35 Burst results for "Niles"

"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

Hey Moms in Business

05:26 min | 8 months ago

"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

"You know.

"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

Hey Moms in Business

07:15 min | 8 months ago

"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

"To come up right above the point where he would be simpson's to have to go and do that. And so the doctors wanted to pull back and Just kind of wait it out and see and said he ended hitting antibody infusions for the antibodies To replace until we kind of figured out a little bit more of what was going on so now it's t. Cell count has come up to normal. But it's how it's so practically nonexistent so we actually go in once a month And get antibody infusions with him at the children's hospital over here in dallas and it's about a four or five hour treatments that you know we have to do So you know a little one year old baby is. It's really hard you know and her as a mother it's going through all of that and not knowing what's wrong with your child and you know having another hodler home and he doesn't understand why he can't be around his new brother and you know we had to like kinda block is rim off and He had to pretty much sleep in their from day one because he dated and want him to kind of out in the house and you know little toddlers in panama sniffly noses all the time so we're very careful you know. I pretty much stayed in his room with him. The majority of the time and You know it can be debilitating. You know in all moms. Go through something you know. Whether it's pre pre motherhood or during motherhood or post or you know whatever it is that you know can put you in a really tough place and be completely debilitating but you know. I think it has a lot to do with the tribe that you have around you and you know your your people in your mindset if you can just take every day and you know pushed through it and work towards your gold personally and professionally and things like that. Yeah it's really cool to see you know. I mean we're not totally out of the woods yet but we're in a lot better place now kinda come to a little bit of it since the normal with the treatments and everything You know in our whole entire family has been such a blessing because they've been there to help and even with my brokerage you know. Whenever i was out doing infusions or i was out at the hospital him or you know he got sick and so we are paranoid and how to keep him. You know totally isolated You know. Kimberly and travis were able to kind of pick up the slack. Here you know and help push our business and our agents and things like that keep everybody motivated is so you know it's it's we've been blessed with the people that we've had around us During this whole time. But that's yeah that's really excellent. I think that i i'm going to ask. You already mentioned that. Europe family of faith and kristen and i love jesus with all our heart and i would think that there's got to be somebody listening right now going. How how did you face those incredible challenges and you're still facing them and keep joy you know and and keep in keep you know a positive attitude moving forward so give us a little more practical information about how you do that or how you've done that yeah You know it it been tough. It has definitely but i really You know my husband. I have really just tried. You know every appointment. It kinda seemed like every time we would go to get you know blood work done which is like once every couple of weeks we had to go up there and get his blood taken nude run a whole bunch of pass. It seemed like every time something you know horrifying would come back and say okay. These are all the things that could happen. You know because of the and then most of the time it was just you know it either kind of leveled back out or you know. It was a wonky blood. Draw the happened or something like that but you know you live in constant fear and stress and you know it can be it can put you in to a state of depression and you know like i said earlier debilitation and you know just not where you you. Can't you almost not even go through the day. And so you know we got to the point hours like you know the lower completely. Have me in the situation. And he's going to pull a through it somehow you know and i had. I don't know if i would say like vision. You know but just very prominent kind of thoughts and in Kind of ideas and things in my head. Where i kept on seeing our family on this roller coaster and i always tell people the story and you know and and it was scary to go through the loops and down the hills and up-to-date you know Increases and all that kind of stuff and and you know and then i would do almost kind of here and feel a piece of kind of voice coming hoeger me and like blanket if he's kinda followed follow me and almost hear the words like you're gonna get off because sir you know. Give me a little bit of time. You're gonna get off. You'll be able to walk away from it. You know and i'm getting goosebumps talking about it but i just i felt that in. It's like whenever i would You know be fearful again and you know some bit would tell us something else. You know terrifying on our friday at three pm and then we'd have to go through the whole weekend before you know. They call you on friday at three pm at sal you something that could or could not happen and then you're waiting the whole weekend it'd be able to talk happened so many times you know. And i'm like oh my goodness. It made our whole family so upset monday morning to go up there and talk to them. Yeah but but i gotta tell you one of the things that you said that And i and. I don't know if our listeners know this but in the bible. It's super clear that if you with thanksgiving make your request known to god that he he will give you a peace that surpasses all understanding. Doesn't mean he's gonna fix everything but that piece that you're talking about that he can blanket over you i. I've got to believe that that has to be a big part of how you can make it through such unknown territory with your little with your little guy are ya. it's huge. it's huge. I mean you know. I had probably more exciting stress over the last year than i ever have. In my entire life you know but every time are just like us may lord like. I don't know what's going to happen but you do. And you've gotten through. You know not having to get a bone marrow transplant you know. Whenever the doctors told us it was ninety. Nine percent chance that we're going to have to do that. You know and then like you got us through. You know the liver scare that you know. They thought that his liver was having issues on capacity falen future. You know you got us through some other You know things that they had told us that he could be possibly diagnosed with with this. Mutated gene that. We don't know what's going on. You know with. And and every single time that i would go home or get one of those calls and or.

hodler simpson panama dallas hoeger Kimberly travis kristen Europe depression
"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

Hey Moms in Business

07:39 min | 8 months ago

"niles" Discussed on Hey Moms in Business

"This is kristin cantrell. And i'm angela fazio and we are so excited to be speaking with a wonderful woman out of texas. Her name is madison niles and today madison is gonna talk about overcoming incredible battles with joy so madison. How about you introduce yourself to everybody and get us started by telling us a little bit of your back story. Yeah absolutely hi. I'm so happy to be here. I'm so excited to share my experience and hopefully be a little bit of an inspiration To some other moms out there navigating the real estate world real world world in general I am in dallas fort worth and I'm actually real estate broker and on my real estate Real estate broker's license. When i was twenty seven and We have a brokerage here in dfw and I run it with my husband. Travis and my mother-in-law kimberly and we're third generation real estate family And so we do everything under the sun real say my husband's brother and sister brother and wife my sister-in-law bay our mortgage laborers and this side of the family does real estate stuff and we find hold invested property properties and help you know odor over eighty families ear buying so their help so We do a little bit of everything and twenty four seven but we do. You know around the Dinner table at christmas eve. So that's my that's my. How is that working with your mother in law and all of your husband's family a yeah it you know we all have a very similar mindset and very similar dry with you know awesome whenever i got paired up with him you know we just flowed so well together but You know we're able to keep it professional you know and go through things at the office and then no matter what happens to work out to dinner and you know it's a totally different thing and everything like that so It's it's fun. it's good we you know like i said we all have the same drive so we know and the same goals and so we help each other and we keep business and our personal personal. So it's been fun. I think it's so cool because especially like you have a one and a three year old so to have like your mother in law and like your your husband and your your all the family around like you. I feel like it would be so much better to have them all around when the kids are young to be able to help you so that when you're busy at work like everyone kind of has like they all understand and they're all very willing to help. I'm sure oh yeah absolutely yeah our whole entire family and then even my side also live here and there. Dfw area between the end travelers and both of our families. Everyone is right here about twenty thirty minutes away. So you newly thing the tribe that it really does whenever your bills business with you know the whole family and you know everyone is going so many different ways of folding all these different directions and You know his really helped especially whenever we first got into the business. I've been in real estate. I'm going on my seventh year. Actually november And travis and kimberly their family has been in real estate You know for over twenty years But whenever they got into businesses. Because i got pregnant with our first child and i was very sick and so they were like. Oh we're going to go ahead and get our real estate licenses and kind of work on this side at it to help you out and And so they ended up falling in love with it and I was Keller williams at the time and so you know we were like okay. Just gonna go ahead and get my broker's license and we're going to start our own brokerage and we can't have it a really tight knit Family community culture and We just started hiring on agents really this path year and we really loved being able to you know foreign to them and train them and you know share experiences and everything and so Yeah that's kind of where we're going you know in the future. so yeah. that's that's exciting story. That at that your family knit together because when you were pregnant and sick i mean that's cool for your family to succumb to action. Come in support you so far to get their license so that they can push right. We help you as well. You know most families will personally help you. But they're like oh we'll just get our licenses and help you professionally as well. That's fans blossomed into this huge thing. So yeah that is so awesome. And i think like you're only i mean you're not even thirty two which is so right. You're twenty nine twenty nine. Uh-huh yeah. I have to think about that for a second but i think that's so cool because you've been in real estate for seven years you got your broker's license at twenty seven so i know there's a lot of young people that can use being young as like almost like they can't do it because people don't take them seriously but here we don't know what you guys listening. Don't know because. I don't know if you can help at madison has a fantastic attitude toward life and what you don't know it's not been so easy so We're really thankful medicine that you're willing to Have a great conversation with us about your struggles so that our audience can benefit from your amazing amazing attitude. Yeah absolutely and i'll kind of Go into that. And it's a little bit you know Overcoming things you know. Of course the people that you have around you but also a mindset and You know kind of being able to claim that victory over yourself from the beginning and then being able to claim it through the journey and then kinda see where you've become Who you'd become dot and you know we we have Our three and a half year old. He's sending us whenever we kinda started her brokerage together In dan very briefly after bat we had gotten pregnant with twins and long story short. We ended up losing them at twenty two weeks Which was completely heartbreaking and buried traumatic for me in the whole family and And then we whenever we started trying again we've got pregnant with brechin. He's he's one now You know but right off the bat. I was a high risk pregnancy. And so are the doctor every week. And they were checking everything. And then whenever he was born They found out with the newborn screening. A couple of weeks. After he was born that he was Had a severely combined immunodeficiency labeled skid and so rare it only affects like one out of every couple hundred thousand babies or something and And so right at the beginning and pretty much that just means that he had cells and nobody sells in order to fight off any virus or bacteria and so he was kind of like a bubble bubble baby. You know for the first couple of months of his life while we were trying to figure out get all the testing of the doctors and everything got what exactly was going on and He was actually going to have to get a bone marrow transplant when he was about four months old and You know we were a family of faith so we all of you know all of that in words hands and everything like that but It was the week before he was supposed to be admitted to the hospital to get you. Know his pre-testing and everything like that to get a bone marrow transplant that his t. Cell count had.

kristin cantrell angela fazio madison niles madison kimberly dfw Travis dallas Dfw fort texas Keller williams travis brechin dan
"niles" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

