35 Burst results for "Olsen"
Joe Biden Is Using the Spiral of Silence To Force His Vaccine Agenda
"This is so important everybody. It's not just about believing the lie. You then become a stormtrooper for the lie. It's not enough just to say that. Oh yeah i believe that the vaccines the greatest thing ever biden his using the spiral of silence to create an rb to enforce his own concoction of lies. Nick charter chatter professor of behavioral science at university of warwick wrote in quote. Would you stand up to an oppressive regime a phenomenal piece of writing. He said this. The vast majority of people aren't prepared to rebel against totalitarian rulers and analysis. That was done. By organizational theorist james march and nor region political science johan olsen from two thousand four argued that human behavior is governed by what humans tendency to conform to unwritten rules of appropriate
The Maritime History of Fred. Olsen Cruises
"Family history. This week is all about fred. Also which we just briefly spoke about. what what. What's what's the story this week. Might i thought it was an interesting one. Because obviously they have been changing that fleet quite a bit the continue ships and as you mentioned of course what planning to commence inaugural voyages but the ships and the brand itself. Outside of the might not be one of the most known Cruise lines around there. But it's actually had a very long heritage. Yeah it has it so dates back. I'm one hundred seventeen years And all the way back to eighteen forties I says a family business which is which one of the things that's really interesting is being run by generations of the olson family and First An impressive Who founded the company was fridge olsen and his brothers will also captains of ships and i became ship owners so the family had a sort of a long deep rooted connection with shipping End as the company grew in terms of its size from small sort of sailing ships up to powered vessels. A variety of different members of the family were involved in operations running the company nine in eighteen seventy five to olsen took over an eight hundred full thomas. Fred olsen took command of one of his father's vessels at the age of twenty three the captain at twenty three. It's pretty impressive And so that was sort of foundation years of of the of the company And then if you fast forward to twentieth century by nineteen fourteen. The operation included forty four ships so You know much more than than one day. Passenger ships but for ships is is a big fleet
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Olsen. Thanks for listening to my Olson on law radio show. The brief answers you hear on the show are not a substitute for professional legal advice. Please consult with your attorney so that he or she can advise you based on a full understanding of your situation. Well, Good morning Center, Florida My name is Tom Olsen. The name of the show is old Stone law every Saturday between 11 and noon, right here on wdbo. We are coming. Absolutely live this beautiful, gorgeous Saturday morning. We can understand why you'd like to get outside and do something. But if you would stay near radio for the Knicks, 45 minutes or so and think about giving us a call with your legal question. That's right. If you want to get your legal question answered, all you have to do is to call this number. 8445809326. If you have any friends or family out there anywhere in this country, you know they need to talk to a lawyer. They need a few minutes of free legal advice. Give them a call. Tell them Tom Olsen's on the air right now, giving out free legal advice at 8445809326. Here's some things that you might call about this Saturday morning. If you're buying or selling real estate, anything from contracts to closings, mortgage foreclosures, landlord tenant law. Wills, probate and avoiding probate living trust, durable power of attorneys pull over will's nursing homes and how to protect your life savings from nursing homes You call 844. 5809326 Divorce, child support alimony. Visitation, criminal defense. Indeed, wise bankruptcy corporations LLCs personal injury, You name it. If it's got something with the law. It's available to you right now. 84458093 to 6, and it's time to welcome my lovely wife and law partner. Chris Melling. Chris. Good morning. Good morning. Tom. Chris, who's in the office today to take questions for our listeners. Yes, we have Attorney Holly nap big standing by off the air to answer your legal questions. And Holly is available right now. At 4074235561. Yes, Attorney Holly Nap X standing by right now to answer your legal questions off the air, and you could call Holly about Any legal topic. But especially if you have questions about durable power of attorney for financial affairs for health care, surrogate last will and testament your questions about maybe a trust that you have that you need reviewed anything about easy ways to avoid probate. Holly is standing by right now to answer your legal questions. Off the air 474235561 and of course, attorney Tom Olsen will answer your legal questions right now live at 84458093.
"olsen" Discussed on The Adam Schefter Podcast
"Week. We have the us open. And i come back to father's day again because of all the father's day gifts that my family could give me. There's nothing that. I want more than the winning golfer at the us open for a weekly pool. I have an idea of whom you pick not gonna share. It don't want anyone else in. This pool are thirty people in the pool. I don't want anyone knowing our pick. And so this has been a torturous process picking each week but this golf pool man fancy golf i got into fancy basketball and it kind of took over my life and i live eat. Breathe that and now. It's fancy golf so we go from football season into fancy basketball too. Fancy golf to life fantasy and does it have me got my attention love that so. That's my father's day wish at somehow. We have the golfer on the right side this weekend. Whoever that turns out to be. I've got an idea of who isn't going to be another thing i'll tell you about it. It's got a friend who works on the korn. Ferry tour easterbrook fell a couple of weeks. Back at the memorial. Had an idea of who. I was going to pick a text texting my partner. Show the receipts. We're going to go either. Patrick can't leave or colin mark. Our that was gonna be our pick and my friend from the tour called me up. And he said talked to some of his friends in the gulf community. Which i asked him to do because i was so torn that week. And he said victor. I said victor half really. He said yeah. So i turned. Victor alvin and i walked collin morikawa and patrick canley the two guys that i was going to pick wind up in a playoff for the final win and i cannot tell you how that ruined my weekend so we do not want this weekend ruin this special weekend room when we want the right golfer and so that's what we're rooting for. We're ready for tj olson to get back home and we're rooting for our team to make the right pick. We'll see whether we can work that. I want to thank greg olsen for all time today gave us an awful lot of it and really appreciate that. Thank my great producer. Kristina buswell for putting up with me in putting together this podcast. I want to thank you listener. Tuning into another adam schefter podcasts. And we'll be back again in this spot next week one more week before. We take a little mini summer break. We'll be joined by the. Cbs analysts they four. Were pittsburgh steelers head. Coach man being inducted into the pro football hall of fame this summer. Bill cower scheduled to join us for next week's adam schefter podcasts and until then have a great father's day weekend be well and stay safe..
Kaprielian Tosses 7 Scoreless Innings, A’s Beat Mariners 6-3
"James completely tossed seven shutout innings in the athletics avoided a three game sweep by beating the mariners six three brilliant surrendered just two hits and two walks in his third career start helping the ETS and a three game skid that also marks his thirteenth Homer of the season and set brown had two hits and two RBIs for Oakland Olsen's third inning Homer made it three nothing he drove in another run in the fourth on a sacrifice fly is the ace pushed ahead six nothing the aids reach Robert Dugger for five runs on five hits and three walks and three in the third innings I'm Dave Ferrie
"olsen" Discussed on Awards Chatter
"Oiled and ready to go And we worked at a fever pace on wanda vision and so it was It was it was really important to have physically felt like an engine. I think of the characters in the same way to humans in the world going through grief. No one's going to a have the same experience and so Yes i am a common denominator but the stories are are at the end. These characters are completely separate so in my mind. They're separate even though jack shafer our creator guan division asked me. Is there any way that we can. You know explore something that you haven't gotten to explorer something on your show and it has like no forget it. Forget about it like this is it is different. Yeah yeah well okay. So that leads into one of those. But i guess really before we can talk about one division. Let's let's just know the prior times that people had seen wanda in marvel films. Were captain america the winter soldier just the post credits. Kind of cameo right. That's twenty fourteen twenty fifteen. And that was the russo brothers. In two thousand fifteen joss weeden with avengers age of ultra. And this is where. There's that sort of lingering contact maybe suggests. There's going to be something next with wanda envision down the road right and where he swoops in rescues. You guess then next again. The rousseau's with captain america's civil war twenty sixteen with the paprika scene scene which I know that I think it would have been jack who's said that. That was like a big springing off point for one of just that there was clearly that or you know just a very memorable scene five. He's talked about that too And then of course vendors infinity war in eighteen and avengers endgame in nineteen with the russa's again on both so there was after i guess endgame this now. Eighteen month period between endgame and the debut of of one division where there was no marvel content for people partly because of the pandemic which pushed back black widow and the eternal so this was..
Mike the Headless Chicken
"How did mike. The normal chicken one of a billion normal chickens. How did he become like headless chicken. So it's nineteen forty five and there is a farmer named lloyd olsen who farms in colorado and. He raises chickens. He's slaughtering chickens for market and he grabs one five-month-old checking and chop set off and the next morning. He loads up his wagon to go to town to sell these chickens and he notices that one is still alive so this is a thing of heard of right like running around like a chicken with your head cut off. It is something that happens rate. If this happens when you cut a chickens head off this has been happening. Since people have been cutting chickens heads off which is like a long time. I chicken with its head cut off. Usually they live about fifteen minutes. Max but mike was moving around and this. This just continued for days. What made mike special. How did this even work. There's a couple of different theories over the years. One is that you know. When olson dropped the axe on mike it only cut off basically his face and a little bit of his skull and so he was walking around with eighty percent of his brain and that controlled his digestive system his breathing so all of the necessary functions were still there and other people think that perhaps a lucky blood clot kept him from bleeding to death so quickly and so they think that kind of the combination of those two factors kept him alive and moving around for the next few months so as much as this was sort of a an oddity it was also a little bit of a science or like medical mystery. I honestly think that's why people are still interested in him is because it is a mystery. He was in his own right. Kind of like a wonder if kind of terrible one
"olsen" Discussed on The Book Review
"Joins us now to talk about the latest in his series of as the americans. Tony thanks for being here. Great to be here this time around you chose tillie olsen which is a name that one says and there's a pause after while people think like should i admit that i've never heard of whose tillie olsen olsen is a A writer who is best known for a collection of short stories called tell me a riddle which was published in the early nineteen sixties stories appeared in the years before and made quite an impact and their stories told in a very compressed lyrical kind of modernist style but the subject matter is very very realistic and deals mostly with women and working class women and their daily struggles. She also wrote a novel or novel was published that she'd written earlier in the nineteen thirties called yunnan dial which is often taught in university classes. Now i can in literature of the depression. It's a book about an itinerant family in the nineteen thirties in the great plains in nebraska and wyoming kind of trying to follow the work. And it's also very kind of harsh naturalistic subject matter. But a very lyrical and beautiful pro-style. She kind of spans a lot of the twentieth century and is also interesting. I think because one of her great subjects is how difficult it is to write about the not writing that gets done especially by women and by working class women as she herself was who are simply often too tired and too overworked and overwhelmed to find the time and space to write. How did you come across her work. When i was up and i was kind of randomly pulling books off my parents shells. Which is how i got. Most of my worthwhile literary education. there was just. There was a copy of tell me a riddle. And i don't know why whether it was like the color of the book jacket or the title. Or what kind of a revelation. Because the the the style is so unusual or seemed at the time. You know to me like nothing. I've ever read before and yet it was also very clear and it wasn't difficult but it was sort of strange and intense in a way that i really responded to and then more recently one of the reasons that that i thought about doing this essay about her in this series was there was a book published last year by maggie. Dorothy called the equivalence. Which is about the radcliffe toot at harvard in the nineteen sixties which was formed as a place for women scholars and artists and writers to gather to have sort of professional support and to make good on their potential and and tilson was one of the early cohort of radcliffe..
