal. Can he deliver in the postseason? He's been excellent in the regular season. I can't wait to see a play out. I think it feels right now. Like you've got the bucks in a tier of their own and then you've got the raptors celtics heat kind of swirling around each other. There was a feeling ahead of the trade deadline that the heat could vault to that number. Two spot perhaps even contend with the bucks if they really went all in and added Gala Nari. They didn't they did add Igwe Dolla. Do you think that's enough? You know the the last prism through which I saw. Andre Gonzala was a man who was battling an Achilles in the playoff series and seemed to be showing the signs of some age. But what I know. Unequivocally is this man from a basketball intellect standpoint. According to Kerr is one of the smartest in the history of the League. He has got championship. Dna He's got positional versatility on the defensive end that basketball intellect and the ability to process information quickly and to do it under the spotlight of the playoffs. He has all of that. I'm anxious to see how he changes the dynamic the Miami Heat. You know this. They're going to play hard defensively every single night. They're going to mix in one of the most effective zones we see in today's NBA and Eric's bolster is outstanding coach. So right now sitting in that fourth spot how far Jimmy Butler can take them. That'll be interesting. Those young guys. Right Duncan Robinson Tyler Hero Kendrick Nunn all those guys who have performed so well in the regular season when the calendar switches. Can you win with them? Let's see

NBA Milwaukee Raptors Doris Burke League Toronto Raptors Kyle Lowry Pascal Serge Ibaka Duncan Robinson Jimmy Butler Norman Powell Kyle Lowry Markelle Spurs Espn Kawhi Leonard Tim Duncan Analyst Gala Nari
Wolfgat, a Far-Flung Destination for South African Coastal Cuisine

Monocle 24: The Menu

07:03 min | 3 years ago

Wolfgat, a Far-Flung Destination for South African Coastal Cuisine

"Just a few years. South African Chef Cobras. Fundamentally has is boosted restaurant Wolf cuts to the Toba many lists ranking the world's best dining spots located in the fishing village of Party Nostra a hundred and fifty kilometers from Capetown. This small restaurant with seats for just twenty diners as the reputation for serving dishes made of some of the greatest local South African ingredients. I met Cobras at Kadoorie House studio one to discuss his success the south-african cooling the identity and first of all how his background as a journalist has been free tamers arrest or two and chef working with restaurant news At the DOT website. You kind of differently. Open up your eyes and your ears to what's happening globally. So I think that must have definitely played so some small role in the output when I started applying myself restaurant sort of scenario if that makes sense in wait sort of yeah I suppose it stimulates your your thoughts you know in terms of what's possible and what what can be done. And what's a gap in the market. Because I think in South Africa we still only just starting to realize what amazing things we have on home turf and to appreciate. It are indigenous produce and to present that as something that can be on a global stage and we sort of forging a South African culinary identity not which hasn't existed. In my opinion you're also talking about the importance of good storytelling. You learn as a journalist your I suppose definitely am. I still still do a lot of research for menus for the kind of inspiration for the restaurant. We situated historic voting on a very significant archaeological site with an old cave. That's located right underneath. The building said there's a lot of storytelling these a lot of early history that inspires everything everything what we do and how we compare the menu. How while we'd like to serve the Food and what we want to think of when they when they eat these things? It didn't more about your cooking philosophy as you are already making clear. We're talking about very very local food super local ingredients and so forth. Yes very intuitive menu. In a way whatever inspires us you know