09:54 min | 10 months ago

"niles" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Oh 55. W E. R C All right. We have time for Niles in Alaska and the back half of our last hour for open lines on coast to coast, Niles. Hi. And how's it going doing great our things up in Alaska tonight. Well, you know, it's raining as usual. That's not a bad thing. You can sell me on the rain. I love a good rainy night for anyone out there who's never been to catch Can Alaska they've never heard of such count Alaska? If you've ever seen Star Wars episode two long wars. Whenever we wanted to know if he goes to Camino, the planet where they make the clones. Yeah, and it's like there's a factory on a rock in the middle of the ocean, and it just rains the whole time. That's can. Is that a bad thing? Sounds great to me. No, it's kind of soothing Most of the time, actually, you know, I think I think it is a window right now listening to it, watching it. Yeah. What do you do for a living? Well, I'm delivery driver of prep Cook and a karaoke host. To you. Are you a karaoke host? I'm a karaoke host. Yeah. What's the hot song these days for for the drunk office crowd. Jeez, you know, um, it depends on what kind of crowd you're looking at. Are you looking at? Like Filipino fishermen you're looking at? I don't know. The defendant doesn't mean there's a lot of countries that's for sure, which is not necessarily my taste. But I'd say like, uh, you never call me by my name, or, uh, Um, let's see. You know, it's got to be like sweet Caroline, which I'm sure is. Oh, yeah, uh then done to death and karaoke bars all over the country, fairly universal. But yeah, right. I get that. How about Let's see if if you're ever working a night And somebody up there is singing. Uh, swinging by John Anderson. Or, um, I could think about half a dozen other country songs that maybe the only time it would be me otherwise they don't sing a lot of country but I happened to find country songs very easy to sing in a karaoke environment. And so I would probably have to go country too. If I were if I were forced to say to get the whole bar involved, and they're not hard melodically, right, you know? Well, good. I'm sure that's not why you're calling, But I appreciate you indulging me. Where are you going to take us. I mean, I could probably talk to you for half an hour about the Church of karaoke as I called Claire. I would definitely do that. I was actually talking about doing a karaoke night with my staff. Not too long ago, and I thought that would be really fun. And then I thought, No, I'll be the only idiot getting up there. People wouldn't do it up on YouTube. You'll have another subscriber. That's for sure. There you go. Like one uh, my first time calling Um, I've been listening to coast to coast for me since I was a little kid since I was like, Probably 78 years old. You know, I listened to Art Bell, George Nori and It's always meant a lot to me. It always kind of opened up my mind A bit. Helped me think about things in a different way from a different for from a different perspective than I did. And there's been a question that are wanting to ask for a while. I've never called in and it's something that's been pressing more and more on my mind. Um And so my question is, and this is for you, and for anyone listening Because I don't know. The answer. I don't know if anyone knows the answer, or if you ever will. Um And so this is a small town. You know, it's not a big town. It's fairly isolated as an island town. And I feel like growing up here. I've lived here most of my life. People pride themselves. Or they have in my mind and from what I've heard, and that everyone's neighborly. We all help each other out, right? We all do our best to take care of each other, especially when someone's down and it doesn't matter. Who someone is or what they've done or like or what you think they are, who they are like you help out what you because you know, it's hard to get off this island if you don't have the means. And get that expensive and it's expensive to live here. Um, my question is Right now in this time Not just here and on this island or in this state and this country or On this planet like as a species as the human race and this time when we When we're more interconnected than ever when When many of us can reach out at any moment. And talk to people and see the perspective of people all across the globe. Um why isn't there more understanding? Why? Why is there such a great divide? Now? Why is it that now? That No matter what name or label you put on a person, whether it's ideological, religious, political, spiritual Why is it that no matter what someone is, there is another group. People out there that is the that see themselves as the opposite or too often is the enemy of that. And they hate like why is there so much divide and hate now? At a time when we have so many tools. To understand each other and Is it ever going to get better? So profound questions. The futurists of the 19 seventies would have predicted, you know, presumably if we had survived Entrepreneur. You know some of these cataclysms which didn't materialise. That we would have We would have bonded together by now. And that was the hope that this seemed to be the Tilly ology of the You know, the human race for the American experience is that We were heading in this direction. I wonder whether some of it is just generational. And part of the argument. I make it in my book, uh, that I co wrote with a rabbi and with a Muslim scholar called How Millennials can get us out of the mess. We're in. Is the argument is that we have become, the older generation has become very spoiled and we are faced with and I include myself in them because I'm a baby Boomer. We're faced with the prospect of our own mortality and that we will die. And then things will change rapidly, and it's made many people hold on to the wheel ever so tighter. Yeah. And by not being willing to let go of the wheel. Um, we have 78 year old presidents, right? We have all of these people who aren't going to politicians than ever before. Right and and law. These long running, you know, have been senators for just six election cycles and crazy numbers like this because They did not. They thought once they got there, this will never be able to function without me. And it's this egocentricity that I think is indicative of baby boomers and we just don't want to let go, and we want to somehow dip the country. In a kind of lacquer. And just because we want seemingly think we're going to preserve this forever and ever and ever so that when we die, everybody will have to have it the way we had it and all indicators are that that's not going to happen. And with every indicator that comes along, we just hold on tighter. And I think that's kind of where we are A little bit is we're sort of stuck in this hyper individualism, which is just I matter. Why won't people pay attention to my opinions matter when really the last thing I want to say, is go ahead about generations. And, you know, in the boomers and millennials and And now, Jen z. You know, I grew up in the nineties and It seemed like at the time to me as a child and looking back that it was such a time of peace, prosperity of acceptance. Like of understanding, and you would think that my generation would have grown up and embodied those traits and those values But I look around at the people that I know that are my age. And I see so much egoism and so much narcissism. Then I don't know if that's a product. Of social media. If it's a product of everything, having to be documented and showing all the time like I don't exist, unless you see me exist, so I have to do all these things for someone in this constant need for validation. But it's not if I think you're onto something, and I think what's interesting is that that that comes to you from perhaps what other people might consider to be a distant perch? Um And you see the same thing that the rest of us see And I think that the kind of tribalism that we're going through, Um I am eternally optimistic, and I believe it's a phase. I talked about this with George Noory when he was interviewing. Me about the about the book and I said, you know, I there was a reason why Moses took a generation around the desert until.

George Noory Niles Star Wars John Anderson Claire 19 seventies Alaska Caroline YouTube Jen Moses George Nori tonight Camino six election cycles 78 year old half an hour half a dozen 78 years old first time
When Did Marriage Become so Hard?

Hidden Brain

02:05 min | 11 months ago

When Did Marriage Become so Hard?

"To understand marriage. Today we thought it best to go back to a time and place when marriage was very different. Well i've been studying the history of family for many many years. But i specifically got interested in marriage as we got into these debates. About what traditional marriage was that. Stephanie coons. She's a professor at the evergreen state college and the author of the book marriage a history. Stephanie says the earliest marriages had nothing to do with the feelings of two people or their attraction to one. Another as you probably know marriage was much more about economics and acquiring powerful inlaws marriage originally arose in more egalitarian ban level societies as a way of sharing resources and establishing a peaceful relations with groups. That you might otherwise only see occasionally and you might not know if they were going to be friends or enemies It was a way of circulating obligations and goods. Mary my child off to you and that means you owe me things. But i also you things. Stephanie brought up a famous example from history. The union between cleopatra of egypt and mark antony of rome elizabeth taylor as cleopatra siren of the niles this is from a nineteen sixty three film version. Richard burton as mark antony impetuous leader once in pinson legion dreaded adversary on the field of battle. The hollywood version of the story portrays cleopatra and antony as being very much in love but stephanie paints a slightly different picture. I think the theme song for that Relationship could have been what's love got to do with it. They may have been passionate but it was more passion for power than a sexual. Although sexual probably entered into it to cleopatra and antony marriage was primarily about strategy wrong egypt with the two most powerful empires in the world so getting them anybody who got them together and the gotten alliance between them would be unstoppable.

Stephanie Coons Evergreen State College Stephanie Mark Antony Cleopatra Siren Cleopatra Elizabeth Taylor Richard Burton Antony Egypt Mary Rome Hollywood
How To Save Your Nails After Shellac

You Beauty

02:12 min | 1 year ago

How To Save Your Nails After Shellac

"You know how. I used to be a massive like acrylic shellac. Gal like my. Now's whenever i've taken them off have always been still quite strong. It's quite strange that's fantastic. I reckon you're probably in the minority there but a lot of that comes down to your diet and nio health and also the technician that did now so you must have a good person. So basically i mean shellac. He's one of the more gentle foams back in the day when it was acrylics lakes and it was a falling down the nile. And all that sort of stuff you really left with paper-thin nails at the end. Jails have come a long way but they still going to damage the niobe no matter what anyone says says because it has to adhere to the nile. So it's going to kind of hang on there and stay somehow so essentially you're waiting for that part of the nail bed to grow out and you're fresh now from underneath to come through. It's a long process. It can be a vicious cycle because you go. Oh my way he can now comey both a nego. Get you niles don again. A few tapes. That i have are all collagen. So an injectable. We'll make a massive difference to your niles collagen when ingested works on the protein. So your hair skin and nails. Whenever i take it and i am religiously taking it twice a day at the moment my nails are so thick and grow so fast that i have to trim them so often. I'm like oh my nails a too long. So i definitely get onto an all collagen supplement. Now hod is absolutely do work but they need to be applied day. They're a labor of love. I always aaad now. I do not apply to every day. I do it every four days but it starts to get a bit monkey but basically whatever you're going gonna do. It is going to take effort and time to grow up and to love that nile. That's a beach flaky and dehydrated so some of my recommendations in terms of nail harness. The m'voula scientific penetrating nile haba nineteen ninety-five. It's really fantastic. Rpi has the natural now strengthen our which is also about twenty bucks and also the revived and al intensive strength which is thirty dollars so those three are really good. But you need to apply reapply. The next day take it off. Apply reapply the next day every second day until you now's a nice and stone also. Don't do what i've done. And just like put layer upon layer on nor after the second day you generally have to take it off and start again otherwise it starts to get real real

Comey Niles Don RPI
Chicago State University, Gallagher Way vaccination sites open

Anna Davlantes

00:28 sec | 1 year ago

Chicago State University, Gallagher Way vaccination sites open

"Of Advocate Health says appointments have been filling up fast the hottest ticket in town to get a vaccine here. And I do believe that's going to continue to be the case and this location which everyone knows the Cubs play here will be pretty easy to get here and give the committee a better chance to get that vaccine. Mass vaccination site also opened at Chicago State University on the South side today. Niles. Police are investigating an email someone sent sent to

Advocate Health Cubs Chicago State University Niles
"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