Tillie Olsen and the Barriers to Creativity
"Ao scott joins us now to talk about the latest in his series of as the americans. Tony thanks for being here. Great to be here this time around you chose tillie olsen which is a name that one says and there's a pause after while people think like should i admit that i've never heard of whose tillie olsen olsen is a A writer who is best known for a collection of short stories called tell me a riddle which was published in the early nineteen sixties stories appeared in the years before and made quite an impact and their stories told in a very compressed lyrical kind of modernist style but the subject matter is very very realistic and deals mostly with women and working class women and their daily
Weekly Market Recap
"What moved markets this week the week ending friday march nineteenth twenty twenty one a week that was anchored by the fed interest rate decision and policy statement and ensuing press conference by chairman. Jerome powell the markets did not do very much earlier in the week in anticipation of this and originally greeted powell's statement loose monetary statements. I should say with bullishness with some buying occurring. After the fed meeting on wednesday afternoon that reversed on thursday as yields shot up and stock markets were sold off pretty dramatically in some instances. The nasdaq fell three percent on thursday. And today friday things are kind of shifting around a little bit. We had some selling earlier and they have since come in. Nasdaq is now up for the day. And we're looking at losses but not very big losses for the major indexes for this week so a big week especially when it comes to fed policy. Lot of commentary around that. And i'm looking forward to what my colleagues have to say about it. I will introduce them now. I am joined by sticking alpha editors brad olsen. Vp of news. Kim khanh senior news editor. Stephen alpher managing editor of breaking news. And i'm your host and moderator nathaniel e baker senior editor of strategic contributors kim. Let's start with you. What was your take on. The events of the week ultimate another volatile week and we've had to deal with You know stocks kind of being dragged around by yields again. But i think it's also maybe seemed worse than it was because of thursday's sharp selloff. But now we've got nasdaq. Maybe looking at if it goes down for the week before out of last five that it's been lower but it's got it's started to gain some traction today as we were talking. Could actually you know. Maybe we gained more traction pull out a win just barely for the week. I think inflation has been on. Everyone's mind and not whether or not there is inflation. Think pretty much people are green. But there is if you looked at The philly fed that was out this week The prices paid index jumped to the highest level. It's ever been it's been since march one thousand nine hundred eighty though. There's definitely i mean. The prices received also spike sharply. So there's definitely inflation being seen this inflation in the pipeline data on now. The question is whether it's good or bad inflation and a lot of times you know. Everyone's like okay rates are out in. The market's gonna sell off but you've had good years where rates have been going going up a bit because of growth in. The market's gone along with it so there's been a i think a lot of debate about that and also we're kind of seeing maybe some more evidence of rotation which is not necessarily rate striven just people just still taking are looking at growth and looking for these reopening stocks cyclical stocks and Selling some of the bigger tech names to buy those stocks. And that's going to have an outsized impact on the indexes. Yeah and i guess. The question is also whether the inflation that we're seeing is transitory to bar the feds term which basically apparently means they can just ignore it. Or if it's something a little bit more permanent which might get them to start tapering brad. What's your take. Who are the winners and losers. Definitely this week was a cyclical rally. You saw airlines takeoff literally Partially on the tsa data that we saw travelers start to move around the country. A little bit more aggressively young american airlines alaska air united airlines all up about double digits. Interestingly enough the thing. Sanford bernstein even called out some of the value names or more traditionally cyclical names as screening or momentum. So that's one of the first time i've ever happened or as happens in two thousand sixteen where the value names are now technically momentum names of this upswell of of equity interests that we've seen over the past couple weeks really pick up steam and so that that that involves autos materials energy etc over the past few weeks. Although this week energy was clearly a loser on that steep drop off that we saw an oil the admit marathon oil achy. Wheelock smell the trillium. They took it on the chin Crude i think it had its worst day since september Earlier this week so outside of the energy names. They're the sickles. Were still a big winner. Obviously i think you've powell tried to assuage your concerns about how aggressive the fed was going to be I think just he just issued another editorial earlier today discussing you know trying to reassure the markets. Hey the dove even though quite a few of the members did express an interest in in raising rates before twenty twenty three a still a minority of them obviously
Free Agency 2021: Biggest Winners and Losers From Day One
"Who's the biggest winner from day. One the biggest winner from day one already told you it was. It was a my intro. You're listening great question. Jonnu smith out. It's cam newton. Well that depends kenyans a starter for sixteen games. That's right that's true. It's yeah okay. Potentially find jonah smith. Donald smith big contract with the patriots They invest heavily in him. You like this for him i do. I think you know Obviously the quarterback is the concern. But this is the scenario especially with the move that they made that we look for in fantasy as tight end could be the leader of the pack in terms of targets and opportunities and so look cam was not good in twenty twenty. If cam does start sixteen games in two thousand twenty. One greg olsen. During a five year stretch was pretty awesome of the top tier tight ends of the guys that we did. We talk about what he was in the next group you know. And so from twenty two thousand twenty sixteen. Greg olsen averaged a hundred eighteen targets a season seventy seven catches Decide one thousand yards and five times. Johnny could do that. One season estimate put them right around a top five tight end. Greg olsen was great and not only was he great but we also saw from cam newton in that stretch that he could give you greg olsen. Who could finish as a top eight tight in five straight seasons and give you a number to wide receiver in four of those five seasons three or four of those five seasons whether it was. Steve smith or kelvin. Benjamin and even ted ginn one year. So that's interesting. I'll afforded talking about that on the show tomorrow on the tuesday morning show and then of course we'll have a whole bunch of more news items to react to. Hopefully we'll get some kenny golladay news at some point on tuesday or maybe it'll happen later on monday night as record this at about nine fifteen eastern. Who's the biggest loser from day. One the biggest loser from day one on asking these questions before. I told you that we were starting with these egypt's before the show The biggest guys they ryan tannehill johnny smith and Us down smith and corey davis They're going to have to struggle to replace those guys Davis probably more. So the jonah just from the standpoint of what he was last year with his production number two receiver sixty five catches nine hundred plus yards and five touchdowns. So we'll see what they do in in in that in that regard but i think Tannehill you know. I had him as the number eleven quarterback. I dropped in the thirteen after today. Just because i think it was close between in my mind. Joe burrow and tom brady put them behind both those guys. Okay how 'bout jameis winston ryan tannehill right now. It's soom jameis winston as the starter. I still go. i think it'd be messy. You know. I can't situation we're taking those not blaming So i was hoping james would go someplace else and tastes hill. Would still be the guy with maybe a rookie or somebody. Young that they could groom continued. Just gonna to get you know too much of the mill package of james as the starter and if as milton starter. Davis is gonna play very much so it just feels like it be messy situation oil. Who do you like better. Corey davis with the jets nelson agholor with the patriots. I think adler is going to be bad. I don't trust the situation. You know i mean he. He had so many big. Plays for the raiders last year and he was so good for derek carr but he did that on eighty two targets. I don't think he gets eighty two targets with the patriots. He's going to do the same thing. So with what cam does running the ball with what jonah smith brings to the table with. What the rest of the receiving corps will look like if julian edelman on the team if he's healthy Nagla is going to be A guy that's not on many fantasy rosters middle of the season whereas corey davis could be the best receiver for the jets. I don't know if that's going to be the case. But i would take davis by far over niagara.
Interview With Photographer, Ian Howorth
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today. This is a treat. This is going to be so much fun. I am talking with. Ian howarth has been in the new york times. He's been in the guardian. He has spent everywhere. You can possibly imagine and in the second volume of frames magazine. He is one of the photographers. We have had the great joy to feature in the print publication. And an how you doing today. What's life like over in england. I'm very well. Thank you for having me. Yes things are very been very cold here but luckily we're having a bit of a bit of a spell of nicer weather so very grateful. Oh i'm looking forward to that where i live right now. It is minus twenty degrees fahrenheit. I don't know what that is in celsius but it's just a wee bit chilly over here so i'm looking forward to the warm up to in your work is very well known all around the world and certainly to the frames community and i want to jump right in with some notion of early days in and how you became who you are one of the things that you mentioned quite a lot. You were born to a british peruvian mother. You were born in peru and you've said that not being born and raised in central. London has really helped you understand the british sensibility or understand what it's like to be. There talked me about that a little bit. How does that change perspective. Get over into your work. Well i think. I think what really helped was the fact that you know being born and raised in peru and traveling every two years to the uk to visit my to my dad's family. It meant that from a very early age. I was able to kind of just really tell apart the difference in culture and how that translates to to what that meant visually you know but obviously there was. It was more involved than that it was officials. It was the smells being very different. I don't think well. At least back. Then i think in peru In the us. I don't think that smell of rolling tobacco and And bitter ale at with something. That was very common so for me these. These experiences kind of really really became almost cemented. My brain never really went away. So so i always have the every two years as i got older my brain develops they kind of took different meanings obviously lake so when i eventually move to england When i was sixteen. I'd already been coming here for a long time. So so these things were familiar to me but truth be told the alienness of them has never really gone away so whenever i smell that smell again so it's hard to explain it doesn't it doesn't make me feel like it's alien but it reminds me of the feeling that i had when it was once alien to me that makes sense so for me i think in in many ways having this view of of of the uk. That's been very much a part of me from a very young age but hasn't been innately a part of me like someone who was born here as maybe helped me look. Let's the country were live in in in a very different kind of way an office. Very visual person. You know maybe not. Everyone is visual. So i think the marriage between those two things is well. Maybe help me of look hits england in the way that i have. It's it's an interesting distinction. Photographers talk all the time about originality or freshness you know something that calls to their sensibility in thus you know. They point the camera that direction to think of it. As the alien to think of it as as the not common to me Aspect is a fascinating way to think about what we go out shooting for us. Say that you began your career making videos. Tell me about that. Yeah i studied filmmaking at university effectively. And it's something that i didn't pursue immediately after finishing my degree i actually got a pretty normal job. I did that for many years. And it's only when i was maybe twenty eight's that i started really exploring the the idea that i wanted to create something visual and that just manifested itself as making videos now. The time i was mountain biking law imagines thought well what better way to do. Something quickly on turnover. Quickly that making videos of yourself mountain biking so that number me became the process by which i created images at its at them and then deliver something and you know the more. You did it more than you knew how to shoot out of frame how to do this how to do that. And i think from that i think he just developed into a real thrill to to create to create visuals and he just happened to manifest itself as video so as things progressed. I did different things. And i was getting a bit older ourselves. Getting more confident with approaching people and doing things in a collaborative sense so so then kind of like you know Transition into making music videos and and my partner at the time she was a singer so it makes sense to film her. You know her kind of artistic exploits. So i would film her bands kind of rehearsing or whatever or will do a music video and then we up the budget each time new on unsown and so forth but i think what. I ended up discovering the more. I did it. And the more. I gots the more i got involved with with video and filmmaking whilst that the output was very low and also. I've found that much of the time the ideas that you had initially than get watered down the more you got into the project. So there'd be funny shoes that be scheduling issues so by the end of it. You'd have very much a fraction of what you had envisioned initially
Predictions vs Reality NFC West, Seattle Seahawks