seasonally from the landscape. The way they're the history very much of that coastline and then picking indigenous succulents seaweeds wild herbs the whole teams involved every morning. Literally we up picking what's necessary for today's menu and it's about a six kilometer radius around the village. Everything comes from that radius. Not Everything I mean. We do get flour away from a neighbouring village a couple of hours away and we get of course we get more dry goods supplied like like any other strong on all local but not everything is sourced from you know that six kilometer radius but in each dish we always highlight an element that we've picked in that. Very like hyper local location. What are some of your favorite dishes just to paint a picture of listeners of what you get served at this restaurant I like really simple food? I like the combination of textures and flavors to be the surprise element around like things is to be to overwork. Layered all complicated so often dishes have only three or four ingredients. I like to combine elements of the land and the sea. So it could be an alien being that we puree and then serve with and some local green succulents or on the current or the menu. That just finished because we're now in a break Our our ultimate menu. We actually served one of the simplest dishes ever for our main course which was venison with seaweed so yeah literally like two elements like a surf and turf with local Springbok served with a kind enough Nari same species what's used for Sushi that grows in our local rapports poor fire and we found out in sort of a happy accident went way of this very special technique to get really really sulky. So it's always quite a nice surprise for gas because you see the sort of big almost chunk of seaweed on the plate and it looks like it's going to be a textual challenge and there's like this really silky smooth Emami slightly smoky seaweed that just really complements the venison quite well so two elements on the mate and it looks really simple. I mean you can't really do too much in terms of plating even so it's very pared-down pared-down and minimalist dish but then the flavors are just completely unexpected. And I'm quite new. Well we're resolve African food. Now what do you think is happening in your home country. It's a very exciting time because for so long we've had a bit of a Lack of confidence in our own produce and We have so many different cultures in South Africa. It's such a melting pot of different cultures and histories and traditional foods that we don't really have one single so African cuisine but now finally people are realizing that we need to create this momentum and for us the way to start in a small more way was to look very locally so to do something regional because then at least you get a little bit of an identity already and that you can work with but I think in the bigger context South African shapes differently becoming a lot more conscious that these sort of collective thing that we need to work together to establish. Tell me about your principles at work. I was reading that in your restaurant. There is no really high rocky over there and and it's interesting what people you've been hiring over there they don't necessarily we have massive qualifications so I work with a team of five For Women One man all born and raised in paternoster. None of them have any for more food background. Whatever or restaurant work our training and yes? We don't have any hierarchy or any distinction between kitchen in front of House. How does it work quite well? We're a Small Well oiled machine and we everybody does everything and often. It will mean that you you pick ingredients for a dish that you'll be doing the preparation for you know you do the part of that dish this necessary during service to finish preparing and you'll often often carry it to the table so it's kind of you come full circle and you can explain to the guests exactly what the dishes made up of and even the technique so for me. That's a real synergy energy in being that hands on in creating and serving the menu so you know just the way drawn or a or a chef you basically fulfill all the