The Nick Taylor Horror Show

03:22 min | 1 year ago

"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

"Seen <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> all <Speech_Male> right. Here's always <Speech_Male> some key. Takeaways <Speech_Male> from this conversation <Speech_Male> with steve <Speech_Male> niles <SpeakerChange> number <Speech_Male> one save <Silence> everything <Speech_Male> considering <Speech_Male> the fact that he <Speech_Male> is such a prolific <Speech_Male> creator. Steve <Speech_Male> is always <Speech_Male> writing and frequently <Speech_Male> working on <Speech_Male> multiple projects <Speech_Male> simultaneously. <Speech_Male> Therefore for his mind <Speech_Male> is always coming <Speech_Male> up with ideas for his <Speech_Male> many projects <Speech_Male> which is why he has a system <Speech_Male> for capturing <Speech_Male> ideas as <Speech_Male> the come to him so <Speech_Male> that when it comes time to write <Speech_Male> he can face <Speech_Male> the page with a backlog <Speech_Male> of material <Speech_Male> to start from <Speech_Male> whether you're an <Speech_Male> evernote power user <Speech_Male> a scrap bookkeeper <Speech_Male> simply using <Speech_Male> the notes app on your <Speech_Male> iphone <Speech_Male> that you give <Speech_Male> yourself permission <Speech_Male> to be a hoarder <Speech_Male> of ideas <Speech_Male> as a creator. <Speech_Male> Your ideas will <Speech_Male> rarely come to you. <Speech_Male> Fully formed and instead <Speech_Male> usually <Speech_Male> show up as small <Speech_Male> disparate details <Speech_Male> that are looking <Speech_Male> to be developed. This <Speech_Male> is why you will <Speech_Male> want to begin capturing <Speech_Male> all of this <Speech_Male> material as it <Speech_Male> comes to you so that <Speech_Male> you can arm yourself <Speech_Male> against writer's block <Speech_Male> with a wealth of <Speech_Male> concepts that can be molded <Speech_Male> to fit your current <Speech_Male> projects <Speech_Male> number two. <Speech_Male> He the punk <Speech_Male> rock ethos of diy. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Few directors <Speech_Male> of cited that <Speech_Male> punk rock is <Speech_Male> a crucial <Speech_Male> inspiration in has <Speech_Male> been crucially <Speech_Male> inspirational <Speech_Male> for their entire approach <Speech_Male> to filmmaking <Speech_Male> including <Speech_Male> larry festival <Speech_Male> steve is no <Speech_Male> exception to <Speech_Male> this idea having played <Speech_Male> in multiple punk <Speech_Male> bands like gray matter <Speech_Male> and three <Speech_Male> steve was imbued with <Speech_Male> the diy which <Speech_Male> stands for. Do it yourself <Speech_Male> ethos of <Speech_Male> punk rock at a very <Speech_Male> early age. In completely <Speech_Male> dictated <Speech_Male> his career approach <Speech_Male> in a nutshell. <Speech_Male> The diy punk <Speech_Male> states. That <Speech_Male> you should never wait <Speech_Male> for any larger <Speech_Male> entity to give you <Speech_Male> an opportunity <Speech_Male> but instead create <Speech_Male> your own opportunities <Speech_Male> entirely <Speech_Male> by creating your own <Speech_Male> platforms <Speech_Male> and by doing <Speech_Male> as much yourself <Speech_Male> as possible. <Speech_Male> This came <Speech_Male> about primarily <Speech_Male> in the seventies and <Speech_Male> eighties when a ton of <Speech_Male> punk bands couldn't get signed <Speech_Male> by mainstream <Speech_Male> labeled forcing <Speech_Male> them to launch <Speech_Male> their own labels out <Speech_Male> of necessity. <Speech_Male> Similarly steve's <Speech_Male> early graphic novel <Speech_Male> work was considered <Speech_Male> a little too transgressive <Speech_Male> so instead of <Speech_Male> pitching multiple publishers <Speech_Male> running <Speech_Male> the risk of projection. <Speech_Male> Steve opted <Speech_Male> to start his own <Speech_Male> graphic novel <Speech_Male> label with arcane <Speech_Male> comics. Career <Speech_Male> took off from <Speech_Male> there. This <Speech_Male> is huge because <Speech_Male> when you own your <Speech_Male> work outright you're effectively <Speech_Male> shielded <Speech_Male> from corporate <Speech_Male> entities. Who often <Speech_Male> want to water your work <Speech_Male> down to sell more copies <Speech_Male> or mold. <Speech_Male> Your material into the <Speech_Male> mainstream <Speech_Male> biz. Mentality is <Speech_Male> a slow death <Speech_Male> for most artists. <Speech_Male> So whenever you <Speech_Male> can keep things <Speech_Male> punk rock and do <Speech_Male> things yourself. <Speech_Male> Number three <Speech_Male> k i <Speech_Male> s s. <Speech_Male> Keep it simple. Stupid <Speech_Male> steve's <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> with some of the greatest <Speech_Male> minds in horror <Speech_Male> including a rob zombie. <Speech_Male> sam. Ramey <Speech_Male> clive. Barker wes <Speech_Male> craven and john <Speech_Male> carpenter <Speech_Male> one of the things he's learned <Speech_Male> from them all <Speech_Male> is how the strength <Speech_Male> of their ideas usually <Speech_Male> lie <Speech_Male> in their simplicity. <Speech_Male> They collectively <Speech_Male> have relatively <Speech_Male> simple concepts <Speech_Male> when you think about <Speech_Male> it which allows <Speech_Male> the work to truly sing <Speech_Male> since it's not <Speech_Male> weighed down by complicated <Speech_Male> story elements. <Speech_Male> This <Speech_Male> is a big trap that <Speech_Male> a lot of writers <Speech_Male> fall into <Speech_Male> brimming with ideas. <Speech_Male> Most writers want to <Speech_Male> pack their stories full <Speech_Male> of multiple concepts <Speech_Male> storylines in <Speech_Male> endless amounts of details <Speech_Male> only to <Speech_Male> distract in disengage <Speech_Male> the reader <Speech_Male> with a bloated storyline <Speech_Male> simplifying <Speech_Male> on the other <Speech_Male> hand allows nuances <Speech_Male> like the artists <Speech_Male> style <Speech_Male> vision and <Speech_Male> world to shine <Speech_Male> through since <Speech_Male> it's not bogged down <Speech_Male> by overly complex <Speech_Male> details. <Speech_Male> Simplicity however <Speech_Male> is not <Speech_Male> easy to come

Steve iphone sam. Ramey Speech_Male seventies eighties one Few directors larry festival a three steve
"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

The Nick Taylor Horror Show

04:05 min | 1 year ago

"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

"You had collaborated with rob zombie in the past. Is there any chance of him. Potentially joining forces with you again anytime soon with monster i you know i talked to rob years But he's very much need likes to do as a bit you know he really does. I mean we only did two books again or two series and it was a blast. You know i've worked with a lot of people. And he was one of the first people that i work with where we were literally like. I would take five pages senate to him. He'd type five page senate back. We're like playing hockey. Tatum will well So he yeah. He was really fun to work with and stuff but as far as monster for you know i. I haven't had that conversation okay. Gotcha in having worked with. People like rob. Zombie like clive barker. Like all these a lot of incredible other creatives. Were there any big major creative lessons that you learned from some of the legends that you've worked with that you carry into your work these days You know Matheson georgia marano carpenter. All these guys that have really lifted impression on me. It's the simplicity. donal complicate. they stress character. They do these things that really like. And that's been one of the biggest lessons. I learned because when i started out writing. I was very high concept. Yup resolve meteors earth. Forget like oh yeah. Earth has millions of people on it. Let's talk about the characters bright with -ffected by these things and especially with horror just really enjoyed that you know. That's something. Stephen king is just a master at establishing the characters and then putting them through horrible things. But you got to you got to empathize. Yeah yeah that was a big one. Yeah i feel like it's easy to get stuck in the trap of concept particularly if you're doing anything horror sifi related whereas it's easy to forget about carriages. Nothing drives me crazy than seeing a horror movie where the concept is no care painted writing the characters at all. Yeah thirty days of night. High-concept was vampires invade a town in alaska. But the real story that came out of the comic was a love story between the these two sheriffs. there's couple so wound up finding the characters and emphasizing that. You know everybody pays attention to high-concept but to me thirty days has always been this weird little lobster. Yeah yeah which at present itself as just exploring the characters and then the love story kind of found its way to the surface of the story yet. They did. They wrote themselves Evidence stellar sorta. Since i started writing their dialogue came to me at a relationship. You know became very obvious. One of the things. I don't want to do you know in the movie. They have problems in the comic air. Absolutely love for began Yeah you know. Now that i really wanted but but for the movie. They wanted to conflict. Want some things like that but yeah for me. If thirty days an exercise trying to take the high concept and injecting characters. Yeah it was originally supposed to be your paycheck as movie initially and studios were turning their back on it. But then you may the graphic novel and then they got interested which i thought was interesting because it kind of having such a develop proof of concept. It sounds like that really helps get made. I think it was one of the took me a while realized. Because what i would do is i would pitch like. Yeah and then you know these vampires coming across the frozen two hundred. And i just realized like you know. Vampires basically meant bela lugosi at that point..

alaska two books Stephen king five page Tatum two series clive barker five pages Earth one earth two hundred One bela lugosi millions of people two sheriffs one of the biggest lessons couple Matheson georgia marano first people
The Toasty Podcast 41 #guestweek | Fabian Rafael - burst 03

The Toasty Podcast

03:24 min | 1 year ago

The Toasty Podcast 41 #guestweek | Fabian Rafael - burst 03

"What's up guys is the toasty podcast. Money sky we'll talk about controversial topics in casual conversation and today. I have the proper bartender which he'll probably explain more of that anyway and matt can't be here. Sorry guys but let's toasty. What the heck do you do man. So thanks for the introduction. Yes i am. Social media not grew but on social media. My tag is proper bartender What i do is i supply beverage. Consultancy direct coverage programs. I develop them as well. A bar management and for typically the most recent program that i had was based in the stockyards unfortunately as we are all familiar with current events that was unable to last unfortunately did not receive the type of funding or direction that we envisioned that it would be able to receive in those regards and we just weren't able to the ownership wasn't able to hold on and we had to let it go but it was a program that was very very very proud of it was the excuse me it was. The only pre through post prohibition craft cocktail bar in fort worth little like this is like Like old school kind of sure absolutely so we're trying to say it was very much old school something it was authentic self. It was originally established in nineteen eleven. Right it's been a few things in the time period but it was actually texas. I gambling hall and salute so in nineteen eleven. What happened was they opened up again home saloon soon. After as as we're all familiar with prohibition hit now prohibition for those who are aware means that basically the consumption and production of alcohol became legal while when that happened Gambling was still legal. So what they did was. They moved at the bar downstairs hidden and they kept the gambling room upstairs. Interestingly enough soon. After the repeal of prohibition gambling in the state of texas became illegal so in order to fool the fuzz if you will the old switcheroo took place and they moved the bar upstairs and downstairs and it's a really great space. It's it's the history. There's incredible the original owner of time. So the downstairs still there. The downstairs is all american oak tables and chairs. It was actually attained that way because at the time the original owner gave a loan out to a gentleman who was a friend of his and he was unable to pay back said loan but the joe men was a carpenter and he worked at the local lumber mill. Yeah so in order to reimburse him he actually built him. Twenty tables and eighty chairs out of oak. And those things are sturdy and place has an incredible history. I mean we have people like we had people like bonnie and clyde we had Benny binion all of these historical figures who of helped form the the the the good guy bad guy type mentality of the wild west of even before it was all start becoming hollywood ask is

Niles City Texas Nile City Hall Norris Matt Fort Worth Joe Men Benny Binion Clyde Bonnie Hollywood
"niles" Discussed on Skeptiko - Science at the Tipping Point