"I predicted the Seattle Seahawks to go 11:00 and 5 last year. I pretty much nailed it. They went 12 and for the only game I missed was the San Francisco 49ers. I could not predict that the $59 would have a bunch of injuries. I thought that the Seattle Seahawks and the 49ers would split their series each win one game against each other instead Seattle beat the 49ers in both games. So that's literally the one game it's kind of crazy. I was horribly wrong about the Cardinals the Rams the 49ers. I nailed Seattle. My prediction was right there for I'm actually not that interested in Seattle. Like I like I said, I'm actually way more fascinated when I get stuff horribly wrong. I said before the year that Seattle relies too heavily on Russell Wilson, they're starting quarterback 2000sq them from their problems and kind of ended up being true now, they brought in the receiver Phillip Dorsett. They brought in Phillip Dorsett from New England. I was curious to Phillip Dorsett kind of a breakout year and Go from a guy who was infuriating to watch a New England to maybe having a great season playing with Russell Wilson. Unfortunately Phillip Dorsett did not play a single game the poor guy hurt his foot in training camp and by November Phillip told I was getting surgery to remove bone spurs from his foot. I encourage you look up a bone spur does not look like a comfortable thing but credits yet. I Seattle try to get Russell Wilson some Playmakers. I thought we were set to not work out. Josh. Gordon did not work out. They brought in. You know Speedy Josh Gordon. He had a setback in recovery. Seattle had to end up cutting him so long so brought in Greg Olsen. They they got a veteran tight end Greg Olsen and I look I got a lot of respect for Greg Olsen. He's awesome. Last year Greg Olsen. However was underwhelming had 24 catches for 239 yards one touchdown played an only 11 games missed a couple of games with an injury. So in the end Greg Olsen retired, so Phillip Dorsett, Josh Gordon, Greg Olsen, like the move Seattle made to try to support Russell Wilson just didn't work out and that's not bad. It just it didn't it didn't work. Unfortunately right now again, I love Greg Olsen. He's amazing. I cannot wait to hear the guy in the broadcast booth next year. But now the one thing that came out very very well for Seattle on offense was DK Metcalf. G came back up Seattle second-year receiver. Oh my gosh. This guy is a monster. He had 83 catches for 1303 yards 10 touchdowns. I love to see that DK Metcalf is a receiver that is just at the beginning of his eventual domination over the NFL. He already does dominate in some games. So he keeps getting better and better and he keep getting better and better the more we watch him. Now as I look back on Seattle season, one of the things that kind of sticks out to me that's very weird still is I just did not love their 2020 first-round picks Seattle is kind of known for having weird. First round draft picks. They drafted linebacker Jordan Brooks 27th overall. And he was her early on so Jordan books now, I will say I'm not going to trash on Jordan books by the end of the year. He made some plays with doing some good stuff like Jordan Brooks. Very good football player solid right desert looks like a first-round pick the end of the year. But here's what's weird to me is that when the Seattle Seahawks went to a nickel package meaning that you bring in an extra corner or defensive back onto the field to basically stop the past when they win to track a package which is happening more and more in the NFL because teams are throwing more and more than ever before. In a nickel package. Jordan Brooks is on the sidelines not playing maybe part of that is because they were he's a rookie. They're trying to light workload. I don't know but it's kind of weird to draft a first-round pick and then not have the guy on the field. All the time makes me wonder despite Jordan Brooks being a very solid football game. Could they not have got drafted somebody 27th overall last year that could have contributed even more to their team. Just a question. I'm asking cuz I looked at it. I still book how it's bit of an odd pick life. Even though Jordan Brooks can play it's like whack could they not have done something better or maybe more interesting than Jordan Brooks just me asking a question here. You can answer for yourself. I'm just for me. I'm like man, you spend a first-round pick on a guy who's not on the field all the time,
Interview With Shane Balkowitsch
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today we are going old school and we are going deep into a really really wonderful type of photography. That's not practice very much anymore and really frankly when you see it. It's going to knock your socks off. We're talking with shane belkevich. Shane happens to live just a couple hours. West of me out here on the great plains of north america up north dakota chain that afternoon. How's everything out in the middle part of the state. good scott. thanks for having me on. We've got a little snow last night. Which was a very welcomed. Got a little snow over here. It's cold it's january is imagine about winner on the american that should be asked should be. You're absolutely right shane. You are just absolutely mesmerizing with the work. You're doing you do wet plate colin on photography. You do when one of the earliest styles of photography and admit you know. When i first heard about it i thought why in the world would anyone want to go through that amount of work for an image that i can do in my mirrorless. Dsl are very quickly. And then i realized how wrong. I was can't do that image and i certainly can't come up with a product that you've come up with so first question for people that that are familiar with the process. What is wet plate photography. What is the whole call it on process. Yeah so a wet plate clothing. Photography's invented by frederick scott archer in. He started working on about eighteen. Forty eight we believe in eighteen fifty one. He came out with a journal article in a scientific journal and presented it to the world. So what we're doing. I'm sure many of your listeners. Know about daguerreotype process which was invented by the declare. The frenchman About ten years. Before what plaguing frederick scott archer wanted to improve on that and This is what he came up with and the final product. And what your comment about why. You can't capture wet played in a modern a digital camera. Is that this is completely analog and the final images the images that i make. I an amber typist. That means i make my photographs on glass specifically for me black glass and these images are made out a pure silver on glass. And what's about silver silver does not degrade so these images that i have Have made over the last eight years of made a three eight hundred of them all by ten most most eight by ten black last amber types of they'll be here thousand years from now broken which which is not something you can save for princeton pigments in paintings and other things like that so the these are very archival images and i. it's just a very very romantic process. i was never photographer before. A two thousand twelve took my first exposure on october. Fourth never owned a camera. And i just find myself chasing this this historic process. It is really really interesting and we need to tell people that there is a movie out. There is called belkevich b. a. l. k. o. w. i t. s. c. h. on video. It's on amazon. Prime it is a documentary about you and your work and folks. You need to go there. You need to watch this film if you are in the any kind of photography. You need to do this but shane one of the things. That really intrigued me. Watching the film is that most of us that are in the photography files were making digital files. Or you know. We're coming up even if we're still dealing with old thirty five millimeter film or that kind of stuff Medium format film. You know we come up with a negative but then you know actual print is a temporary thing. You much more like a sculptor are making an object's this glass plate and it's not revisable you can't go back and tweak the highlights you can't go back and ask grain if you want. What is the appeal of making that object versus a kind of idea. We have to understand most web play. Cloudy and artists There was one here in bismarck. North dakota orlando scott gough. When he he was known for capturing the first ever photograph of sitting. Bull here bismarck. In the in this process that i practice and i i happen to capture ernie lapointe the great grandson. The city hundred thirty five years later in the same town in the same process but goth would have made a negative like you had said he would make a glass of so instead of putting his images onto black glass which you cannot contact with. He would have used clear glass. Clear glass as you insinuated. You can make multiple copies and you can enter. The final product in that scenario is a print. Because you want to be able to sell you know apprentice shayna print scott where wants to print you can make as many prints of these want is your business and it. Did you know good to have a one off plate because you and you know when you're talking about eighteen fifty one is no way of duplicate and they didn't have scanners and we couldn't do anything like that so you know. I think there's something very special about the the fact that these images are one offs and they can never be duplicated in they can never be replicated. When i make one of these images. I've for instance. I've dropped an image once and tried to go five minutes later. Ten minutes later tried to make this image with the same sitter the same camera. The same lenses saint chemistry. And i can never get back to that so if you look at this romantically. I'm not actually taking snapshots people actually making ten second movies. I'm still life movies. Because my exposures in my natural studio that i built here in bismarck. It's called nostalgic glassware plate studio the first one in in the country bill of the ground up and over a hundred years. I'm making ten second exposure. So there's heartbeats and there's blood flowing through the person there's a couple. Maybe a blinker to and what. I really love about this is. Maybe there's a thought so. I'm capturing thought on that piece of glass pure silver. That'll be here on.
Betsy Parker And John Aprea, On 9 Marriages, Pilates, Love, And A lifelong Acting Career
"Welcome back to the skinny confidential him and her podcast. I'm lauren everett's bostick. The creator of the skinny confidential and across from me is my husband. Michael boston cloudy today. We have an episode. That's kind of fun because it's kind of like you're happy hour with all of our friends. We decided to invite my pilates teacher who has become a dear friend of mine in la betsy grassi and her significant other jonah. Praia on the show to give you a little context. Betsy is a top celebrity influence. Pilates instructor she honestly has all the moves. When it comes to plaudits she trained me. Throughout my whole entire pregnancy was aasa. I- waddled over to her from our house every single day. She trained me. And then i would waddell back home up until the day that i gave birth. I think i worked out with her the day. My water. I'm convinced that's why the delivery was so quick strong. Tell she's absolutely amazing. Check her out on instagram at parker pilates and then we also asked her to bring on her stallion of a husband to use a stone. John my man. You're a handsome sob. They're very good looking couple. That's the has got it hit. She's got the body. She's got the clothes and then john. Her significant other is an american actor and comedian. He's best known for his role in the godfather part two. He was also in sopranos. He's also uncle jesse's dad in full house and in fuller house which is so hot. 'cause how fucking hot as uncle jesse i mean. Listen i don't know jesse is hard. I can't i can't long you can't live up. There's some guys you come across and you're just like well like i get it. I mean uncle jesse. When i was little my eyeballs were popping out of my sockets. Can't blame you and you know what's even hotter as uncle. Jesse has a hot dad john. Warren it's all fiction that right. I mean the people are real but you know come down so right now you'll be okay so i think that this conversation's really fun. 'cause they're telling stories of their life but they're also peppering in pilates tips and we're talking about acting or talking about the olsen twins of marriages letting there's like nine between them right nine marriages between both of them and what i love and what attracted me to betsy. So much is that. When i went to her studio i walked in. I looked around the studio. It was so beautiful good energy and she was so open with her life and every single time i work out with her which is a lot she just tells it how it is and she's unapologetically herself and i appreciate that especially in the world we're in today and i think that this episode so fun because they are both so open with that. Let's welcome betsy grassi. And john prior to the skinny confidential him in her podcast. This is the skinny confidential. Imon her donga great hair. He so much Now we're sure i got. I got one thing going for me. Doubt that you have two things going on my hot and everybody says it but we like a modest guy yet craig. Cranston was saying that you got competition like what we even with western would mean. Hit chris saying that you are very hot gossip. You're listening break you. Chris addresses betsy and my friend. Okay so we have betsy parker who is my palabras teacher. She is the hottest pilates teacher in. La and we have counterpart john who is also so hot in his leather jacket. Johnson actor and they have been together for twenty years. Own omar more. How long twenty two the to a. I don't even know if i can make two. Let's say twenty. We broke up twice. Okay yeah removed very care during this interview but probably not as it happens all the time. Okay what little breakup gut but we wake up every night. Just about this struggle but may listens fun. I want to get some context of both of you guys. And so i. I wanna go all the way back. Because i've heard working out with betsy about your childhoods but i wanna start with your child so maybe betsy you start and then john you can tell us about your childhood sure to get really specific so so yeah i was born in waukegan illinois if anyone does it know that it. It's a little a little suburb with a big suburb of chicago. It's on lake michigan and it is a factory town. My parents were born in latin america. Their parents were immigrants were armenian by ethnicity but were very american. We never liked gut clannish. I don't know i. There's no other way to describe it but there were probably fifty armenian families back then. So yeah and though i have Four siblings so there were five of us and we are one year apart and there were three boys and two girls while madaba busy busy. Mom and dad really didn't like each other that much but they liked having sex. I think they ended up getting divorced after we were all raised. Twenty four years later bought three brothers. I learned how to be tough. I learned to be funny. I was a tomboy. I learned sports but i think i loved still loved being girly and fashion for shirt.