South Africa Capetown Party Nostra Kadoorie House DOT Paternoster
"Guardian" of the Amazon Killed in Brazil by Illegal Loggers

Democracy Now! Audio

08:29 min | 3 years ago

"Guardian" of the Amazon Killed in Brazil by Illegal Loggers

"We begin today's show in Brazil were an indigenous this forest protector named Paolo Pollino Wajda was shot dead in the Amazon by illegal loggers on Saturday it's the latest attack in a wave the violence targeting indigenous land protectors since the election of Brazil's far-right presidential you're both Sonata last year why did you gotta was killed when he and another forest forest protector were ambushed by a group of illegal loggers inside the Aurora boy reservation in the northeastern state of Miranda he was part word of a group called Guardians of the forest Wajda spoke to Reuters in September about his efforts to save the Amazon sin sauce nervous listen Y zone the we're protecting our land and the life on it the animals the birds even the tribe who are here too there's so much destruction of nature happening include trees as with would as hard as steel being cut down and taken away the myth obscured sometimes but we have to lift up our heads and act we were here fighting attacks against indigenous people in the Amazon have spiked since Bolt Sinato came to office his administration's work to open the Amazon even further to logging mining and agribusiness business companies while violating the land rights of indigenous peoples earlier this year eight former environment minister warns Sinatra's administration was systematically destroying Brazil's environmental policies with one former minister saying Brazil is becoming an exterminator of the future to find out more about the situation in the Amazon John and the murder we speak to guests shriram Queen Sosa is a field coordinator and legal advisor Amazon Watch he's joining us from solid waste and the northeastern state of Mara now the state where Paolo Pollino Guavas Yada was murdered and in San Francisco Christian Party is program Director Amazon on watch we welcome you both to democracy now let's go to Brazil to speak with our I guess Schramm Queen Bre can you explain explain what took place in the Amazon what you understand happened to this Gordon of the Amazon for civil Good morning and thank you for having me so the situation that the the Gorgonzola forest face today is the struggle for survival and protection of the way of leaving the digits people the Amazon and they have little protection from the state government from the federal government and as as you setting the wrestler leric from both not of speeches further entitles landowners and logging and an illegal oh minors to invade for the more indigenous lands so these struggled at the plight that that that indigenous people have is to protect the forest to to protect the wail of leaving and they all live so what happened to to to Bala Boolean is that he was he went hunting with his his cousin when when they were ambushed by five gunmen and last you look luckily luckily enough he he was shorting be armed so he could hide unfortunately all Lino was federally shot in the head and and died right away then the the other Guarino the forest as you said last whether he ran ten kilometers at wounded to to close by Aldea which is how indigenous villages cold here Brazil then he was helped by by his fellow glazier and took to a hospital and and this is why we know all of this in such great detail I want to go to a clip break now. of the Guardians of the forest that was produced by Vice Survival International Paulo Pollino appears in the clip as the Guardians Coordinator Olympio Budget Datta Warns of the risks to their our lives we're hearing the boys indigenous territory. We are the guardians of the forest contributor blogger pin gunmen to kill some of the Guardians of Harari Boyce thumbs father we're all worried about these threats justify the gunshots have been fired at some of the guardians houses you don't want war we want to resist here Nari boys there to indigenous peoples thing which has had a question genre and Wa where the most vulnerable people in the world you want the president authorities to help protect the lives of the guardians whose lives are threatened boost to I'd like to bring in Christian Party as well into this conversation Asian program director at Amazon Watch if you could talk about the community you have worked with as well Guada- Shahdeh one of the largest indigenous groups in Brazil and talk about who the Guardians are and how what they're fighting eating fits into the whole fight for sustainability on the planet and to save the lungs of the planet the Amazon rainforest yes thank you amy the question Jadida like other indigenous groups in Brazil have been abandoned by the state to defend their territories with volunteer tair groups basically policing massive territories buoyant territory is sixteen hundred square miles that's larger than Rhode Island and they're doing this without any federal support and what they're doing to defend these territories either some of the last forests left in the state of mind you know which the state that straddles both the Amazon and how by incredibly important for us that are left in this area they're doing this on behalf of all humanity because they they are protecting the critically critically important Amazon forest that sustain our climate protect our climate power our should say fuel the rainfall all over Brazil would also here in this country instead of California rainfall is slackening due to the fact the Amazon what is being decimated today and the guardians of the guards the forests are doing this work therefore on behalf of all of us but without the support that they deserve observe their their rights are enshrined in Brazil's constitution their rights to territory and to their way of life they have been systematically deprived of these these rights and what we witnessed today are two days ago with the murder of polly you was example about a manifestation of violence growing in these communities I wanNA turn to another leader of the guardians the forest democracy now spoke to Sogno glad you're Java during the climate strike March here in New York in September she's a leader of the Brazilian indigenous peoples articulation I'm here today to participate in the climate march bringing on the voices of the Indigenous Peoples Brazil to denounce all the destruction of environmental airman destruction of the Amazon and the legalization of genocide against indigenous people owner he was in the for five hundred thousand nine hundred people in Brazil have been resisting resisting by Friday against the political and economic powers under the name of development and in the name of progress

Brazil Sixteen Hundred Square Miles Ten Kilometers Two Days
The Trouble With Embryos