Skeptiko - Science at the Tipping Point

07:52 min | 1 year ago

"niles" Discussed on Skeptiko - Science at the Tipping Point

"The process of how we collect. Do the medicine saw that. Looks like a lot of medicine. This is a lot of medicine. These has been Collect maybe a thousand of coach thousand talk. Maybe around ten days on today's show which is long long overdue. And i have to apologize to. Now's in rack for taking so long to get this out. Especially since their documentary film series shamans of the global village is so truly truly amazing. Remarkable stuff that. I really hope you go watch. Here's a clip from an interview with niles. What do you think of that. Science of anthea jen's each of the different antigens has a different flavor to them so it's been spoken of for example but like silla sivan. Mushrooms are very like cosmic an alien and then the other type of deity which we highlight which you mentioned as the white light in episode one is very much like this kind of hadrian of hyperspace that merges into the guy in you know god head type dynamic of fusing back into the light and other other met indigenous medicines. Such as like peyote and and The cacti have a very kind of masculine Desert energy to them. And it's probably several things of of what you hit on. Their one is probably like the the the history the genealogy of your people where people come from What you resonate with in terms of which medicine. Maybe your ancestors practiced with welcome to skeptical. Were we explore. Controversial science and spirituality with leading researchers thinkers and their critics. I'm your host alex karras and today we welcome niles heckman to skeptical. Niles is a truly amazing Filmmaker documentarian in tog refer and a bunch of other stuff. You're going to see a minute. The stunningly beautiful documentary series. He's done shamans of the global village He's also a blogger of podcast or communicator. And i'm popping up his website here but there's so many interesting things to talk about. He likes to put it in this. Category of ageless wisdom. Some people are calling and theologians the topic that we might pigeonhole into. But there's all kinds of stuff related to this. That i think are just particularly interesting and really respect the deeply intellectual way. He's taking this trying to tie it with other things. In contrast it with what some people in the community are saying and all that and appreciate that the broad perspective that he seems to be bringing this so niles. It's really cool to have you on. I'm so glad we connected welcome. Thanks alex i will not be spending this conversation trying to convince you. We are by logical robots meaningless universe. Okay no good. That's enough to little survey that i that i have which is always good because i do sometimes find myself talking to people and not realizing that we're kind of on a different page. It's kind of a good grounding thing you know so i thought we would jump right in and talk about this film series. It you've done Shamans of the global village. It's like i said it's quite extraordinary. Do you wanna tell us a little bit about your background niles. How you came to do this particular work and then i thought we play a short introductory clip from it. Yes sure i mean. I would call myself to simplify a documentarian and an essayist and It's kind of like being a writer. It's like well within what's the subject matter of what you focus on and depending upon the depth of subject matter you you can. There's a lot to pull from something. So i what i more really is. An esotericism necessarily put that front and center on the website. But because esotericism is essentially the inside you should see the outer work manifesting with. What's correlating with what's going on with inside you saw. All of my overarching body of work focuses on. Yes themes of maybe what might be thought of as hopefully some level of ageless wisdom or spiritual philosophies. What was your background. And how long have you been doing this. I've been doing it for about i. Think twenty twelve was actually a year significant year where some things really clicked over for me. I'm in my early forties now. So it wasn't like i was some star child at twelve and was getting downloads from astral dimensions. Like you know. I i definitely have had in the last. It's now practically twenty twenty one at the time of this conversation. So i've had the last eight years of release starting to focus on developing my craft. Personally taking the body of work from past career skillset which involved working in essentially the formal structures of entertainment industries in very high level professional capacities and then applying some of that professional capacity to this content. That is of higher. You know higher more sophisticated content coleman. I got to drill in there. Because you have to know that buzzers are going off in people's head and they're gonna wanna know more about your move your segue from the entertainment industry. Why do you give up a very high paying salary to do something else. I mean it's usually. It's not an overnight thing either. Somebody transition from one career air quotes to another but the most simple answer to this. Is that basically. I wasn't using the a large part of my skill set. It's like i had a very Professional desirable job within framework within behind commercial industry in los angeles and Basically the post industry of hollywood. And i also had done some work on game cinematics because games are very these days you know. The games are so cinematic these days that it's like cinnamon games influence each other and it's all blending together so i did a variety of capacities within those fields and occasionally i will still freelance very rarely in that capacity. It's not like we overnight off one and go into something else and it's very technician based it's very like assembly line based no matter. What so it was like. I spent years and years just feeling like i was out of alignment and depression in life is usually called for course correction so it wasn't fully depressed. I mean i certainly appreciate the levels of professional work ethic within various industries. Whatever your industry but most people know that with informal structures of an industry. It's not going to fully utilize your creative skillset so at the same time. It's not like you know you completely turn off and then move onto the other. It's a very slow transition pay. So i did find ways to create other streams doing things that were more of independent substance and depth and the nearby. It's like you leave a much more lasting body of work and you know a lot of my work focuses on this kind of trifecta of spiritual growth and then it some level of equilibrium. 'cause equilibrium is kind of a stepping stone to what's called the great work and then those external manifest manifestations which should lead to create about puts. So this this try. Trifecta has led to me becoming much more individualized like. I think we're all ultimately trying to do. You're trying to become much. You're trying to have a much more lasting legacy with what you do in terms of a body of work or some level of perennial wisdom or incite or sharing. You know making your life means something not just be an assembly line robot at whatever glorified level. That might be nice okay. Let's see the product of that if we will are one of the products of it. Indigenous people across the globe have used sacred plants. Animal medicines for millennia to heal illuminate connect them to the.

alex los angeles alex karras twelve twenty Niles today niles each Trifecta ten days hollywood episode one twenty twelve twenty one years Shamans eight years one one career
Who's the Best Robin?

The Dive

05:38 min | 1 year ago

Who's the Best Robin?

"Hello and welcome back to the season. Five episode seven. We've made it halfway through the split and as a quick reminder. We are going to continue to push out these episodes at five. am on tuesdays. So set your alarm if you want to wake up because we will not let nobody waking up that early. And he's sports kobe. Hey on the east coast man. People have different time zones will wake up that. I think you have a better chance of saying before you go to bed. You can catch the dive five. Am true true to ask your mind your so. Look you games after you die to the boss valhalla again. And while you're going to get your your body back you can listen to us. How has that been market. I heard the travel. Times are really bad. I think israel is saying that. Yeah so. I'm pretty early in the game slide. Just be my first boss and like the knicks zone is pretty close. But i do feel like i can see in the future a time where i'm going to be like i don't want to have to wait. I see me just like build a new town or something again. you can be portals. You can build a little towns along the way but like damn the travel time is something that game for the second boss. I was playing with my friends. It took somewhere between an hour. Fifteen minutes an hour and a half minutes to get to just to get there and then it's like you get there and we kill the boss. And i was like and wanna walk back now. I think i'm good. Thanks gonna lock out. Never play again. So that's where i'm at fell head forever. Yes if i ever accomplishment. Let's give them have to walk back unless maybe my friends the portal or something building new homes. Yeah we did but then you have to. You have to get everything over there. Anyway doesn't matter it's pretty let's talk a bit about fantasy. I lost again. Fantasy sucks harm the winner. I want today. Fz kobe kobe just luck. He just doesn't realize how lucky is if you take you. Direct your eyes to the point against this is how well your opponents are doing against you which you don't control at all really nine hundred sixty. Two point lead band away. The most points against any in the league complaints against doesn't include the bands. You got nine hundred sixty two points against the base. I have thirteen hundred. Sixteen points against me is the base. We got the same. Amount of points earned kobe. I also have the highest points band away from my opponents yet again. This week. I bend away seven bands from crumbs and i would've lost if i did not ban away points from cross judge presiding judge mark z rules in favor of kobe. His wins are legit. He's not just a lucky dog. He is the ban lord he can get. There could be a coach gap and he could also be a dog. it could be both. That's the best to be to be skilled and lucky. Yeah exactly yeah go ahead. i'm currently neither. I'm just I have a roster. That's not playing. Well even my first pick like okay. My still bottling is going to struggle some games and gonna gonna turn stinkers. I expected that. I did not expect the amount of stinker games. I'm getting out of some demonte as my first you picks so. I'm definitely feeling a little sad. Dr talks the hero and my team right now. Loving him But yeah. I'm not not feeling great. I think i'm gonna stay down. The bottom of the standings their tactical tactical really steps it up. He's not doing so well for me. Tactical really has not been getting the points. I was expecting i was like well. Just one locking of course a marksman is going to be racking up all these kids. They're going to be winning all their games. Tactical really has not gotten too much done for me at all and blaze. All of has been like tank in my team. He one hundred point gap between plays all of in every other mid later every week. It feels like got mega point. Seven points in his first game and like three points in a second game. I'm looking over my phone. And i was like ninety points so like what. Am i supposed to do here. Come on blaze. All you got to ban away every single champion appointment later played or else you're screwed by niles or something. I band away. The only positive game that niles had crumbs got negative points for having him. I was struggling for sure. I've seen him have back to back. Negative point games for crumbs this week so at least i don't have house. I guess but a word attending league. So there's no roster swaps to be made because every player has been picked up so You know maybe. I just got a got a big plays olive to to drag out. The games gets more dragons or something you know my my my match also and it came down to like ten point difference or something and i had impact as the last player playing and i was just hoping that e. g. wouldn't as them and that it would go like elder elder dragon and stuff. It was that exist. Uk went back for the elder to help you get those fantasy points to it will. He didn't elder he got. Yeah got infernal soul but the you know this was they had that one fight in the base and impact with him but his tv got interrupted so we got no assists otherwise i actually would have won if he got us on all those skills so close. Yeah yeah it came down came down to the very end. He's been pretty fun. You know it seems like retirees has already won the whole league. She's like four hundred points both second place or something the triple cloud nine however she has just absolutely

Kobe Kobe Judge Mark Z Valhalla Demonte Knicks East Coast Israel Niles DR UK
"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

The Nick Taylor Horror Show

05:56 min | 1 year ago

"niles" Discussed on The Nick Taylor Horror Show

"Welcome to the nick. Taylor show monster. Port is extremely exciting new production company specialising on monster related media across films animation games comics and even toys monster forge was founded by thirty days of night creator steve niles and artists to animator shannon eric denton company is brand new having just launched in november so i wanted to catch up with the guys about the founding of the company and what monster forge has in store for all of us fans. I'll give a heavy nerd alert upfront. Because the three of us really geek out pretty heavy on a number of things including the mandalorian but we get a really solid understanding of what it takes to launch a monster centric production company. All of this and so much more on. Today's episode of the nick taylor horseshoe please give it up for monster. Forge founders steve niles and shannon denton. All right steve. Shannon welcome guys has gone going really well and doing good doing real good super excited at the idea of monster forage. I mean there's just so much awesomeness to be taken for the announcement a monster. Centric production company What what is in store for us. Lucky audience members. Now that you guys are a company steve. Well say monsters. lots of horror. Monsters You know we're gonna try to expand a little bit off of that. You know as much as i love monsters. I love horror just as much. So you know People can expect a wide range of stuff from us from kids to adults staff animation. Live action were working towards it all very very cool as far as kids stuff. I've noticed nowadays. I grew up during a kind of a magical time. There was an eighties kid and There was so many great cartoons as well as movies that were for kids that which perfect gateway horror some of which are very terrifying borderline traumatizing their scenes in like monster squad and little monsters even like who framed roger rabbit has real terrifying stuff in it. I felt it was terrifying but it it..

shannon denton steve niles steve november Shannon shannon eric denton monster forge Today Centric roger rabbit Forge three Port nick taylor eighties Taylor forage monster nick. thirty days
13-year-old girl charged in shooting death of 35-year-old man in Jersey City

Always In Fashion

00:26 sec | 1 year ago

13-year-old girl charged in shooting death of 35-year-old man in Jersey City

"Year old girl has been charged with the fatal shooting of a 35 year old man in Jersey City. N. B C four reports. The unidentified teen was charged with murder yesterday for the December 10th killing of Niles homes. A 24 year old man was also shot, but he survived. The team was arrested Christmas Eve and is being prosecuted as a juvenile. The motive for the shooting was not disclosed.