Marvel's Wanda has a future, but 'WandaVision' fate unclear
"The head of Marvel studios is giving only a handful of clues on the future of the Disney plus streaming series one division and other Marvel characters I'm marquees are a letter with the latest Marvel studios chief Kevin buggy tells the television critics association Elizabeth Olsen's Wanda will appear in the next doctor strange film that will come out next year he won't say whether one division will continue after the March the finale however fight he says the crossovers of Marvel characters between Disney plus series in the films will continue specifically Loki a ms Marvel how do you follow the Marvel story if you only see some of the films are only the series by geese as each film and series is supposed to be a self contained story line that both hardcore fans and newcomers can enjoy
Sean Tucker Shares His Thoughts ON Photography And Spirituality
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine. My name is scott olsen. And today we're diving deep today. We're gonna get into not only magnificent photography and intriguing so may gang but into philosophy and spirituality. We're talking with. Sean tucker. Sean is well known throughout the world for his videos on youtube and elsewhere and his images frankly are breathtaking. so welcome. how are you doing today. I'm good thank you. Thanks for having me scope. It is my pleasure you know. I'm really looking forward today. Because so much of the work we do is well beyond the technical aspects of photography and so often we look out our window or door. We're going out to shoot and we think what in the world am i doing. What what is it that this work is really all about behind all the technical stuff. There is the core. There's the soul there's motivation. There's vision that there's all the things that make photography special and you have made a good bit of your career in especially with the films that you have on youtube talking. About the spiritual side of photography you quote may certain albert camus. Carl young a niacin and mark twain and a dozen other philosophers. And you say again you somewhere in your web presence you say. Photography is more than a technical exercise for me. it's also a spiritual practice. I couldn't agree more. And i'm looking forward to unpacking that a little bit with you but like so often you i. I wanna start at sort of the beginning. You say you mark the beginning of your career of when you were eight years old and you took a picture of a seagull. Tell me that story to tell me about the very beginning of your self understanding as the tougher it would probably i would say eight zero nine years old and at the time i think my dad left home about four years before that when i was about four and i think i was a pretty rootless shy retiring little boy and i suppose with my family was struggling to find my place within my family because my mom had remarried and his new man in my life i was hoping would be a father wasn't actually keen to sort of get the package deal of a a mamun two kids so he said it made it clear to us that he was going to be my sister's father when she came along but he wasn't actually are far the so we were kind of sort of on the side or felt very much on the side of things and were shipped off to boarding school fairly early. And i suppose whether diffa me was just made me constantly look for affirmation. Because i didn't feel at home in my own family was looking for people to tell me i was okay and i wasn't broken or i wasn't doing things wrong and we gone down to the seaside one day. It was just my mom and my little brother and myself and we'd be walking around. Oh my grandmother. We walking around the town and we got down to the harbour at some point. And there's a tradition in england. Where you where you have Hot chips wrapped in newspaper is the quick goto meal so we went to one of these chickpeas local gypsies and we picked up in a newspapers usually covered in salt and vinegar the seeps through the paper and we go sit by the harbour front worst the boats come in if you've been to the The kale and seagulls a particular menace. So eating your food. You really have to be careful. That one doesn't dive bomb. You nick meal out of hand so we we were sitting there eating watching an i. I'd recently been given a point. Shoot film camera with zip zip wind on back plastic little thing but i loved it because i think at the time as well. It gave me something to do creative distraction but it also. It's sort of made me look busy to the adult. So they wouldn't bother me as much. Because i was quite shy and retiring and so seagull landed perched on their on the railing in front of our bench. Kind of eyeing us up. Grandma little cameron. I stood up and stalked him. He let me get really close to him. I think because he was i think he thought i was bringing him chips but stalking place. Replace a mask really close to and snap a shot of him and when my mom had that film developed and we were sitting over the kitchen table probably in a week or two later. We've sort of leafing through the prince. She pointed that one out with the seagull. And she said that's a really good photograph and she said maybe you'll be a photographer one day and that for some reason at that point we had these little things people say is that they might have said in passing but the meant a great deal to us even though they were throwing for them. That little comment from my mom was like oxygen. It was like just all the affirmation i needed the world and i think somewhere that kind of love of photography attached itself to that feeling of being affirmed for doing a good thing and i mean it would be years before i became a professional photographer. I think it was. I got into professional photography in my mid twenties but it just sat in the back of my head a photographer one day and that's where it came back around. I think
ICE unveils new rules limiting arrests and deportations
"Years of former President Trump's immigration crackdown, the Biden administration is telling ice to change its ways. Administration announced new guidelines today for agents at immigration and Customs enforcement, putting limits on who they can arrest and deport. But that effort faces push back even from inside the agency. NPR's Joel Rose covers immigration and joins us now he, Joel. They also so what exactly do these new guidelines say? Well, these guidelines air really aimed at reining in ice. Remember Ice is the agency that enforces immigration laws. It's charged with arresting and deporting people who are in the country illegally. And in many ways, I say agents became the face of former President Trump's immigration crackdown. Now these agents are being told to focus on non citizens who pose the most pressing threats to national security and public safety. Ice leadership says this is the best way to use the agency's limited resource is So this really is a big shift from the trump years when I say agents were empowered to detain anybody they encountered who was in the country illegally. That really had the desired effect of spreading fear in immigrant communities, right? Okay, well, Ice now has to prioritize people who are the most pressing threats to public safety. What exactly does that even mean? Well in practice, according to this guidance, that means people convicted of an aggravated felony, including violent crimes, like rape or murder or people convicted of actively participating in a criminal gang. So those would be considered public safety threats, Whereas ah lot of other crimes would not low level drug offenses, for example, immigration offenses, money laundering, simple assault, even driving under the influence immigrants convicted of those crimes with generally not be considered priorities for arrest or deportation. A nice field officers would need pre approval from a supervisor in order to make arrests on I understand that there has been some pushback against this guidance already. What are critics saying so far? Well, immigration hardliners have been critical. They say the Biden administration is essentially abolishing ice without actually abolishing it. I talked to Tom Homan, who served as the acting ice director under former president Trump. And home and says rank and file A say Ice agents are not happy about this. The men and women I know they took an Olsen force immigration laws. It's unfortunately, can't do the job that took an old to enforce. And it's unfortunate that many criminals will be walking the streets of America because this administration simply thinks We're not important enough to take off the street. But there have been critics on the left two among immigrant advocates. The CEO, You just came out with a statement slamming this new guidance, saying it doesn't go far enough to break from the quote harmful deportation policies of Trump and former president Obama. And that black and brown immigrants will continue to be disproportionately targeted by ice. What
Interview With Douglas Hill
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today i have an absolute thrill we are talking with doug hill. Doug is a corporate photographer. A fine art photographer. His work has been all over the place. It's in magazines books. Catalogues it's at the j. Paul getty museum the library of congress the museum of photographic arts in huntington library. You know of course for his work at frames a very active member of the community. Doug welcome how's everything out in los angeles today. Thank you very much scott. It's a pleasure to be here today. It's probably seventy five degrees and sunny but we're on stay at home orders though. I'm stuck in the office at the moment. Oh th that's a shame because seventy five degrees and sunny out in los angeles. That's a photographer's dream. That's what everybody hopes for. You could get that beautiful light out there does. There is so much that. I wanna talk to you about your photography there. There's so much about this. That i find really impressive and enlightening but i got to begin at the beginning i i really wanna know. How in the world did you get from being you know the seven year old with instamatic up to a world class corporate and fine art photographer. I got started. I got my first series camera niagara matt and the reason that i got it was that i was going out with someone who was very interested in pursuing an acting career. And the well. Here's a perfect opportunity. I'll have a model someone that i can work with them. And start to figure out how the camera work then actually worked out pretty well straight off the bat and i had access to actors and actresses drew agents and producers and folks like that so i began doing head shots and i did that for several years but after awhile i began to burn out on. I certainly loved working with people but there was something about the process of shooting. That was kind of growing stale. So i started looking around for other things that i could do with a camera. I had been interested as a kid in architecture. Thought i might even become an architect at one point except that there was way too much math involved and I i got a four by five. Large format camera and began shooting buildings that interested me but didn't know what to do next with it so i started calling all of the architectural photographers. The serious ones in the area Maybe a dozen people. It was before the the field had really burgeoned. I call them all Asking if they need assistance most of them alike. We said no including julius schulman said nad on the internet system Recommended a guy named leeland lee who had been his assistant for a number of years especially through the period when julius was at the height of his powers and he said you talked to leland and i have confidence that that that may work out. I called leyland. Leland was gracious enough to say sure. Come on by. I showed him some of my work. He said well. This isn't very good Which was but i thought. Okay i'll i'll plough on. But he said you know what. I can use an assistant and you're welcome to to start doing that. If it interests you so it did very much. And i learned an incredible amount from him working with him in the first year that i got to know him and i started to pick up clients and found that i really enjoyed the work. I enjoyed working at a much. Slower pace It was hard work physical work. There's a lot more lighting. The cameras were larger and heavier. It required an attention to detail that i discovered i. I really enjoyed so. I stuck with architecture photography for many years at the same time. It's doing some fine art. I had gone to ucla and studied there. And and also cal arts. So i i was sort of on these two tracks one being the commercial architectural work and the other being fine art.
Sharpen Your Trust Edge
"Everytime trust went up costs problems skepticism went down. Let's just talk about the simply for your for your listeners. So think about this tech someone you trust. How long does that take your done right now. Try to tech someone. You don't trust a long. does that take are. How are they gonna take this. That tip forevermore so we'll send you have this cost of time or we think of cost of. I talk about where i grew up. I don't know if you've ever seen one of these Mr olsen out in the middle of nowhere minnesota had this veggie stand where yet as beautiful End of his long quarter-mile driveway. He's a beautiful vegetables but even though is a quarter mile from his house get a bucket of cash and yet nobody stood at the stand. So what you're supposed to do as you make your change and pay what you owe any. Take your veggies right so the whole stand is built on trust. Somebody will call it. The honor system trust system right. What's what's the efficiency in this case. He saves money because he doesn't have to pay anybody to be there. Save time in essence because people can just take and go they can grab it. They want just go and interestingly he had incredibly loyal customers not just because they loved his veggies but they they love this experience. So you know in this case trust just gave him time and money and so when i say expensive and it's it's everything but it always is a cost. There's always an expense to a lack of trust. Seager said well a lack of their caused me innovation because that team doesn't trust each other so creativity went down and ovation down. They won't share ideas so lack of trust in that classroom. Oh well now. The the there's no psychological safety so students don't learn or whatever the if there's no trust in in the marketing message then all sudden you know you you don't sell so what i'm hearing you say is like the lack of trust or the the strength of trust. There's a lever in a relationship between trust in almost everything from productivity to profitability to even the depth of the relationships that we can grow. So i guess when. I when i hear you talk about that. It seems kind of like the lead domino for everything else is that when trust is strong and intact so much more becomes possible. Can you share a little bit about that. That's that's exactly what i would argue. And i would even say maybe the leading indicator. So you know in business roy. He's looking at what are the leading indicators lagging indicators and i would argue trust is always the leading indicator people think they have a different This is the big problem and this was the big finding in the original research. That first half of it at least was it. We think we have a leadership problem. We don't the only reason. I follow leader not is trust getting sales problem. No the only reason i buy or not unless it's a commodity something to do with trust. I said it before the only way to amplify marketing messages. Increase trust the only way to increase innovations increase. Trust team so y- this is the leading domino's perfect way of saying it because it's be leading indicator to efficiency and that was a big binding by the way at the time. When i started that first half of the research i was just looking at what's unique about the most successful leaders organizations of all time and i define success as impact and a financial component. So success wasn't just financial but it was success and this positive impact and it kept coming back to trust. So you know that. That the success in a attrition or retention. It's a trust issue engagement. It's a trust issue. I often say this is never a communication issue. You know at the core. It's the type of communication because communications happening all the time. And that's where we get to the pillars of trust and how we actually create the kind of communication high trust medication. They're talking about well. And i love even your example of text because if i receive an email from someone that i do not trust. I read it very differently than someone that i do. So on. elite ends. Jack's or you just questioning like is not what they really meant or and they're the rationalization and it's just such a like wrestling with. What is the reality with match up there. It's hard to see through people's intentions because there's a barrier to where i am and were they are. So how do i bridge that gap. Like if i know. There's someone in my in my world that i don't have a lot of trust what's one thing i can do. Well first of all over all my work it really is about. What can i do to be trusted or bill. So people will say to me. I want to trust that person. More like that guided that terrible thing to me. And i want to trust them. You know you trust them for what they do. So as an example if this person is late all the time. I should trust them to be on time. I trust them to