Science Friction

09:21 min | 3 years ago

The Trouble With Embryos

"This sounds a lot like that battle of thoughts going on inside Fiona mind about her embryos if they were destroyed then what if my child needs something from a sibling medically in the future and I've just destroyed that option and then also what it might sense of identity on the flip side she might be completely and utterly with her identity and I'm just thinking well it's a single children out there exactly right exactly right it's hard to see how these complex questions could be easily on a single form Ivy clinics themselves also bear some responsibility for helping parents decide what to do after all they make money from it with IVF treatments and the storage of excess embryos Louise Johnson again in my experience clinics are very supportive of patients is when they having trouble deciding what to do with your embryos and you say thinking about donating their embryos clean counselors will spend considerable time with paypal helping them to make sure that that decision is the right one for them in fact the national health and Medical Research Council's ethical guidelines for IVF clinic state that they we must discuss with patients their options for using or discarding embryos but the level of counseling clinics a legally required to offer varies across Australia and some argue that this counseling is more focused on the start of the IVF process than the end look I think that's also the focus of paper taking treatment as well that's the focus is to try for baby but one of the medicine needs to be coveting canceling in Victoria and elsewhere he's what to do with embryos at the end of the day if treatment is successful or not successful so it is a matter that is coveting canceling right from the Gar so let's come to another option you have a small proportion of people decide to donate the embryos they won't use no one else who wants to have a child that might be a family member or it might be a total stranger they really want us to have a chance at having a baby maybe and and they would prefer their embryos to be used by others then allowing them to succumb on auto bar tree bench but that's not a common path people choose to take so in Victoria in two thousand seventeen to eighteen they were only seventy embryo donors compares with four hundred and twenty four sperm donors and three hundred dollars so the number of embryos donald is much smaller and why do you think that is I think it's a really hard decision they know that any children born or before to nick siblings if there are in children and that's hard decision to make let's come back then to the two women you've met in this program funeral and Desa neither of them want to donate their embryos to other families that just not comfortable with the idea of someone else raising what would be the potential children Fiona feels a great sense of responsibility for her embers the joined the spam dialup would never eight and would never have created those embryos I created them so giving them to somebody else to raise a family where I'm not I've got no sane or I'm not aware of what sort of parents apparent though built sort of family situation you know what if I go to a family or a situation that puts him in Ham then I would feel very responsible about that of course I'd Never Nari but it would always be there Jessica on the other hand says that she's been advised that the law in her State Victoria prevents her from donating her embryos to someone else because we've got Dana Sperm we count on donate to anybody unless the law has changed or I think it has correlative more than us for them and I said to her even if a Kudankulam to you because there's a diner involved in Victoria Dan can legally donate sperm to up to ten women that number varies around Australia. Gab Kovacs is a professor of obstetric gynecology at Monash unit acidy as we had last week he was also the clinical director at the Queen Victoria hospitals. IVF program back in the eighties then he helped create some of Australia's first frozen embryos for infertile couples the couple's Godal over Kabul the Women Guthrie stimulated saw monitoring surgery and the hassle and the expansion credit is embryos and then when they reach their five-year use-by date to then have them discarded to me a terrible waste he's opinion is donating your excess embryos to another person or couple wanting a child is a good option and always tried to encourage couples to consider donating and not can understand how couples who understand the pain of subjectivity who understand how difficult is to create these ambers war they don't donate their embryos to somebody else this Rodney having destroyed and when we ask people about this today are now we don't want somebody else bringing up children but I'm sure there's other ways with that could be involved the children and be updated and have some sort of a situation where they can visible if they want to but to give us the chance of law rather than being left on the inch to succumb okay so let's come to another option the final we're considering on science friction today and that is to donate excess embryos to scientific research what does that involve before here from an IV scientist here's Fiorina's first response to that idea instantly for I'm not having any conflict whatsoever I instantly just thought of horrible scenes from old movies of crazy scientific research that might happen Dan and again the fact that even though I don't see them as children I do see myself as being responsible for them desa maybe watch the same movies because she owes so has similar worries about embryo research limbs might grow that that to me I couldn't carp tonight at that we're doing that it just worries me that and I put electric shocks in that soulful of just thinking I'm just thinking I watch too much science fiction professor Alan Trounson helped pioneer the F. treatment in the eighties and he wants to demystify how scientists use embryos in research and locate the just short period of time the embryo is destroyed really by the processes of the research but they would be destroyed anyway if our terminated and that seems better than just disposing of them which is just to do that then to look at some data that you might mind from those embryos in the process of scientific study leader in stem cell research and he was involved in the public debate over whether we should extract stem cells from donated IVF embryos today there's less demand for embryos donations in scientific research because we now have other ways to develop embryonic stem cells from adult cells but they're still crucial for helping just to understand human disease and early development Professor Johnson says embryo studies can also be used to help improve the treatment of the modern be used to create a new technique luckily trip occasion where that's sides you know millions of embryos but you have to do the research in the beginning and you can't just sort of magic that's an area focused on the possibilities of replacing and repairing diseased cells organs and body parts I think it donating embryos for research bionic stem cells to work ahead of May an Ip so I- cells or induced pluripotent stem cells can be converted into different cells in the body you to perform different functions and that is the core element for so therapies for regenerative medicine now the lots

Fiona Queen Victoria Hospitals Gab Kovacs Australia Monash Unit Acidy Professor Clinical Director Three Hundred Dollars Five-Year