Jersey City Niles
21 taken to hospitals after explosion in Baltimore; crews rescue 2 workers trapped on scaffolding

AP 24 Hour News

00:32 sec | 1 year ago

21 taken to hospitals after explosion in Baltimore; crews rescue 2 workers trapped on scaffolding

"Office building in Baltimore, injures 23 people. Baltimore Fire chief Niles Ford says firefighters had to rescue two window washers who scaffold was dangling off the side of the building. One of our members had to step out of the scalpel, climate the scalpel and bring him through the 11th floor actually cut through the Window in the 11th floor and bringing through the 11th floor. 21 of the injured were brought to area hospitals following the explosion, which caused a partial roof collapse. The fire department says at least nine are in critical condition. This is AP

Niles Ford Baltimore
Farmers Are Warming Up To The Fight Against Climate Change

Marketplace

03:32 min | 1 year ago

Farmers Are Warming Up To The Fight Against Climate Change

"Conservative farmers who have blocked climate legislation in the past, both groups are calling for policies to help farmers fight climate change through financial incentives, not regulation. NPR's Dan Charles has more It was 2009. When the American Farm Bureau Federation declared war on climate legislation, and Ana Unwra Cohen was a staffer in Congress. We were right in the thick of working on the first comprehensive climate build of passage Chamber of Congress, the law would have limited greenhouse emissions using a method called cap and trade. But the farm Bureau, a lobbying powerhouse, said the cap part would drive up costs and put farmers out of business. Don't cap our future, I think was their slogan, and they had those on caps. That people were wearing up on on Capitol Hill, and they succeeded. The legislation died this week. The head of the farm bureau, Zippy DeVol, struck a different tone. We're gonna have a real common sense science based discussion about how we protect the climate. And our farmers want to be part of that he was announcing a new food and agriculture climate alliance. It includes other farm groups. Also big environmental organizations like the Nature Conservancy, where people Elias is director of agriculture it feels like in the past. 18 months, The conversation has just really shifted. The shift is happening for a couple of reasons. Many food companies have promised to reduce their greenhouse emissions. And they're pushing for changes on the farm, sometimes paying for the changes. And Barb Glen, who CEO of the National Association of State Departments of Agriculture, says it's partly just what farmers are experiencing everyone in this unique coalition. Understands and is witnessing the changing of the climate, and we all want to be involved In impacting this. The new alliance is proposing dozens of policy changes that encourage farmers to install equipment that captures methane, the powerful greenhouse gas from Cal manure or farm in a way that builds healthier carbon rich soil, actually removing carbon from the air. Farmers would get paid to do this, maybe by the government, maybe by private companies that want to offset or cancel out some of their own carbon emissions by paying for greenhouse gas reductions somewhere else. Some environmentalists who are not part of this alliance, like Jason Davidson at Friends of the Earth are dead set against some of those ideas. There's a heavy reliance on voluntary market based solutions. But those carbon offsets that farmers might sell just allow polluters somewhere to keep polluting, he says. Also, it could be hard to measure what some of these farming methods actually accomplish. MEREDITH Niles, specialist on farming and the environment of the University of Vermont, says scientists are working on that measurement problem. And the fact that farm groups are finally talking about reducing their own greenhouse emissions, she says, is a big step forward. A lot of farmers didn't want to speak about it because it might mean potential regulation. They're fine with incentives, though. And there are signs that the incoming Biden administration is thinking the same way. The leader of the Biden transition team for the U. S. Department of Agriculture recently called on the USDA to set up a so called carbon bank. It would pay farmers to fight climate change. Dan Charles NPR news 2020 has been ah lot and among the many things that

American Farm Bureau Federatio Dan Charles Ana Unwra Cohen Zippy Devol Congress Barb Glen National Association Of State Cal Manure NPR Nature Conservancy Elias Jason Davidson Meredith Niles University Of Vermont Government Biden Usda Carbon Bank
Farmers Are Warming Up To The Fight Against Climate Change

Environment: NPR

03:32 min | 1 year ago

Farmers Are Warming Up To The Fight Against Climate Change

"An unusual came together on climate. This week environmentalists and bedrock conservative farmers. Who have blocked climate legislation in the past. Both groups are calling for policies to help farmers fight climate change through financial incentives. Not regulation and peers to insurance has more. It was two thousand nine when the american farm bureau federation declared war on climate legislation and unan rococo. It was a staffer in congress. We were right in the thick of working on the first comprehensive climate bill passed the chamber of congress the law would have limited greenhouse emissions using a method called cap and trade but the farm a lobbying powerhouse said the cap part would drive up costs and put farmers out of business. Don't cap our future. I think was their slogan and and they had those on cats that people were wearing up on on capitol hill and they succeeded. The legislation died this week. The head of the farm bureau zippy divall struck a different tone. We're going to have a real common sense. Science based discussion about how we pretend to climate and our farmers won't be part of that. He was announcing a new food and agriculture climate alliance. It includes other farm groups also big environmental organizations like the nature conservancy where people. Elias is director of agriculture. It feels like in the past eighteen months. The conversation has just really shifted. The shift is happening for a couple of reasons. Many food companies have promised to reduce their greenhouse emissions and. They're pushing for changes on the farm sometimes paying for the changes and barb glenn who ceo of the national association of state departments of agriculture says. It's partly just what farmers are experiencing everyone in this unique coalition understands and is Witnessing the changing of the climate and we all want to be involved in impacting it. The new alliance is proposing dozens of policy changes. They encourage farmers to install equipment that captures methane a powerful greenhouse gas from cow manure or farm in a way that bills healthier carbon rich soil actually removing carbon from the air. Farmers would get paid to do this. Maybe by the government maybe by private companies that want offset or cancel out some of their own carbon emissions by paying for greenhouse gas reduction. Somewhere else some environmentalists who are not part of this alliance like jason davidson. At friends of the earth are dead set against some of those ideas. There's a heavy reliance on voluntary market based solutions but those carbon offsets that farmers might sell just allow polluters. Somewhere to keep polluting. He says also it can be hard to measure what some of these farming methods actually accomplish meredith niles a specialist on farming and the environment at the university of vermont says scientists are working on that measurement problem and the fact that farm groups are finally talking about reducing their own greenhouse emissions. She says is a big step forward. A lot of farmers didn't want to speak about it because it might need a potential regulation. They're fine with incentives. Though and there are signs that the incoming biden administration's thinking the same way the leader of the biden transition team for the us department of agriculture recently called on the usda to set up a so-called carbon bank. It would pay farmers to fight climate. Change dan charles npr

Chamber Of Congress Zippy Divall American Farm Bureau Federatio Barb Glenn National Association Of State Elias Jason Davidson Congress Meredith Niles University Of Vermont Government Biden Us Department Of Agriculture Carbon Bank Dan Charles Npr
‘Deaf U’ shows the realities of Washington, DC college students who are hard of hearing

Press Play with Madeleine Brand

04:06 min | 1 year ago

‘Deaf U’ shows the realities of Washington, DC college students who are hard of hearing

"Students as they deal with dating friendship and finding their way in the world. And what sets this show apart from the usual hookup show on college campuses is that it takes place at Gallaudet University in Washington, D. C. That's a private college for the deaf and hard of hearing. The characters are all deaf or hard of hearing, and they mainly speak in American sign language. One notable exception is Rodney Burford, who has a cochlear implant and acts as a sort of interpreter for the hearing audience. People is difficult. It'll behalf people where they could talk. You have that people who used to talk about a deal talking and then you have people who know they can't so they just cleaned Rodney plays football for Gallaudet and describes himself as the bad boy of the cast. And he joins us Now. Hi. Hey, how you doing? I'm doing Well, thank you. Also Joining us is the executive producer of deaf You Nyle DiMarco, who, by the way 1 2015 Season of America's next top novel and the 2016 season of dancing with the Stars and Nile is joining us via his interpreter, Grace and Van Pelt. So the voice you hear will be Graysons. Welcome to the show Nile. Hi. It's a pleasure to be here. Thanks so much for having us today. It's great to have all of you know, Let's let's begin with you. You are an alum of Gallaudet. Why did you want to do or produce A TV show about your university. I think it really goes all the way back to the beginning, Which was my time on America's next top model and insolent stars so often being the only deaf person on a reality TV show left me with Ah, very sort of simplistic label. I was very one dimensional or cast that we have in spring. I was never really ask questions specific to maybe what I like. But I didn't like, or any sort of story that I brought to the table is a person. Andi thought there was a big flaw within the reality TV world s O. I came with the idea that I wanted to really spotlight students a deaf you Who are almost all completely deaf in college, but are experiencing the same things that every other college student would there facing decisions that every college student has to you. They're making the mistakes that are fairly typical and amazing. Things happened on that campus. I thought it was a wonderful entry point for getting people at home is an audience to see that People are just like everybody else. So it's a part of it is educating the broader public on what it's like to be deaf, right? And making that obviously a big part of the show. Not just saying, Oh, by the way, I'm deaf, but deaf. Being deaf is the central element. In life at Gallaudet and on the show. Absolutely Rodney, You are one of the stars of the show. And you are in various different love triangles are larger than triangles, squares. Rectangles pentagrams? I don't know. But you seem to have a very active love life. What is it like for you to be part of the show while going to school like l a debt? To be honest, it was just the same for me. Just accept the cameras for only me and change myself. I would live just living my life. But every part of my life was just being documented. Yeah, so, but it must be kind of weird to be Tohave every aspect of your life documented. Yeah, you could say that, Especially the more intimate moments. Right? Niles? Tell me why you want to focus so much on the romance. I mean, obviously, it's exciting and fun to watch. But why? Why is that a central part of the show? I think romance is such a universal feeling. You know, we really crave the feeling of being in love and You know, I think that's something that is so typical of the college experience, and we really truly felt that that was the perfect entry point for the hearing audience at home. To really make a connection to these cast members is deaf people right, but also is just equal members of society. And that was really our strategy. There is Rodney a lot of

Gallaudet University In Washin Rodney Burford Nyle Dimarco Nile Gallaudet Rodney Van Pelt America Andi Football Grace Niles
Quit Your Job, Invent an Amazing Natural Deodorant, and Sell It All for Millions