be late. That's healthy. That's why that's good so i like what you said about bringing back to me. So what can i do. And that's where we get to the bills of trust. It's it could be any mix of them. But i have to do what i can do to build dresser maybe this is a little bit To the example at least where some people say because we're all imperfect how do i rebuild trust rebuild. It once have lost it right so i can give one quick idea there in that comes under the commitment color. Here's what we know. The apology never rebuild trust. I'll give an example people. Think that you know. I'm sorry. i'm why i apologized right. I said i was sorry A friend of mine's the from the netherlands came to america ebony. A few weeks. I said what's the first thing you notice in america and he said one of the three days i said yeah he said i i noticed. She got a bunch of lying apologizes. They all say they're sorry and they don't mean it and he said what do you mean he said. Yeah my team is. I'm sorry i'm late but they're late every time. And so this this one little takeaway here but it is important that even our research showed that this year the number one component retention is keeping promises. And that's the same with rebuilding. Trust the only way to rebuild. Trust is to make an keep a new commitment. Wait save out again. Because i think especially with trust is lost. There's the sense of urgency to rebuild it as quickly as possible. There's something broken. I wanna fix it. So that's generally where for me. At least that policy comes in and just quick to respond like. Oh lemme just patch this up with a quick apology. I'll make it sincere and move on so tell like unpack that a little bit. Yeah okay so first of all. Let me say this. The apology opens the door. I am not saying. don't apologize. we show humility. We apologize back cracks. The door it invites the bad actually to heal the relationship. These people don't trust again unless you make and keep a new commitment so if you because there are people i'm sorry and that that okay you get it i understand your relationship but that doesn't mean i trust them again to do this thing or to accomplish this or to finish that or to whatever it is unless they are willing to make an keep a new commitment. Trust is rebuilt by making a commitment in the you know in the book. I did chapter this for companies loss Step process and. And you know there's a lot you can do as a company wants them. Case studies of of companies that have actually rebuild trust but even the big companies. Why can't individual it finally comes down to making an keeping nuke amendment if you want to rebuild. Trust sir apology though. Good to know. Starting in the right place and i think what you said is really powerful because words. They opened the door. They're in a crack and that by giving that apology and then making that commitment it really does reinforce that my word is worth it and that what i say i'm gonna do. I'm gonna follow through on. Because i am trustworthy and because i care about that relationship
Why We Think We Need to Hire 2 More Salespeople
"Why we think we need to hire two more sales people in twenty twenty one americans olsen and i'm days join us on our journey to building a one hundred million dollars company. What's happening it's eric. J olson kevin. And i have concluded that we need to more sales people at array digital in twenty twenty one to achieve our revenue goals for the year. So let me give you a little bit of background here. We ended the year with about two point. Three five million dollars annual recurring revenue. We want to get up to three point five million of annual recurring revenue by the end of twenty twenty one which is only about eleven months away and by the way if you start taking out things like two or three weeks for the holidays. It's more like ten months away. It's amazing how quickly you lose time throughout the year but we didn't analysis and what we concluded was that every single month at a rate digital our overall monthly recurring revenue increases by about two thousand seven hundred fifty dollars every month. So we sign on more deals than that but we lose. Some class may have lost. Some old classes have been with us for several years. In general on average about twenty seven fifty and what that meant to us was that if nothing else changed right now we would go from two point. Three million to about two point seven million by the end of the year. If we didn't do anything different now also. We have recently hired a second salesperson. Joe if joe doesn't those numbers the two point three two point seven that doesn't factor joe because he's just us recently started to actually sell after a period of training and having a couple of small deals if he gets up to quota the way we expect him to with a bunch of factors filled in he'll bring in about another five hundred thousand dollars of annual recurring revenue. That takes us from two point seven to about three point two. We are sort of our three point five million dollar annual recurring revenue goal. How do we go about filling that. Well there's a couple of ways we do it one is. We could just hope for the best. We did that last year and it didn't work so hoping for the best is not a great solution to this problem to. We try to run a ton of ads and get inbound traffic while running. Ads has never really produced. Anything russ which is interesting. Because we're digital marketing agency. We run on is for our clients. Most of our clients are be to see whereas we are b. two b. and we have an arguably complex and somewhat long sales process is a lot of explaining that has to happen in. A lot of reviewing auditing or whatnot is not just like buying something on amazon where you just click and and you're done. This is a much more significant commitment. That people are making on as have never really worked for us as a b. two b. company ourselves. The other way is we could market ourselves to this doubt. Marketing is what we have historically done to bring in new business. You know we do podcast. We do lunch time. Lives we do a whole bunch of in person networking events which may not come back for another year because of covid but we do a ton of marketing and brand awareness. There's really yes we could do more. Of course. it could always do more of that but we do a ton of that already. What we need to do is you know. That's an option. But it's not a great option. So you know what are already listed are not wonderful options hoping for the best advertising away out or marketing your way out the fourth option really is hire more salespeople so we concluded that's probably the best way to get this additional revenue that we want imagine that hiring people to get more revenue. Yeah that's the way business works so we want to hire at least one salesperson. We decided to hire to too because like there's a really good chance that one of them won't work out so well we want to do is bring on a couple of people at once. Train them both at the same time. Look if we hope for the best with these two people will far exceed our sales goal right if both of them are just amazing then We'll be way past three point five by the end of the year. But you know history shows that not every salesperson or even every person in the company works out. Well we don't want to do is just hire one and bank. All of our hose injuries for this resolution and getting up to this revenue goal on that one additional higher and then it just doesn't work out for some reason so we're going to hire to was basically music the backup plan so we have a job ad out on envied right now. We'll probably run it as a linked in job at as well but if you are a sales person anywhere in the united states preferably near the east coast just to align with the rest of the team's time zones. Then i'd love to hear from you if you would go
"olsen" Discussed on CharVision
"Do you know about that. Well that's what the building was originally constructed for by. George fantastic who said quite directly that this information was given to him by benevolent. Et's i met his nephew. Chad van tassell conference once. And we're both getting together for a mixture with some of the other speakers. And i got their little bit. Early and chad was the only one there i had his ear and i could ask very pointed questions which i did for about fifteen twenty minutes so everybody else got there and was asking him what the integrity was how it was built. Who the keys were. And so they would come down and directly work with him and there were witnesses who would say that they would come and make a delivery maybe some copper wire and they would go over and talk to these Tall blond haired guys who are doing some work and then turn around the next minute and they'd be gone and something like that and he'd asked george fantastic. Hey those guys. Where did they go and he said well. Those are friends from above. Who are helping me build the integra on. Yeah absolutely this is e t technology and once again when we go back to sound as you mentioned perfect acoustics in the integrity on which by the way is a dome and around shape building. Right as you say no nails no metal built into it And george fantastic was just about to go online with this and the notorious men in black sabotaged it and then you never been operational in full well aspects of it still do as you mentioned with the poll but what it would do is much like these med beds that you'd go inside the integra john it would turn on and it would create a huge amount of negative ions and those negative ions could serve to re generate your cells and even make you Become a lot younger to anti-aging and this is probably why. Et's hundreds of years old. That looked like they're in their thirties. And it could even potentially take a woman who is elderly and has been past menopause to have kids again in her eighties or nineties. It's been said that this technology has that promise. While i try to stand by that police can still. Everybody knows that we need to keep the integrity growing and they do sound baths the era in they're doing virtuous sambas. So you guys move all the integra. Tron landers california formula. And you can do. You can literally experienced that energy Okay so brad. Tell us again What about your new. Or what's the best. I want you to promote whatever you want. What's good sure. Well the new book is called beyond esoteric escaping prison planet. Do have some information about the med beds. And other thing we've talked about on this call. I like to tell people to go to your local bookstore support small businesses. You can order it. They're just as easily as you could get it through amazon or another online retailer But you can also go to. Ccc publishing dot com order it through there and those orders. Come to my office. And i'm able to sign copies of books on the way out that way and you can also read about all the other books. I have in the series and be honest. Sheriff is my tenth books. So been doing this for quite a while and Ccc publishing is the website for that. Brad olsen dot com. If you want to know more about me or the esoteric series dot com just gives a breakdown of the three bucks with two other sites related to this material including my youtube channel which has a lot of videos about the audio book chapters that i recorded are there to watch for free. And that's ccc publishing esoteric series. Yup and tastic will brad. I can't thank you enough for joining joining us today. And i hope you'll come back will you. Oh absolutely charge. You know we're bros. And sisters and i love talking to you and you ask such great question so anytime right well back in honor and a pleasure. Okay everybody. that's it for now sunday. I will be back next week and remember. Intuition will take you places. Logic never could take care. Bye-bye.
"olsen" Discussed on CharVision
"You'll see it as queen maud land. It's directly below south africa. And the nazis had made a base there in the nineteen thirties and at the end of the war took all of their ufo technology out of the third reich in europe and brought it down there. Oh as well as some of the top scientists right so this came through to british intelligence and the us who put together in our motto. Not only of us ships but some of our allies and world war two or part of it and they were stationed just offshore in an article and started to make some bombing raids on base to eleven or the new berlin base. And i know exactly where this is located in the new trump and land area near the schumacher ponds. It's these geothermal features which create. Yeah lakes that never freeze that. Get warmer as you get lower instead of the thermo cline which normally happens at lakes and giant. Cavities Antarctica the most volcanically active continent in the world. So you can imagine the great big domes underneath the ice that would exist with some of these geothermal activity locations and that's exactly what the germans found so we're talking about volcanoes earlier. Well they tapped into this free energy sources well and created a base so during operation high jump two months into a six month expedition on the second day when our planes were flying over and dropping bombs all those planes just went blip right off the screen. Those planes and the pilots have never been recovered. They just vanished shortly. After that occurred came out of the ocean a ufo and we tried to shoot it down. There was a big confrontation. Couldn't even come close. And this ufo in a show of force used a laser weapon much like a directed energy weapon as we know today and sliced one of our ships and half sink to the bottom of the ocean with a great loss of life. That point admiral byrd called off the expedition. And when he was going back up through chile he had a journalist on board and he maybe was Saying things he shouldn't have but told the journalists that we will be confronted with a new enemy that has the ability to fly pole to pole at incredible speeds. Well char as far as i know we still don't have craft. That can do that now. Nor do we have Known directed energy weapons that could slice a ship and a half and this all occurred at the end of nineteen forty six see. There's a big lapse in the technology and this all came out from this Former soviet union data dump when people were buying material from the kgb and then there was also a documentary which you can still find on youtube as well. it's in russian but there are subtitles. So as i was saying earlier about people in latin america being pre content with the idea that aliens walk among us. You're on the planet. A lot of countries around the world including russia and some of the communist countries. They seem to be okay with it to. They seem to be all right with the idea that there are. Et groups that ally with certain other groups. And maybe they're doing. This is a way to disclose perhaps the danger of aligning with some of these malevolent. Et groups such as up till liens or graze who had aligned with the nazis. But then he's were overwhelmed and even though they were so much more technologically advanced than the allies. At the time they just didn't have the manpower or the Personnel or equipment at the end of the war and got overrun. But i'll tell you until the very last day of world war two in europe the allies were terrified that they would break out. Some of these wonder weapons and use them against our armies and rightfully so cause had the war going on for just six months longer. The third reich was very close to acquiring nuclear bomb and other wonder weapons that could have stop the allies in their tracks or even flown over new york city. They were doing test runs with some planes. They have to drop a nuclear payload on some of our cities and that could have certainly ensued for peace by doing now. Yeah but thank god. That didn't happen so i'm still fascinated with the positive aliens in the positive You all the i forgot. What the whatever you call them. And i and i i still i still have this thing in my head that they have like it can shine a light on you or something and he'll any any any virus anything the molecular cells of the body. I feel that yeah. Have you ever heard it that absolutely well. This is part of this whole medical revolution. That could be taking place in the other. People who have who work on this have talked in terms of if you wanna understand the future of medicine to think in terms of sound color and vibration. That's that right. There should be pretty amazing. What's interesting about that. I i've been talking to a lot of people who have had near death experiences or my new book that i'm writing and they say when that the music is not let go they they proclaimed dead and they experienced the white light and going to have it but then they come back to talk about it in they say. Music is not like music. We know we feel music. Colors not like color. We understand. we almost become the color we feel it. And so that says to me that there's a similarity between what the healing powers that they have can is similar. And i don't know if you've ever been to the Integra tron if you ever been to the integra trump. Oh sure have right near giant rock. And yeah i take my people. There might people. I the people who when i give retreats i can retreat and i take them there and there's a for people i've talked about this to you guys who are listening It was it's a place in the middle of the desert that was built by a man named george who was guided by ufo's to build this domed structure and there there's no nails in it and the acoustics are incredible. You can six stand on one side of the room and whisper.
interview With Thomas Bienert
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine. My name is scott olsen. And today i am thrilled. I am really excited to talk to thomas. Thomas has a long and distinguished career in photography is a very active member of the frames community. And i am looking forward to this conversation. Thomas good morning hi scott. I should tell everybody that as we're recording this i am sitting in the mid west of the united states and you are in germany. How is photography life and covid and life in germany these days. yes. I think like most of the countries. It's a much more difficult to work as much more difficult. Because you have to take care of yourself take care of the people you work with. So we're all happy when we're through with that. I think we are all looking forward. I think there's to be an explosion of taga fy once the vaccine comes out and we can start moving around again. I'm going to tell everybody something from your website here in describing who you are mean. I'm just gonna read what you wrote. Because i think this is wonderful. You say that you grew up between cow pastures and potato fields in the lower rhine. You studied visual communication and the cosmopolitan city of krefeld as a designer. When miami vice was still a television series showing your age there. Thomas you have sold herbal liquor. Lipsticks and bank loans as creative director in an advertising firm and you have painted drawn written composed made music filmed and photographed and photographed and photographed. You say that inbetween you've been happily married helped to children improve the world and always made art in your head. I think that is just fantastic. Thomas before we get into your work which for many reasons. I find personally compelling tell me how you got started. Tell me about you know being a five year old with your first camera or however this came into your life. My father worked as a painter so he painted houses not not an art painter but he wanted to be an artist but so he didn't make it so he was but he was always interested in photography and he had an old camera which had damaged light meter and he'd tried to tell me how to take pictures. And as i do not get it. How i don't know The aperture and the shutter speed and you have to look at how the sun is is bright. It's aperture number eight something. I learned it by this. Because it's all it was all analog and it was all with film there was no digital Help at this camera end was very funny to receive the first photographs. You open the box and you have nearly ninety percent of that was crap to large. I learned the hard way. I'm really happy now to to work with digital cameras really. Oh absolutely but what is it about photography. That was appealing to you. Way back then. When i was young i didn't know it was just just the fun about it. What i found out later. Is that as i worked for many many years in advertising and i have a great knowledge about making films and conception of making films and we're thinking about music and all this what you need to make good commercial but there's not one thing that can capture emotion in a part of a second that is photography no music if you take music if you reduce it to just a part of a second. It will not get any emotion. The same with with film photography can can do it. You take you slice the time into a part of a second and you see a picture ended it catches you and this is what i found so interesting to find the right moment to to to something. Visualize that is maybe sometimes not all the time but sometimes it's only there for the pot of of a second that's amazing it's like magic.
"olsen" Discussed on The Storyteller
"Left. And all of those that have gone on have given their hearts to the Lord before they passed away and I can only attribute that to God's mercy. At A young age about twenty two years old I felt that my Christian life wasn't all that I wanted to be. I went to Kodiak to find work, so I could go to Bible School I, actually wanted to go to mechanic training school. But while I was in Kodiak I. Change my mind, and I was led to the Lord I rededicated my life in a Baptist Church over there. And The Lord led me to Bible School. And as much as my mother loved me when she learned that I was going to Bible School, she was very very unhappy with me and the reason for that was is she was taught in her church that when you leave her church, you're going to hell I'm thankful to God, Almighty. That's not true. Many years later, my mother died when she was eighty nine years old I was holding her hand when she passed away and I know where she went, so the mercy of God is far greater than anything we know about my other brothers lived their sinful lives. They were so thankful that I was able to minister to them, and each one of them confessed the Lord before they died. Going to Bible School I went there for two years, and even in Bible School I felt very restless, and so I felt that God was calling me for something, and I didn't know what it was. I returned back to Cordova. Against my will, I had decided I wasn't gonNA come back. But the Lord Place me back in Cordova didn't to be. It wasn't too long after that I got married. And began to raise a family. Then I lost my health. In the hospital for almost two years. I think that if I were to be honest with you I'd have to tell you that. The time I spent in the hospital was my Bible School I had plenty of time to read the word of God and pray. And in that time there were very soon very difficult trials I had to go through. But God was in it and when I look back as comfortable as it was, I'll have to say that that was God's will, and he was preparing me for the day when I'd be the Ministry of course when I got out I lead a normal life again. And I worked for the Highway Department and was very happy to as a job. Then God began to stir me again and A. Wife and I were both workers in church, but there's always something more that we wanted to do. And so at the ripe old age of forty, eight. Other how to fly. A sounds kind of foolish, but when God is in something is. It's amazing what you can do. And we were interested in the village of. So after there had been a small field built there, I learned to fly. Today were located in the village there. Were Preaching the Gospel and we know that the enemy doesn't like it, but the promises of God a real. We're living in a very interesting time. One of the things that God told us in his word was that in the end times that there'd be some changes that we've never seen before. And I'm always reminded from the book of Daniel, how he said that in the last days of men would go to and fro throughout the whole earth. That has always struck me as being very a real because my mother who was born on an island in Prince William Sound. As a young lady traveled in a Kayak with paddle, and before she died at the age of eighty nine, she had ridden in a jet plane. That goes almost six hundred miles an hour. Not, only have these things come to pass, but in the future God has promised more. This world is coming to a close. Lord said my spirit will not always strive with man and when we look at the word of God and. That is going to be in the end time like it was in the days of Noah. It's very easy to put those two together and see that sin is more rampant now than ever been. There's things in just the newspapers alone and on the newscasts that are hard to believe because of the darkness involved and to me, personally as I read the Bible and Preach The Gospel. I believe that we're going to see the return of the Lord. At one of the greatest things that he told us was that in the end time, he would pour out of his holy spirit. And we've seen a measure of this. Even in our little village where we minister, we've seen God work miracles seen people delivered from suicide. We've seen alcoholics. Turn around and go the other way, and there's so many things in God's promises. There's nothing God can't do. Like George said. There's nothing God can't do. Some people feel like they've gone too far for God to forgive them. My friend. That's not true. It doesn't matter who you are where you've been. God wants to show you his mercy and save you from your sins. He wants you to be with him forever. That's why he sent his son Jesus Christ. So if you're wondering if God can save you, the answer is yes, and what's more he wants to. We read in the Bible for God. So loved the world that he gave. His only begotten Son that whoever believes in him should not perish, but have everlasting life. Why don't you turn to him now? If you have any questions, you can write to us at the Storyteller Po box one thousand, one BEMIDJI, Minnesota, five, six, six, one nine. That's Po box one thousand and one the MSCI MINNESOTA five, six, six, one nine. Our phone number is eight, seven, seven, seven, six, six, four, six, four, eight. That's Eight, seven, seven, seven, six, six, four, six, four eight. We're also online at without reservation dot, com, and at facebook dot com forward slash without reservation. Thanks for listening and remember the greatest story took place at the Cross for the wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is Eternal Life through Jesus Christ our Lord. My friends, there are more amazing stories to tell, so be sure to join us again next time as we listen to the storyteller..
"olsen" Discussed on The Storyteller
"Without the presence of God I don't know what my life would be. There's been so many things going on in this world, and it's not getting any better. Over the years I found out that God is. Is Very very real and he wants to be real to us. STIKE! Welcome my friends to the storyteller who you'll find first nations people from across native North America. Who are following Jesus Christ without reservation. On today's program we'll hear from George Olsen who grew up in Cordova Alaska George chose early in life to follow Jesus Christ and though it wasn't always easy. His testimony is that God has been faithful. My name is George Wilson. I was born in Curve Alaska actually. I've been called a hamburger elliot. Know what that means to you, but my father was white and my mother was valued, so that's. Makes me about half so in our village. Where the people who've got their types of food that I'm not acquainted with. They know I prefer hamburger. Some of the things they eat, and that's how I got that name but. I am an Elliott. And God is made all of us different. A young boy when I first heard the gospel message cut invited to Sunday school as a young boy heard the gospel message that you must be born again. And I obeyed it. Jesus told that to Amana the Bible man. The man looked at. How can I be born again? He said Do I have to? How can I enter in the second time in my mother's womb, and be born Jesus, said no I'm not talking about that. He described being bored against as like the wind. You can't see it, but you can feel it and know it's there. And he said being born again is of the spirit. You know a lot of people don't even realize that they are spiritual beings but God created us in his image. We know the dark spirits. There's plenty of them around. But how many people have been born again and had the spirit the Holy Spirit of God committed control their lives. God's spirit is very very real. The word of God tells us behold what manner of love that we should be called the children of God. It also says that now. Are we the sons of God? When we accept the Lord? Jesus Christ into our life, the Holy Spirit comes into our soul and buys with us that will completely transform a man. If we were to make Bible study, you see that God's word has promised to change us from the old man. He calls to the new man. We're recreated out of the earth, and so the earth has to be here so this body of ours has to be buried here again. But are the spirit that God has given us at. He breathed into. Adam is in us, and it's an eternal spirit. God doesn't make throwaway things. is kind of hard to describe that many years ago that what my emotions are, but I do remember just running down a hill, Donna aware Deepa was where we had a train station, and just running as fast as I couldn't just feeling so related, and I believe that was a large movie in my life. At may not mean too much, but just several years ago. I'm an old man now for several years ago, I received a medallion for being sober for seventy years. And you say well. What about it? If you knew my background? If you knew where we were born and the way we lived, that would mean something to you and to me most of all. It means that no matter who you are where you're living. At a matter, how bad things are around you? That God is able to save you and keep you from sin I never fell into a strong. Sinful life and I've got the Lord to thank for that I had brothers at. We're not that way and I wanted many times. Why I was like that, but I'm thankful to be able to tell you now that the hand of God has kept me all these years. It wasn't the normal run of the thing to live like I did, and there were times when it was quite lonesome, because that wasn't the popular thing. When you're a teenager, you're the only one that's going to Sunday school. Instead of going out with the boys on Saturday and Sunday. You could be called a lot of things a win for Sissy or a coward whatever and that's the kind of thing that you have to put up with. If you're going to serve God. You're going to have to make up your mind that it's the right way. And as a young person, I think that. The Lord was good to me. He told me I was doing the right thing. and. It wasn't always easy. But? It was the right way. If I had to go back. I would change anything. There is a young lady in our town. That was a prostitute. and. She was very fond of me as a young man. At more than once she'd meet me usually with liquor under breath, and she come over, and give me a big hug, and a big kiss, and I did all. I could keep from punching her out. She called me cousin George. She called me that because she was my cousin. The, environment, in although was catering to that sort of thing, much alcohol, much drinking, Mush immorality. But I want to tell you something before she passed away while we. We're in the village. We got a call from Cordova. A young lady said your cousin. Dorothy is trying to contact you. Would you please call her? I called a Dorothy and I think. She said George she said I'm dying cancer, but I remember what Miss Hansen told me about Jesus. Miss Hansen was the lady that a orphanage for children and she many times took Dorthy in and I. WanNa tell you how wonderful it is that in spite of her life Dorothy is in heaven now because she confessed her sin to Jesus Christ of the mercy of God has covered her. That's a testimony to let you know that no matter what kind of environment you're in. Can keep from all that sin. If you're in sin, he can wash you of your sin. The environment we lived in was bad, but God is able to keep me and anyone else. That will put their trust in Jesus. Is Very difficult sometimes to. Say exactly what God wanted. I do know that as a young man. I never wanted to be a preacher and I never wanted to be old, but here I am right now an old man. And I'm preaching the Gospel at enjoying it very much. Without the presence of God. I don't know what my life would be. There's been so many things going on in this world, and it's not getting any better. But over the years I found out that God is. Is Very very real and he wants to be real to us. I lead a normal life. We're in a fishing town. I've fished salmon and crabs Spent a Lotta time on boats ran fish tenders and a very exciting life. From a family of eight boys and two girls, I was the third from the youngest, and so I had a lot of bad examples, and it was Kinda hard some time not to join in the crowd and just fall into the pattern that everybody else had. But I'm thankful that the Lord place in my life a desire not to do that. But I also want to thank the Lord that he says believe in the Lord Jesus Christ and Thou Shalt be saved, and thy House and here we are many many years later out of a family of ten. There's only five of us.