The Beauty Closet

04:45 min | 1 year ago

Quit Your Job, Invent an Amazing Natural Deodorant, and Sell It All for Millions

"So, Jamie I loved yearbook it's called Super Maker crafting business on your own terms and it just came out this week. I got an advanced copy at I. Think it's Great. It's just this incredible super entertaining personal journey, and then it's also how this sort of how to create your own business how to all in one So this narrative and then there's all these amazing boxes with tips in how to's so I'd kind of recommend to just about anyone. I truly couldn't put it down. You really get into this sort of the raw edges of what it means to have your own business where you're you're mixing things together in your kitchen, and then some potential huge account from overseas calls needs five finished units by the end of the week. Did we set out to make thriller a Memoir Business Book All in one or did you start from one vantage point in the move to the others while I? Thank you. I'm so glad you enjoyed the book that means a lot. Well, when I started my main focus purpose behind the book was really to be an inspiration source of information for further entrepreneurs. You know I've been through it from the ground all the way up to building the company to acquisition and. I. Understand. Now like everything it takes to build a business. Is Not easy of course, but I also knew that. The other business books out there just like. They can gloss over some of these things or maybe they're written by people who've never run a business themselves. So I really wanted something that was easy to understand that was written from a person who Wasn't a serial entrepreneur by had just you know kind of stumbled into business for the first time and I wanted all the lessons in there to really come from a place of experience. I wanted everything that I was suggesting to readers to be no based in in real experience that I had gone through and then the memoir piece. No. That was that was a fun important angle for me too because I think like especially like the earliest years of my life I mean it's it's it's a very short part of the book in the beginning but I think it really sets the scene for like. What it means to like, follow your passion into build a brand out of appear love. So that was important and I think it keeps the book interesting I did want people who? Weren't necessarily interested in building a business to still enjoy the story. You know that's why the memory pizza so. Also, Schmitz customers I I think it's really interesting to to learn about the stories behind brands. You know that's something that always fascinates me and I you know Schmitz has a huge customer base. Now I think they're going to really enjoy the story and I think it's just going to help You know add to that to the love thirty feel for the product and the brand so building a company from almost nothing to. Being. Sold at farmers markets to selling target and whole foods and literally more than thirty thousand other locations around the world. Then getting bought by a giant company like Unilever, all in seven years is such an incredible story. Is it hard to believe it happened and you know would your family and people who knew as a child say oh yeah. I knew she do something like this. Yeah. I every day still I'm just like. Like. How did that happen? It happened so fast and I think what added to just like the craziness of it too is that I, started the company when I was pregnant and so I was balancing motherhood along with entrepreneurship and so just like the last ten years of my life had just spent like this whirlwind of just like becoming a new person and like learning new things about myself and Yeah. My family's proud I was always like it's like the black sheep of the family. So I grew up in the mid west like tiny little town, no entrepreneurs and my family and everybody. was like living the the ideal life I guess you know you go to college you start your family and you never move and it just you know you're happy. In it never just felt right to me I, always knew there was more I just wanted just more diversity and exposure to new things. He does that was quick to move after I graduated college Sunday anybody was surprised by it. You know I also had been like jumping between jobs for most of my early adulthood and I think my parents always a little uneasy but you know had to trust in my choices and even the earliest days of the business you know I know they were a little unsettled with. The the lifestyle on another risk hasn't building a business, but they were proud and always there to support me I think know the one thing that's so special specifically with my parents is that they would go into stores and stand in the Dealer Niles and fix up the shelves make sure Schmitz looked perfect in in even talk to customers in the aisles and say you need to try this product and so you know they've been they've been fans and supporters to from day one and they they're still doing it.

Schmitz Jamie I Super Maker Unilever
An 8-year-old from Niles, Chicago is recovering from rare but severe illness linked to COVID-19

On the Road with Dane Neal

00:43 sec | 2 years ago

An 8-year-old from Niles, Chicago is recovering from rare but severe illness linked to COVID-19

"Family and suburban Niles is sharing their experience with what doctors now believe was a rare but severe illness link to the Corona virus. Eight year old Kendrick more started getting sick back in late March and was rushed to the hospital. Samantha Gear said her son never had breathing issues, but his body went into overdrive. But every organ shutdown, his liver took ahead. His kidneys took ahead. His pancreas landed up 12 days at you. At general. Doctors now believe he was experiencing a rare severe illness called multi System, Inflammatory syndrome and Children. It usually appears 2 to 4 weeks after the onset of covert 19. Kendrick is now feeling much better, but we'll need to see specialist for years to come and does have some lingering effects.

Kendrick Samantha Gear Inflammatory Syndrome Niles
Debra Messing & Paul F. Tompkins: Show Yourself Some Grace

Ask Me Another

06:16 min | 2 years ago

Debra Messing & Paul F. Tompkins: Show Yourself Some Grace

"It guess what we have a guest. We were supposed to have her at the Bell House in Brooklyn, but she is here with us today the Emmy Award. winning. Star of will and Grace Debra. Messing is GonNa, join US tastic. All right. Let's call some friends play some games. Have a good talk. Thankfully. This couple is available at they're not only a couple. They host a podcast called couples therapy where they talk about relationships with comedians themselves. It's both life-affirming and funny, which is a nice combination not like my therapy. We have. Andy. Beckerman and Naomi Eck Paragon Hey. Hey so at you're obviously your house. Yes. Yes. Self Quarantine Day eighteen dating. You're in Los Angeles yes we are. Already a city of self. Quarantine. Works out really well, I was telling these guys that I had a stranger talked me from six feet away and it was just something nice. They were like Oh look over by that tree. There's a eagle's nest and I was like Oh. This is so heartwarming a conversation with a stranger. Missing this and then he was is it an amazing Hell Mother Nature Continually rejuvenates the earth and provides I was like Oh not this guy. We just don't get along normally so it's not going to start now. Like a stack of books with. That he was tossing out. Anyone who would take him. So. Funny. The little conversations you're having now being bored because I'm really, I'll tell Andy any thought in my head. Yes. So a couple couple in captivity how's it going? It could be worse like actually not bad. We've had an eighteen days to arguments I think that's about it. We had two arguments. It was like a real uncomfortable though because we got an argument and then I went in the bedroom you know what I mean like I just like sat there and was like well I guess it's Cool out where I think normally I would have left the house or I would have like gone like met a friend. Do you know what I mean like I'm getting a drink and then cool out This time it was like. The bedroom till you forgive me. S. Oh Yeah. I'm going to the other side of the couch while the exact. I like actually hanging out with people via zoom now because you can like I'm at home we're talking but I could just get up and go get something from Fridge I love that we should all be at home but hanging out with people but they're not in our house. Yeah. Don't clean up they leave. Don't have to get there. Yeah. Is Acceptable. Right, the only problem I have is you can't leave. Here to Leo do though you can always just fake an internet outage. It's very easy. You just. Just leave the meeting, and then you you take something like, sorry, my incident. You Guys WanNa, play a game. Do you WanNa just a little escapist quiz I would love to. Competition. We need healthy competition right now. Okay. So your podcast is called couples therapy. We have audio quiz for you called Tele Therapy. So basically, we're GONNA play a clip of a TV therapist and you're just going to identify the show. Okay we'll start with an easy one. This is for you andy. Hello, Claire. I'm listening. Oh Frazier. Frazier. That's right. Raising grade were you a fan of that show? Did you ever watch that show in its I watched it for many years and then Niles and Daphne got together. Yeah. I was like it's Okay I will say, actually one of our fights guys was. Its own Andy He's a niles. I'm not wrong. He said I was Eddie the dog. Oh. Yes. That's that's pretty harsh. In fairness it was a cute dog does he could you talk a lot of tricks? No. Okay. Because I am anyone I am Marty. Crane okay. I'm sitting in a chair and I am saying. Either me? And so ed he was he's a police detective and that's what you want to be through. I wanted to the the woman that he did the radio show with Ross Ross Ross. Thanks thank you. I ever a buzzfeed quiz now. All right now is your chance Naomi. Here we go. The comic plays that therapist in this clip when a best guest actress Emmy for the role I committed adultery I betrayed a friend I'm an awful person alley. Every patient that comes into this office thinks that he or she is the world's biggest loser for the first time I. Agree. There's a hint in the clue the name I know alley. Oh God I don't know two and a hand. Yeah. Dancing Baby. Oh, fudge. Okay. Ally mcbeal ally mcbeal is correct but what I remember loving do you Elliott Bill took a black lover. You know she was with Jesse l Martin who played collins in the original cast of red. went onto become such a star. Yes remember thinking. That little bony. Lover. I'm very into it. All right Andy, this comedy central show was animated in.

Andy He United States Naomi Eck Paragon Bell House Ross Ross Ross Grace Debra Emmy Award. Los Angeles Crane Ally Mcbeal Frazier Emmy Brooklyn Buzzfeed Jesse L Martin Beckerman Niles LEO Claire
Andy Samberg on New Movie 'Palm Springs'

Popcorn with Peter Travers

02:32 min | 2 years ago

Andy Samberg on New Movie 'Palm Springs'

"Visit Popcorn with Peter Travers. This is N.. December who is in. You're not going to see a more fun and more well. You can think about things that happened in a two ident palm spreads. This is you at your very best buddy, thank you good. Yeah! Thanks, even if you're living the life of misery and a pandemic. People are loving you everywhere. that's the hope you know. Obviously when we made, it was did a very different spirit, but it has somehow Hagen this new meaning with everything that's happening code and quarantining. You know having to live with yourself and figure out. What to do with life when you're kind of limited in your options. Very Limited, but you know you have your wife and dawn rights. You're not alone in this world. True I, much better off than my character Niles in realize. So I want you to before we start this. Explain to people what comes springs really is about. Their. Did you alive the movies basically? Tell you this. When I when I received the script one of the main reasons I wanted to make it was so. We could shoot in Palm Springs. And I was going to be able to bring the family up there and staying love. You know rental home. In hang their go to Melvin. Go Dancing, and I love Palm Springs. It truly was a motivating factor and then. You know the budget was the budget. In the end we got the California tax rebate which makes it so if you say, it's an La production. At you can't leave the thirty mile zone and palm springs outside of that it became. Story all perspectives listen to you obstacle. Yeah, I know I know storing. Wow. I'm scared for you, my friend. You've got the jargon. How it's over. I'm hoping to just you know a out and just produce. That's right. You have a birthday coming up, so that will be. Down its own my thought we want to consider what I know. It's going to be a quarantine vide.

Palm Springs Peter Travers Hagen Niles Melvin California
"niles" Discussed on Thoth-Hermes Podcast

Thoth-Hermes Podcast

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"niles" Discussed on Thoth-Hermes Podcast

"I do the will in trump's really. Some very very rough. Touche and some. It's very difficult to describe. Dry. Day, all creatures! Would you call them creatures or are these images? How would you? How would you live them? I can't call a lot of some creatures I have made two houses and But again narrow often with things that. have been discarded like I might have adults house from nineteen patients dose that was given to make the objects that given to you. They have a Lotta Pal attached. And United Light Waking was annot dose as this property was made. I would say it's late nineteen thirties early nineteen forties, so the father that would have made firs English child, the. Postal. Only entertainment would have gone into that. Still Live and working with that was an absolute joy, so that would be more spirit house. But I think my favorite pieces, creatures, and some of them do get stuff done by tend to send them out. There and I get stuff done Yeah looking at one of the momentum made I liked using rusted. Niles this one has a vehicle tonight of a Holy Bun, the hit as a hanks done. It has little beads on it and being great because. The.

trump Niles
'Palm Springs' Romantic Comedy Is A Total Winner For The Lockdown Era

Fresh Air

05:30 min | 2 years ago

'Palm Springs' Romantic Comedy Is A Total Winner For The Lockdown Era

"Are film critic Justin. Chang says it could be an especially good time to watch palm springs, a romantic comedy about two people forced to repeat the same day. Over and over again it stars Andy Sandberg, and Kristen, Milly Odi it streaming on Hulu and playing in some drive in theaters around the country. Palm Springs a hot ticket at this year's Sundance Film Festival one of the last public events to take place before the movie industry shutdown. I didn't see it there, but having caught up with it months later at home I can't help but feel as though this breezily entertaining movie. Please a little differently in the era of covid nineteen. It's a comedy. About is the LATIAN repetition which might not sound too appealing at a time when many of us are also leading lives of isolation and repetition. But don't let that dissuade you. This first feature directed by Max barbeque cow, and written by Andy Sierra turns out to be a total winner, Sharp, funny, and even profound in a sneakily offhand way. The story is a riff on that Herald Ramos Classic Groundhog Day in which Bill Murray had to keep replaying the same day until he learned to become a selfless person, but palm springs is trying to push that message. It knows that just getting through life with your dignity intact can be hard enough. That's certainly true for Sarah played by Kristen me not who's serving as maid of honor in her sister's wedding in the California desert town of Palm Springs. S Sarah Drinks too much and stumbles her way through the reception. She finds herself intrigued by one of the Guests Niles played by Andy, Sandberg. Niles is kind of a goofball, but also manages to work the room with disarming ease. It's almost as if he's been through this event before and knows everything that's going to happen. Sarah finds out why when she follows him that night into a mysterious cave out in the desert. Within seconds she's waking up the next morning only to find that. It's actually the same morning as before the morning of the wedding. Time has reset itself. In a panic Sarah Trucks Down Niles at the hotel where they're staying. He explains that when she entered the cave, she made a big mistake because he followed me. What's going on? I tried to stop. But, what is this? When is this? Yeah. About that so. This is today. Today is yesterday and tomorrow is also today. It's one of. Infinite time loop situations you might have heard about. That I might have heard about. There's been a lot of those infinite time loop situations in recent movies and TV. Some of them excellent like the Tom. Cruise Action Thriller Edge of tomorrow in the NETFLIX's mystery series. Russian doll. The pop savvy makers of Palm Springs clearly no those stories and suspect that you might know them to. As a result, they're able to jettison a lot of the usual exposition about how this world works and simply cut to the chase. Sarah is eager to bust out of the time loop but Niles. WHO's been stuck here for ages tries to dissuade her. Virtuous acts won't work. Suicide won't work although that doesn't Stop Sarah driving straight into the path of an oncoming truck just to see what happens. Eventually Niles persuades her to stop fighting the space time continuum, and just enjoy their time together, and so she does with the threat of permanent removed. These two misfits are suddenly free to embrace the craziness of every moment. Sometimes, they blow off the wedding to go on long desert drives and hang out in bars. Sometimes they stick around for the wedding, so they can play tricks on the guests. WHO WON'T REMEMBER ANYTHING ANYWAY? The guests are played by fine actors. Including Peter Gallagher June squibb and Meredith Hagner. J. K. Simmons also gives a terrific wildcard performance as a guy who POPs up at the wedding on Sundays, but not others for reasons that the story will soon make amusingly clear. As fiendishly clever, as it is on the surface, palm springs has a pretty straightforward takeaway, since life can sometimes be pointless and tedious whether you're stuck in a time loop or not, you might as well spend it with someone you love. It's pretty good advice. Even Still Sarah doesn't know how much longer she can stand being trapped in this desert purgatory, especially since Niles seem so lazily resigned as fate. I won't give away whether they succeed in escaping or not I will say that the movie doesn't entirely avoid a tired gender dynamic in which a smart determined woman has to expend a lot of emotional and mental energy, and just to get her boyfriend to WanNa move forward. But I love the way the actors conspired subvert that Dynamic Sandberg isn't that's Hilarious as he was in the Music Biz? Satire pop star never stopped never stopping, but he does have the whole. Doofus slacker routine down Pat. But, he's eclipsed by Milly Ot, a versatile performer who won a grammy for the Broadway musical once, and who can turn from madcap comedy to breathtaking emotion on a dime. I'd watch her. Any Day. Justin Chang is a film critic at the L. A. Times.

Sarah Drinks Palm Springs Niles Dynamic Sandberg Justin Chang Andy Sierra Kristen Hulu Netflix Grammy Bill Murray J. K. Simmons California Herald Ramos L. A. Times PAT Sharp Peter Gallagher June Squibb
'Palm Springs' is like 'Groundhog Day' all over (and over) again

The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith

03:12 min | 2 years ago

'Palm Springs' is like 'Groundhog Day' all over (and over) again

"Getting straight into Palm Springs, and and you know we're in the non spoiler section right now, but we'll get into a little later really. Really, I'm just curious because you know most writers when they know that they're in the shadow of Groundhog Day, you know they kinda give up. Because how could you do better than groundhog day, but would soon entertaining about your film, is you? You take it in a different direction, but you still you know I feel pay a little bit of orange to some of the the mathematics of groundhog day and kind of go on your own direction. Tell me, tell me how palm springs started. I know it's the most boring question. The you've been asked a million times, but we're GONNA get deeper into the story mechanics, so it'll be interesting to hear how the idea formed. On At Afi maximum I made a couple of shorts together made our thesis Dome Together, and then during our second year there. Trial McDowell and Justin later came in showed us the one I love. And they're both in fi. grads had graduated maybe eight years earlier than when they aim roughly at at and they talked about being stuck in. A finishing school being stuck in kind of a development hell. On some other movie, and then there, whatever five years out of school and they didn't have much to show with it, children and Think drugs at a general meeting with Mark Who said like what do you have that we can go and make? Something on the cheap, and they're. They made the one I love, and so their advice to our entire class was like. Go make something right away. Is that same kind of marked loss. Due to blast. Brothers model just like just make something. and I think maximum. I took that to heart in the week after graduation. I think exactly five years ago, maybe this weekend or last week and we. We Like let's make our first meeting. We headed out the palm springs in had a our little last week in talking about. What we want to be is one location or locations contained that we know we can do. and. We both have an affinity to palm springs settled on hot springs, but Out Can, we came with a sketch of this character. Niles, who is just who was born out of conversation between me and Max in like? Mining our own personal fears in shame and insecurities, and from that point on Like it evolved into the groundhog day. Thing in a way. Did it just like? Ask US five years ago, it was it was more like of leaving Las Vegas. In just. As our as our own personal lives change over the cut, the following years, and you know. The influence of large forty-nine on me all that stuff it. It led the movie into a different direction than I think initially set out to do, and then once we landed on the ground hog day aspect of it all. You can look at groundhog days. Maybe at the end he figures out the meaning life. He's gifted this. This the day handing in the next day begins

Palm Springs United States Niles Mark Who Las Vegas Mcdowell Justin
"niles" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:37 min | 2 years ago

"niles" Discussed on KGO 810

"Slow from ninety two to Alvarado Niles where there was a rack getting out of San Francisco north bound wanna one's jammed from Cesar Chavez to the bay bridge and your KGO eight ten weather forecast another warm one tomorrow much like today with highs hovering in the low one hundred and one ninety bayside seventy by the beach as right now it is eighty in San Francisco by the waterfront I'm Kim McAllister KGO eight is one hi this is Anthony in order with reform bass solutions today we're spending more time in our homes than ever before we understand that having a safe and functional shower or bath is important as an essential business we can help while following all CDC guidelines for both your safety and the safety of our team most installations are being completed in just one day no need to wait weeks or months for the bath remodel of your dreams during this crisis we all need a little extra help so we are with all installation costs are brand new bath or shower you make no payments no interest for two full years call us today to schedule an in home or virtual consultation with one of our designers or visit us on the web at reborn bass Lucien's dot com eight two California state license number four four three six eight two financing is provided through service finance company on approved credit before I started rooter hero plumbing I was an angry young man hello I'm Johnny Quinn I was angry because my dad died when I was seventeen and he left me alone I was angry because I couldn't go to college with my friends.

Alvarado Niles Cesar Chavez bay bridge San Francisco Anthony Lucien Johnny Quinn Kim McAllister CDC California
Chicago - Two local churches challenge governor's coronavirus rules

Roe Conn

00:20 sec | 2 years ago

Chicago - Two local churches challenge governor's coronavirus rules

"To Chicago area churches have launched a new legal challenge the governor Pritzker's restore Illinois plan the Eelam Romanian Pentecostal church on the city's northwest side of logos Baptist ministries and Niles vital filed the lawsuit Thursday saying the governor's plan violates their right to worship the churches say the practice social distancing attendees

Pritzker Eelam Romanian Pentecostal Chu Niles Chicago Illinois
"niles" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

07:23 min | 2 years ago

"niles" Discussed on WGN Radio

"The leaning tower of Niles recently listed on the national register of historic places let's welcome in the mayor of Niles Andrew prison bill it's great to see you thank you for coming in you wore tight today Mister mayor thank you I did I was in a band so yes but I'm here and I'm glad to be here thank you congratulations how old is the leaning tower of Niles leaning tower was originally constructed in nineteen thirty one completed in nineteen thirty four oh wow I didn't realize it was that old yes okay as part of a of a park that Mr ill gotten industrialist at that time who had factories around there and he built a park fers employees in order to do that he needed swimming pools and water there was no water service there so he had to have his own pressure so with the water tank he had to build but he wanted to design something a little nicer he built a one half replica one half replica of the original in peace out okay and it's it was for water storage to put pumps to the polls how tall is the leaning tower of Niles it's nine stories so tall okay nine stories tall and the bells at the top or the eighth eighth level and it looks just like the replica I mean looks like the original a pretty much yes so how does one get on the national register what's its economic aided by someone no well you put in an application okay and there is a commission that evaluates I have the application here it's very lengthy I don't even have the entirety of it but it's like the and you have to show that it has some significance to of the culture and the of the nation in this case but originally we were on the Illinois stork registry right more importantly than all of that it's on Oprah Winfrey's places to see in the United States what really that's true how did you make that list I don't know that she's bigger than the national registry I thought this is he loves us so we're on there good for you once you made the national registry what happens well now we have the ability to draw people from surrounding areas states and visitors tourist if you will okay and in fact we knew that that was what we're trying to do and so what we did was we created a tough to stricken six attacks in common finance district to take the eighty acres originally wrist twenty two acres of Mr build had okay but subsequently there became eighty acres and is largely commercial industrial so what we trying to do now is to take that eighty acres converted into a hospitality and recreation and an ethnic kind of platform wow so people would come there like the Rosemont like they go to revenge yeah right four venues and concerts but it's about ethnicity you know Niles has for a sister cities Pisa is one of our sister cities okay so we communicate with I regularly hopefully more we should do but nonetheless we we celebrate diversity and this is going to be a platform for a further celebration of that I mean if you're a mayor of a small town in Illinois you need to have something to make it a destination exactly a right a driver and you talk about that with Rosemont they made that entertainment district it is so great and it is the debt destination in Rosemont yes it is and how do you do that in Niles well we we do it with planning we hired a group who designed a conceptual design of the eighty acres okay we're trying we're talking now with metro to put a train stop there and Lee high no that would be great yeah it would and all the other things we can do we just hired a new economic development director and well again we've been at the sevens mayor for seven years and we've been at it for awhile but we think it's going to come to fruition wow so how long is this going to take well we're gonna have a grand opening celebration in for the tower right and either with groups or individuals I'm not sure how it's gonna work we're gonna start letting people go up because we read that the the banisters the railings and everything is not proper and and can you you can't go up if you wish we have to just figure out how to do that sort of have a great big celebration probably in April may it's going to be multi day in fact there were originally three there originally five bills in there by the way the bells go back this is interesting Mister Bill barbells that were originally cast in sixteen twenty three you're kidding and the next one was seventeen forty seven I mean think about that wow that's impressive one bell was damage we couldn't do it so we had to replace it so while we were doing that we added other bells for seven bells so now we can create our own Niles anthem and we can play it up there go on with our model which is it's possible here nice I mean that is so great thank you being mayor of Niles what are your biggest problems right now is the jobs is it please taxes it's basically budgetary and and and honestly which is the same all over the state yeah costs are but we're making progress now the state has passed a statute that allows us to combine our our pension obligations so that's going to help in a big way and we know that we can't tax our way out of our our growing budget I mean every year labor costs go up one million dollars our budget is now surpassing a hundred million dollars so we have to go like hell to grow our economy yeah and sixty five percent of our budget was always from sales tax is less and less now with the with the events of the internet sales so we have to create boutique stores and we have to make shopping experience show and one of the ways to do this is through the leaning tower and in golf no shopping center we make that experience where people want to go there and hang and shop right do you get ideas from other mayors I'm sure you do yeah yeah for sure are you close with any of the mayors in Illinois well yeah I mean Brad of press Stevens and I are buddies whatever IT concert tickets Korea column up yeah now you know yeah breath great guy I grew up in Peoria I know you we grew up with the artist family Jim artists is the mayor there I know Gerry near in Washington and the mayor Rockford we had the mayor Rockford on when they landed the casino was such a big deal for Rockford again you know they built around the hard rock casino in it becomes a destination that's in on the biggest hurdle for mayors right now is to make their city a a destination here in Illinois I agree with you yeah it's great to see you thank you for coming in you're very welcome and again when is a celebration for the leaning tower of Niles we haven't pinpointed that but we will send something out so you let me know because I'd like to come by we love to have you in is there anything you'd like to say to the people to get them to stop by and shop and hang out Niles well it's a very very close place to Chicago proximity geography transportation we now have the pulse bus line which whisks people from Jefferson park all the way to Gulf Middle shopping center right so for transportation raisins and all of that and the fact that we are safe town and very responsive to our guests in town so yes all of that is good that's all people care about is how to get there in safety you know parking in safety right right right right thank you Mister mayor it's good to see you very nice that is Andrew raise bellow the mayor of Niles and congratulations the leaning tower of Niles recently listed on the national register of historic places it's seven twenty WGN.