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Law radio show podcast it's brand new and we're gaining subscribers every day so check it out the Olsen on all radio show podcast the other thing is that tell you if you're ready to listen you know that I play in a band little band called the lawbreakers you guys are great rock and blues we have our next gig in this could be the College Park spring fest it's going to happen on April eighteenth that's a Saturday April eighteenth College Park spring fest the lawbreakers will play between five thirty and six fifteen we would love you to come out the band has been working hard practicing very hard we're gonna rocket you guys are absolutely going to rocket and we're all looking forward to hearing you thank you Sir Ken April eighteenth College Park spring fest attorney Tom Olson the lawbreakers will be playing from five thirty to six fifteen we have lines open for your legal question at eight four four two two zero zero nine six five let's go to work and next in line is Bradley from Altoona Bradley on news ninety six five go ahead I thank you Mrs Bradley I have a question regarding tax deeds all right okay it's my understanding that a tax deeds survives everything except municipal liens on that type of thing but my question is threefold first off like a like a major bank mortgage yeah with that be overridden by attacks these would if you get a tax deed it's going to wipe out all other liens and encumbrances including a major bank mortgage okay real quick I know you got a lot of people solving fast secondly I've read that we need to do something like it's called a motion to quiet title if I want to get a warranty deed so if you if you if you get a tax D. Bradley and you want to sell that property within the first three years the title company is gonna make you do a quiet title if you hold that property for three years or longer you will not need a quiet title in order to sell that property okay is is the motion the quiet title something a novice like myself could do retain counsel you have to get a lawyer to do that for you okay and the very last thing property taxes will be set and paid for by me is that correct now that I have the tax bees yeah sure of course if you own it you're gonna pay the real Bradley did you get a tax deduction yes I have to right now and I'm probably going to have another one the seventeenth of next month and are they old wrong land vacant land or the on actual structures one is also to to walk through our vacation and I'm sorry one is very good and to have structures one is two of them are occupied dwellings at this time he just said curiosity when you bid on these things were there other bidders there did you get a fantastic deal on is saying or what I feel I did yes taxes the tax assessed property at seventy thousand that I'd bought for eight it has no other encumbrances or liens that I can find no mortgages and it won't be clear of deceased owner well and then the second one I should know on the seventeenth it's assessed at about a hundred and fifty thousand all probably have between fifteen and twenty and in any idea where the owners are on that one well I believe you still living in the property I didn't go inside wow it's occupied so Bradley you I don't know why you use yeah you don't know why yes on usual so Bradley Hey you managed to do very well and he's probably congradulations again if you want to hold on for a few years then you'll be able sell freeing clear if want to sell my head of time within a three year period you need to a quiet title the lawyers at the also log group in Orlando Bradley could assist you with that color office next week four oh seven four two three five five six one let's.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Been listening to the Olsen along radio show and we would love to give you a shout out over the air all right the text number is two one two three two Chrissy I'm in week number sixteen of my invisible lines week number sixteen of joining the smile club in it's been a it's him sixty four years old and it's the kind of brand new to me because I'm taking advantage of my expenses teeth now by smiling when I say smiling and let's talk about crawling up my lips and told I gotta give teeth smile this kind of smile you know what I'm saying I do I wish everybody could see you right we are video yeah but you know it's the it's got and give that muscle memory kind of thing to you know the more smile Morris comes feel very naturally to me I'm smiling even I'm not with somebody but it's been a real pleasure and a joy to be around you and our kiddos in the family and the people the office just smile in the beauty about it is that it causes people smile back it does and you know the other thing that's been really positive about it is some times once in awhile is kind and gentle as you are people may be a little intimidated by you I wholeheartedly agree and with that smile now that bright beautiful smile they are less intimidated that's right I may have a smile on my head to spell my heart but people still don't know how to interpret mean necessarily and taking that big Ole flaccid teeth and then they know exactly where you're coming from they do but I want to tell you that so this is like a social experiment for me and so far it's been completely successful but I did do take it I took it up a notch yesterday tell me okay I'm out walking the dog in our neighborhood as usual but now I'm smiling and waving to people driving by I don't know who these people are I mean they live in my neighborhood but I still don't know who they are and I'm just kind of you know it's going to take full thank you for sharing that was really great that you did that it's a little bit unusual you kind of feel like for you yourself out there a little bit you know these people don't know me and I'm smiling and waving at them I'm kind of getting a response and you don't certainly there are some people who wave as far back but generally man people are in our own world when you're driving down the road they don't see me and in that the stop me I guess they don't say anything but what's in front of them or what they have to be thinking about what's you know for dinner that night exactly but by the way by chance if they do see you I know that then they are happy to receive that smile from afar and I hope I've brighten their day so I will continue to do this take it take it up is not I am so thrilled that you're doing this so let me say again the there's a lot of good reasons to be smiling like this and when I sixth folks I've thought of always smile but you know just curling your lips up enough not enough man could be the full blown if smile but a lot of good good reasons for but number one is it causes people to smile back at you so I get to watch you know look at people smiling at me and that's a pleasure J. I'm very happy for you all right all right so let's go to work first in line is James for winter haven changer on news ninety six five go head HM I was called my wife and I had tops in the bathroom and kitchen down was quite expensive apps they she went on all right and took the top rated diet to get multiple I've met you this one highest rated contractor but the problem is is they came in install the countertops first problem was in the contract it states that any well I mean green what whatever they uninstall they'll reinstall former and once they were completed with the job they left all the dreams out all of our garbage and said well we're not like you farming but in reality the bombing they disconnected everything can follow mall is they are real too many balls in the bath what one one for the center they were all three yeah all up densely the countertop to use what and we still don't have running water so would the suggesting to you about getting this plumbing done are they saying Hey James you go do it that day yeah they're staying at our bond villain and if we don't like it we can sue them to take them to court so I'm just wondering now like yeah you know that something's wrong and well James come on now you're going to play a Palmer what five hundred to a thousand Bucks to come out there and put those devices in you can hire a lawyer for that kind of money now James they've already contract by not abiding by the fact you paid five dollars dollars have yeah have you paid in full yeah yes that if let's assume that you're reading the contract correctly and it says it's their obligation if they're telling you that they won't then James what I'd want you to do is put it in writing to them and say look contract says you're supposed to reinstall these plumbing devices if you don't within two weeks ten days I'm gonna hire a plumber to do it and then I'm gonna sue you for small plane it's for that costs that plumber and that would be a small claims action James now as far as your bathroom sink having three holes Hey I'm sorry about that but you know you can get a cover that will cover those three holes and you can still install your one handle device that you're speaking of it may not give you the exactly the look that you want but I think a judge would agree that that be a reasonable solution I don't think a judge would necessarily agree to rip it out and put a new piece of top kind of toppling James James as what opinion I wish you the best of luck at it into bad they didn't call as an H. kitchens man you would run into this kind of problem you guys do the show before us you're absolutely right S. and W. K. W. the best thank you for that let's go to Barbara land about your news ninety six five go head Bob I'm sorry Tom but first off I want to thank you to your group interested people rob Solomon I had a friend who had an issue in their deposit back and I kept trying to call you all give her number she find that after about almost a year and then after a few more months I guess you all your money back thank you grab a great staff and rock will help well thank you Bob so much about make sure that rob no it also so I'm I'm gonna come to you get to the will re done but I also want to ask you so I have I'm doing my body to science and I got that already covered all right I wanna know what Daddy clues in the wheel at pieces from the separate because it's already had done already well Bob think about this if you passed away we may not be looking at your will and tell your body has been disposed of so I think from what I know you can certainly put organ donor on your driver's license but I think the key is that yeah you put something in writing but you let your spouse and your children know that Hey man the moment I pass away put this into effect if we can yeah there are you aware that at least have the court here don't have been down for a while so I wanna know would that be it just be one more brother is the benefits or it's not a big deal it's one up that being clear not a big deal anyway would your brother be included as a beneficiary of what yeah I just don't want to I know you have been officially the only one out okay I'll get you right so Bob I think you've done everything you need to do it sounds like okay welcome to you you know what we're going to be showing up again we look forward to being of service to you by the way when we do we'll for people we do a package of four documents we do the will it self we do a living will declaration we do a healthcare surrogate we do a financial power of attorney and all of those are very important documents but after we get done with those four documents folks we're gonna talk about how to avoid probate how to make things simple easy and inexpensive for your children when you pass away prince in avoiding probate because it's expensive it's very expensive and they often think Tom that when if they've done a will if they've listed their financial accounts as P. O. D. that they're good to go but that still does not take care of their house that's right so we're gonna go through each of your assets make sure you've taken the steps necessary to avoid probate make things simple easy and expensive for your kids when you pass away and by the way folks we can always talk to you about nursing home in Medicaid plan people are very concerned about the cost of a nursing home now eight to ten thousand dollars per month folks I don't care how much money you got when you're in a nursing home is not can go all that far at that kind of money that kind of rate so we now have the tools to help you protect your savings from nursing homes and we can talk to you about that if you are you or your spouse might be going to nursing home soon you got some parents that might be going to a nursing home there are things that can be done to protect their money their life savings from nursing homes in Medicaid and we can help you with that at the old law group in Orlando let's go to Matt in Orlando that your own news ninety six five go ahead good morning I don't have a question about a will win the will make your passes away to the characters have a right to a copy of that will they do it but be beyond that let me say that Matt when for law says that when somebody passes away whoever has possession of that person's original will is required to put it on deposit with the probate court in the county of the residence once it's all deposit with the probate court is a public record if anybody has a right to look at well let's just say that let's say your benefits you're going to stay in a probate is done we do pro beats all day every day step number one is the right in this letter by certified mail to the to all the beneficiaries telling them that they're a beneficiary and including a copy of the will okay great and what is a remedy for an executor who does not carry out the instructions in the will any interested party can start a probate sort of the executor is not doing their job not starting the probate then we look at the wheels who's number two in line get that person is started but even if number one and number two didn't want to start it you is a beneficial because starter probate and get things going in for some in the action I see okay so that is the remedy for executory executes the doesn't want to Kerry out which is in a well you got it not yep okay thank you very much I have nothing to calm the folks that opens up lines for all of your legal questions right now here in the W. D. B. O. studio the phone number to reach is here in the studio is eight four four two two zero zero nine six five eight four four two two zero zero nine.