Niles Niles Andrew
Anti-government protests in Iran over downing of Ukrainian passenger plane

Mike Gallagher

00:44 sec | 2 years ago

Anti-government protests in Iran over downing of Ukrainian passenger plane

"Videos posted by the semi official Fars news agency show protesters in Iran ripping down posters of general because some stolen money Iran's top general and chanting anti government slogans ranging demonstrates justified a heavy police presence and charm today against the Iranian revolutionary guard the Iranian demonstrators are protesting their country's days off to Niles shut down a Ukrainian passenger plane carrying Henderson six people the plane crash on the ones that killed everyone on board mostly Iranians and Iranian Canadians often mission pointing to a technical failure and insisting the armed forces were not to blame authorities on Saturday minted accidentally shooting it down in the face of mounting evidence and accusations but western

Iran Henderson Official Niles
"niles" Discussed on AP News

AP News

09:29 min | 2 years ago

"niles" Discussed on AP News

"Rain and demonstrate justified a heavy police presence and chanted against the Iranian revolutionary guard the Iranian demonstrators are protesting their country's days off to Niles so shut down a Ukrainian passenger plane carrying him to send 6 people the plane crash only one state killed everyone on board mostly Iranians and Iranian Canadians often mission in pointing to a technical failure and insisting the armed forces were not to blame authorities on Saturday I'd miss it accidentally shooting it down in the face of mounting evidence and accusations by western leaders I'm sorry I Shockley

Niles Shockley
"niles" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"niles" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"Quiet clues to the suite of pieces from Chanticleer John Jacob Niles I wonder as I wonder Turner and ribbon alls for saying that beautiful solo I love that tune Niles discovered it when it was some to him by a little girl in North Carolina in the early nineteen thirties when he was out collecting folk songs in the American south though he would take the tune and write the taxed brand new himself I wonder as I wander out under the sky how Jesus the saviour had come for to die before that music of serenity for the season all from a much earlier age including seventeenth century Mexico sixteenth century Spain and Germany all that before the leap across time into the hills of North Carolina if you've just joined us you're listening to a shutter click Christmas nine Brian Newhouse these twelve voices of the bay area men's ensemble in concert at Saint Ignatius Loyola in New York City this next suite of pieces holds the favorite of the whole concert for base any berry Corpus Christi Carol it is an absolutely ancient texts that combines tales of King Arthur and the knights and relating that to this religious story about Jesus and it's set in a way that really makes you think it's going to be this very kind of medieval simple setting and suddenly these explosions of modern harmony and very colorful scary almost to music happened and there's something about that combination of ancient and modern that is very moving Shattuck clear bass Andy berry before that colorful scary moment though carols from sixteenth and seventeenth century France Germany and Spain.

John Jacob Niles Turner North Carolina Spain Germany Brian Newhouse Saint Ignatius Loyola New York City Corpus Christi Carol King Arthur Andy berry France Germany Shattuck
"niles" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

04:25 min | 3 years ago

"niles" Discussed on Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

"Maybe they're not gonNA put things in Niles. We better wait it out spending. Maybe they changed their frequency. According to the blood of they don't know that much about it and the Senate while receivers asset one hundred twelve megacycles to pick up something Gore's it's possibly.

Niles Senate Gore
"niles" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

860AM The Answer

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"niles" Discussed on 860AM The Answer

"Although I don't think Tim Reid drinks anymore. So I don't want to his is by saying that. But you know, what I mean, you could sit the guy and have a beer, and he's totally normal dude, and that appealing I was at the bar Clarry's in Niles where Tim won his first election couple of weeks back, and they were talking about ten is. In fact, just a wonderful guy to hang with Pete. But a judge though, but a judge is exactly as you say. And I read a profile of them this week where he has mid western deindustrialization in his bones as Tim Ryan if I were Tim Ryan since the Lordstown GM plant, which is now shuttered is in his district. I do my first day rally there. I'd get over there in front of that in hammer on GM hammer hammer hammer, John they took the money. They killed the bond older, they screwed everyone. They ran off their bags of gold, and they closed Lordstown that. I would be unrelenting and unforgiving. And by the way. It's not exactly Donald Trump's moment that they did that doing. No, that's right. And it's funny. I've talked to a member of congress the other day about Justice issues and. This member of congress close ally. The president was saying. The the president really needs to do for his own reelected to find it a pro-trump union member leader and get him out there on his side at a blunt some of those attacks. But anyway, gets an absolutely correct political arguments that you that would be a very very poignant image for four Ryan Jake Sherman. If you're on the panel with me who else on the panel on Sunday. Anna Palmer, my co author, and I think Heather McGee the course, although we got we've got you've got a center, right? May we gotta have a left, and we have to journalists in you. And that's great. That's terrific. Chuck must like you. I hope we are here a Yankees fan, and John Reese men likes you. Are you a Yankee fan? Fan and I go Mets fan. Don't tell that executive producer of the Mets fan. They're going to be an empty chair at the table on Sunday. So I held a Diane by Jake Sherman is out. Now, don't forget bring Hewitt a copy. So I can read it on the back the California. Thank you. Jay. We'll see you on Sunday on meet the press at Jake Sherman. Let me also remind all of you one of the sponsors of my program citizens for truth and drug pricing. I don't think it's come up on meet the press, but it could studied by Dartmouth College showed spent seventeen point one.

Ryan Jake Sherman Tim Reid Tim Ryan president John Reese Tim Mets Donald Trump congress Lordstown GM Niles GM Pete Clarry Dartmouth College Yankees Anna Palmer Heather McGee Jay Chuck
"niles" Discussed on AP News

AP News

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"niles" Discussed on AP News

"Niles called her Bush. Safe place for you, others like you to Timothy Dalton seventy five and that's our birthday round up for March. Twenty first I'm Bob Kessler, visionary filmmaker is sharing his wisdom in a new online class. According to David Lynch, all it takes are seventy ideas to make a feature film. It's this and beloved kicks broke, Sandra. Ronnie Dunn have had twenty number one hits including songs like boot scooting boogie and brand new Man Ray Stevens is known for singing zany hits like the streak, but also some Santa mental ones like everything is beautiful Bradley's the son of famous producer, Owen, Bradley, and he was the former head of RCA records Nashville office. Several military construction projects will be slashed to pay for President Trump's border wall. AP's? Jackie Quinn reports. The Pentagon is said to list who congress ahead of a scheduled house veto override vote next Tuesday after congress provided less funding than what he sought to President Trump declared a national emergency. To get billions of dollars from agency budgets for the wall. When the house and Senate rejected the declaration both chambers fell short of the two-thirds majority needed to override his veto, the Pentagon's produced a twenty page list of hundreds of military projects that could be stopped or cut back to generate nearly four billion dollars toward the wall. Democrats say they hope that swings some GOP votes when members of congress realized they could lose out on improvements to military bases in their districts. Jackie Quinn, Washington. Radio news. I'm Tim McGuire special counsel. Robert Muller is expected to soon releases report on his lengthy investigation into Russian meddling in the two thousand sixteen election, and what if any relations the Trump campaign had with the Russians.

President Trump Jackie Quinn Bradley Timothy Dalton congress Pentagon Bob Kessler Ronnie Dunn David Lynch Niles Tim McGuire Robert Muller Ray Stevens Sandra RCA Nashville Senate special counsel GOP
"niles" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

The Dan Bongino Show

01:59 min | 3 years ago

"niles" Discussed on The Dan Bongino Show

"But even when I was working over at WCBS where you were you don't typically go behind a guy's desk. What you were talking to the executives even at a it's not a it's just a business thing. He's what side of the task. You can you. Imagine you go to the office like a Niles or sub-member Niles over and now's talking to you better read, and you go on the other side of it yet. I hate to break up a stupid stuff. But this is how ridiculous call wins. Testimony wasn't she he wasn't. It was really unusual for anyone to go on the other side of Trump's desk again, as if some characteristic unique to Trump heels buddies son walked in and did it. Again, this is like oh my gosh. Breaking news. Don, Trump junior walked on the other side. Trump's now my father. Used to head a buildings department in a town of Smithtown on Long Island and he added desk, and when I went in his office show, get ready. This is a bombshell media matters. Get ready to pick this up. Breaking put the little drudge report alarm on it. I would go behind that desk. They I Joe I just haven't show advertiser boycott the emperor Gina what behind his father's desk and said Hello to him this. That's his story. Now, it's clear to me again. Give us a little insight here. Lanny Davis who is a Clinton acolyte. Lanny Davis is a Clinton bootlicker like you've never seen. He is a lawyer who has been in the Clinton sphere forever is now coin's lawyers PR guy. Lanny Davis was sitting right over the shoulder of Michael Cohen nothing screams credibility, by the way. Joe like a self admitted liar testifying about lying with the Clinton hack acolyte sitting over your right show. Nothing says credibility that. It's clear to me. Davis wrote this from a lawyer PR perspective again to make it seem that in this painting of the I wrote I wrote a few books as you know. And when you write a book, and you tell a story you want everything you want to put the audience in the room, and you want things to appear dramatic. They tell you this. When you write in a book, I've told.

Lanny Davis Trump Clinton Niles Smithtown Long Island Gina Joe Don Michael Cohen