"olsen" Discussed on CharVision
"Is Tim Burke in my hair yesterday 'cause he did my roots of course this is not my everybody on my show tomorrow it's so funny anyway we've got Brad Olsen here an easy author of nine books including two in his esoteric end of sharp vision thank you so much for being here Brad I'm online on my phone and I'm reading about the find it now the Navy Navy yeah the navy has the navy ever should have been made public what do you think about that on this week been admitted by any branch of the military that they even exist we're gonNA show we're going to show up but we we don't want too much silence it it is pilot video showing some commenting what the fleet of that thing and they're tracking it on radar pretty much routine videos but what's so remarkable is when you look closely kind of grainy they're not super conclusive what kind of crafts they are there's always people at the FCC that are monitoring the flight traffic they call him either fast now that we've been backward engineering some of these might be fast walkers so right so they're about four years old yeah and then here's another four and two thousand fourteen incident Virginia Beach Okay and so they don't like to call but they're still unknown flying objects right to us and for the lack I'm reading from Calls them foes and so they were largely released for twenty two member Tom de long you were saying that he was going to have some kind really big evidence here in the coming months aimed it for a reason yup nothing by accident your sh where you're seeing the classic disc with the Dome on top doing this for decades would be nice if they would bring up backward engineering giving us tiny little bits but for the navy finally to admit that did they say that it says that they were released for public viewing by the New York Times well who knows would this is what happened the first time around when this happened about six months ago it's hard to say where this is going yeah one of them was just not a mylar balloon of the number one that we're finally getting some kind of acknowledgement from the military is raising consciousness of the issue all the mainstream media can't ignore there is a location in the Nevada desert about a hundred miles north about the size of the state of Connecticut is massive goes all the way up to the town of Tony Pau are all these different quadrants there's an area fifty four there's an area fifteen the military divided it up in a grid and this happens to be gene dry lake which they made a huge runway on and mystery it's still very illegal to go and then a couple months ago aged on facebook and thousands and thousands of people responded of area fifty one they got right up to the gate tell people tell people what's hidden the most infamous one is not quite at area fifty one interacting with some craft in the hangar he saw them in flight and then did the interviews and they all went out there on Wednesday night raising aerial vehicles these other ones that they've been is work it's really weird and that is where they're supposed to have a clean sphere it's called correct yeah and and you'll see all the people that are out at the storm area fifty one work with our scientists on the ultra top secret projects through all these circumstances in his life he decided to come out with how they worked and he could very articulate how they could fly what's this I he was at Los Alamos and then he moved out here came out with movie last year about Bob Lazar at for the thirtieth anniversary and public b. m. land and he would drive these rocket cars that he built any became pretty notorious so that that's how he got into this but he also say that he is who he is but they were trying to kill him for awhile shut there were I heard only seventy five people showed up but what what was well it was supposed to be storm area fifty one today that as long as it's intriguing and that's why it has taken off to the proportions such a big sensation though so that combined with this of all this to the general public to a wider audience who is so now it's something that they need to like open up there is because people are afraid talking about this subject for last year's he out and there is the this our place in the universe at these et's have such amazing technology outlines some of this advanced healing technology in what is stand and possibly lasers for example if you go into Oltra violet is on one end of the spectrum in the infrared is on the other why to go so if we subject our bodies say two vibe rations we can explode if vibrate too fast right so these are all way we'll be very beneficial to the human race but you know I was to do it right we have to electromagnetic energy medicine electromagnetic energy trading that there are cures been it's been an embargo on our health as well it's been has some of these answers of course they do and likes and there's also a contempt for what Kissinger and others have said is on the Georgia Guide Stones They WanNa get the human population down to in the year you've got fluoride in the water you got GMO's and food like since nineteen seventy billions of birds writes tremendous because as Kocides and things that killing bugs you know that even goes for humans interact in the sixties I think it was in in this little boy goes mummy what's that and she goes oh honey that's a flower it's crazy right it's so unfair to the some cases to be where they are in our food chain also decimating them yet but it's when these can be very dangerous to using sonar scanning to buy not how deep it is and it like blows out their eardrums Oh no some of the the beached whales that might be on a beach to get out of the water because it hurts so bad yeah opole and they're dropping dead because they put enough I g tower just at the Glastonbury back and they noticed that it was usually when they were spending a period of time around these now we know that a cell phones when you hold him to your ear a lot you can get brain it's all I always always hold my phone out on speakerphone if I have Bluetooth I wonder if that's safe the bluetooth in your ear I the microwave but you know we.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Would love to get your short legal question two one two three two you can text your short legal question two two one two three two or your name and how long you've been listening to the Olsen allow radio show and we would love to give you a shout out over the air Chrissy I don't mind if you if if I hope you don't mind if I share with the world how brilliant you are as a lawyer and I've been a lawyer for a long long long long long long time all by myself but it is such a pleasure to have you practicing law with me and it is truly that situation where two heads are better than one especially one of them one of the measures well I am grateful and thank you so much for your very kind words and compliment and I have to tell you I learned from the best you very kind is so you have been kindly mentoring me here over the years to be able to now be a good lawyer and help you to be that two heads are better than one and that helps to serve our clients better we're both looking at the situation and very we were looking at it from different angles and that means we're gonna come up with different issues and possibly different resolutions to the problems one I love that because I love that when we collaborate that it really is what we're are doing is making the best outcome and best solution for our clients and that's what it's all about all right let's go to work first in line to days Jerry from citrus county Jerry your own news ninety six five go ahead.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Help you get around the changes from the I four ultimate project. Now, our ask the experts weekend continues on news ninety six point five WDBO. Hi, this is Turney Tom Olsen. Thanks for listening to my Olsen law radio show. The brief answers you here on the show are not a substitute for professional legal advice. Please consult with your attorneys so that he or she can advise you based on a full understanding of your situation. Well, good Saturday morning everybody. My name is Tom Olsen. The name of the show is also law every Saturday at eleven AM right here on news ninety six five. We are company who absolutely live this Saturday morning. That means that you have access to free legal advice is just that simple. If you want to get your legal question answered all you have to do is pick up that phone and call us her to studio studio numbers eight four four to two zero zero nine six five if yes, a friends and family out there anywhere in this country. You know, they need to talk to a lawyer they need a few minutes of free legal advice. Give them a call. Tom Olsen are giving out free legal advice right now at eight four four to two zero zero nine six five I'm taking any questions about buying selling real estate. Anything from contracts to closings mortgage, foreclosures landlord tenant law divorce child support alimony, wills probate and. Avoiding probate eight four four to two zero zero nine six five living trust durable. Power attorneys, personal injury criminal defense, and D wise bankruptcies corporations LLC's you name it if it has anything to do with laws available to you at eight four four to two zero zero nine six five and while we're lining up some phone calls, technically office, and rob rob. Hey, tom. How are you doing great? We have our usual crew of lawyers answering questions off the air for the next hour or so absolutely free of charge. All people have to do to take advantage of that is to give us a call at four zero seven four two three five five six one. That's four zero seven four two three five five six one. They can ask for poll uric. He's our bankruptcy attorney. He would be able to answer questions if you're thinking about whether or not you're eligible or whether or not it'd be a good idea for you to be considering bankruptcy, or if you're in a bankruptcy. He'd be able to answer questions about what you might expect during that process. My name is rob Solomon. I am a landlord tenant attorney if you're a landlord and haven't been getting paid the rent and trying to figure out how you go about doing that or doing an addiction. I might have a few suggestions for you. If you're tenant. You haven't gotten what you bargained for you haven't got your security deposit back again. I might have a few ideas. I also.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Road and another accident causing futile as Bluefield avenue and silver star road. This report is sponsored by Staples. Staples has the supplies you need to run your business, like a boss, save seventy dollars on the Epson. Ecotank. Twenty seven fifty printed up to two years worth of ink and three to see store for details. Staples triple team traffic. I'm Greg Clark. News ninety six point five WDBO. Channel nine eyewitness news chief meteorologist, Tom Terry. This is where Orlando turns first for breaking news, weather, and traffic. News ninety six point five WDBO case Joe Kelly. Join me for Orlando's morning news. Every weekday mornings starting at five. Just ask Alexa, set an alarm and wake up to news ninety six point five WDBO. And when you get in your car, listen to ninety six point five FM, and I'll make sure to get you to work on time with triple team traffic and help you get around the changes from the I four ultimate project. Now, our ask the experts weekend continues on news ninety six point five WDBO. Hi, this is attorney Tom Olsen. Thanks for listening to my Olsen law radio show. The brief answers you here on the show are not a substitute for professional legal advice. Please consult with your attorneys so that he or she can advise you based on a full understanding of your situation. Well, good Saturday morning everybody. My name is Tom Olsen. The name of the show is also on law every Saturday between eleven and noon right here on news ninety six five we are coming you. Absolutely live this Saturday morning. And that means that you have access to free legal.
"olsen" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Lawyers taking time out of their Saturday morning as well to give you free legal advice. You can reach the lawyers at Olsen law group in Orlando right now at four seven four two three five five six one reminds you that Monday through Friday nine to five all the lawyers that Olsen law group. We are always happy to give you a few minutes of free legal advice right over the telephone Monday through Friday nine to five and right now, you can reach the lawyers at Olsen law group at four zero seven four two three five five six one. And as well on by you to call the studio and talk to me on maternity Tom Olsen with the Olsen law group in Orlando the studio number eight four four to two zero zero. Nine six five. Let's get started. First in line today is Patty from lakeland, Patty. You're on news ninety six five right? Hey. You're on the air. Go ahead. Okay. So I was asking if you could tell us what we should do next. We are a cabinet maker to do remodeling. Our kitchen. You're supposed to have the work completed by. He didn't have it completed by August second. So he kept pushing back the completion date November. When we didn't have anything done. We started requesting her deposit back. Sixty days notice, which is what the police told me to do. She didn't come through. So. Yeah, we're just wondering what else? To try to refund. Dr. Patty. I'm so sorry to hear that that has happened to you. So let's talk about it. Patti, but I know names plays. Okay. Okay. So Patty, how much of a deposit have you given this person.
"olsen" Discussed on Pardon My Take
"On today's part of my take we recap all super bowl fifty two a wild wild game and the eagles have beaten the patriots we also have one of our favorite friends but first time guest greg olsen probowler greg olsen second runnerup for man of the year in the nfl really fun interview with gregg and we also did a little bonus mount rushmore greg on things you can do once football season is over before we get to all that no matter what you do for work chances are you're staring earphones or computer allott our eyes weren't made to stare at screens all day dryness migraines and blurred vision are just a few of the reasons you need to protect your eyes you can a great doing it with a pair of computer glasses from felix gray felix gray lenses are specially designed to filter blue light in eliminate glare from screens which are two main culprits behind digital i strain their glass at blue light filtering technology embedded into leslie remain effect without the telltale yellow tint or colored distortion of other blue light filtering glasses i wear them every time i asked you a little strain from looking at my phone or computer all day i pop up pop all my felix excrete lenses and i feel a lot better all orders are free shipping and free returns we've got nothing to lose except that annoying i strain give your eyes the break they deserve go to felix great glasses dot com slash p empty to try a pair of felix great computer glasses and discover a smarter way to work that's felix gray glasses dot com slash p empty fields great glasses dot com slash fee empty do right now in you feel better let's go.
"olsen" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"Geez nice man when i hadn't done nasrallah his it's gone new indah lawns dong meaning and david hans lung center joanna gaines mm mm is her just just stunning angel olsen what are the song she performed live and accused studio songs called some things cosmic here's the thing about angel olson's music if you haven't heard it before is that her voice alone will grab your attention without her banned and that's exactly what she brought when she was stopped by the q studios to perform just her and her electric guitar he c anal olsen has been singing and playing music live for about a decade first is a backup singer for one of my favorite songwriters in the world a guy named bonnie prince billy then on her own as a solo singersongwriter but when she launched her solo career angel olsen paid her do she play tiny clubs at first and eventually worked her way all the way to playing glastonbury the massive legendary music festival in the uk here's the thing angel olsen can command any stage she performs on not through bombast not through pyrotechnics but through the beauty the subtle beauty of her voice on its own so i'm excited to say that's how she brought her voice to the q studio and that's what you can hear right now check this out.