36 Burst results for "One Three Years"
Barack Obama Is Now the Target of a Woke Mob
"Activists in chicago are protesting the renaming of chicago school. Because barack obama is a quote oppressor yeah. That's right This is from fox. News will caulkins. I think. I got the pronunciation right there. Board of education met tuesday evening debate renaming. Thomas jefferson middle school and daniel webster middle school after it was decided that historical figures either owned slaves or supported slavery one of the top contenders for thomas jefferson middle schools. New name is that of the first black president barack obama and former lady michelle but that name is drawing the ire of immigration activists and some in the latino community. Activists staged a protest outside the board meeting tuesday. We've got a quote here from edgar castellanos who's a school board member of district sixty. He said. i will not be part of renaming school after someone who did not and does not represent the undocumented community fox news went on to say the obama administration deported one point one eight one point eight million people in three years and under trump about eight hundred thousand were deported in the first three years. So barack obama did deport more illegal. People bend scary orange man. This
Fresh update on "one three years" discussed on Be-YOU-tiful Adaptive Warrior
"Fixed with three weeks of physical therapy awesome. I figured while you know what for three weeks. I'll do physical therapy. And maybe i'll sit on a chair and work on my forms so i don't forget you know the movements muscle memory unfortunately three weeks four weeks of pt. When by went back for my recap with my doctor and he said. I've never seen this. Your mc l. is no tighter at all actually feels looser and so thus surgery number one. We can at this point in time. I think that was probably still thinking. I was going to get back to my karate and get my second degree black belt officially but that never happened because that surgery in july led to another surgery in september october with the same surgeon which led to a third surgery by december and i would with one of his colleagues and none of those helped. Actually i was in a lot of pain. I was starting to lose range of motion. And i was getting frustrated because i was losing my physique. I had been working on with karate. I had lost the drive to be able to go back to crowdi known that this was not going to be a quick fix. And at this point in time One thing that you have to know about me is that i was homeschooling. My two boys fulltime they were at the time Eight in ten. Maybe yeah about eight and ten. So it wasn't. They weren't really little little but they still needed a lot of direction one. They were boys to there being home schooled. When you're in your own home schooling which is home schooling It's hard to keep them focused. And away from tv snacking. Lots of bathroom breaks. But i have to tell you at eight and ten oh and then and also what you have to know is i was in. Pt three to four times a week for years and when they were really little and i wouldn't leave them at home. They would have to pack up all their studies. I'd have to know. Tell them exactly what they were working on. We get in the waiting room. I'd show them what to be working on. And they would study in the waiting room while i went to pt and my pt's were never short. They were never thirty minutes. Forty five minutes. They were an hour and a half two hours at times depending on what was being done and when i talk about support systems. It's interesting as i'm recalling this moment. I remember vividly I was really only at two p tease a majority of my seven years of doing pt. And so i spent about three years in the first one in four years at the second one in the first three years i remember being in the waiting room being called back and you know older people were at the at the physical therapy with because i would go during the day when you know working people were working in older people would be there waiting for their spouses to come on a pt. And i can't tell you how many times when. I tried to help my son's with our math. Whatever someone would say you know what i got it you go to your pt. I'll help them people. I never met before but became fond of because we'd have similar schedules. I'd see them throughout and they would come in and support my kids and that was amazing. I mean just to feel that support because not only did..
"one three years" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Demographic group groups with low unemployment in the three first three years of his presidency prior to the the virus, right? And I would say that Republicans need to because Democrats in these big blue states and mayors and governors they're never going to do if they have an unholy alliance with the teachers, unions and Republicans need to champion that every single child in this country be guaranteed a great education, which is reading writing math. I don't even care if you do history. You could do that at home, but But and computers. Those would be my four things. And I put every kid in a uniform and I make sure school choice was the top agenda item. And if we did that, and if, if we can, if we can have law order, safety, security and every city and every town in this country, I think Republicans would make inroads once again, and they show it and they mean it. When they fight for it. They deliver to every single American Um, I believe that that party party affiliation shifts of be dramatic in this country. What say you, Mr O'Reilly? Look, you know it's a pipe dream if you think that the Republican Party can control The state of California, New York, New York City, Chicago. You they can't And if I pass it, I have a plan your ass. Well, let me use it. You're absolutely correct. The progressive movement has damaged education in this country. To the extent that the poorest kids are getting hosed the New York City I think you know, this theory spent. By the Democratic machine in New York on students is $30,000 per head, Catholic schools. Spent $10,000 per head. It's a little more. I think I think you're showing your age. Mr Riley know it's a little bit more than 10 grand. I know, but I know kids that go to some of the Catholic schools. They get a little more expensive than that. I'm saying this is the average all right, so guess who gets higher standardized test scores. The Catholic schools, even though they spend two thirds less. Educating money on the kids because they teach discipline and they teach goals. And they incentivize. Where is the public schools? It's victimization. At least it is in New York City spending way too much time on things that have nothing to do with educating our kids. Listen, the way I would bypass that. If you're if you're interested is that a very simple I would create a curriculum. One time curriculum from pre K all the way through high school that if your school system is horrible parents would have access to it. For free. Make a one time thing that really rushed a strike a strong curriculum that apparent that a grand parent that a neighbor, a loving concerned anybody in any kid's life that if you walk that child through this program, and they met those yearly goals that they would achieve, you know, I'm almost perfect scores on their s A T s. It has to be rigorous. It has to be disciplined. It has to be reading writing math. It's got to be the fundamentals and the basics. This is not the place for social engineering. It just isn't And I think we were never gonna do that. No well, but that's why so that's how you bypass them. You're right. You're won't charter schools or private schools because they're the only ones that would do it. And de Blasio in New York City is trying to kill the charter school. No, I'm actually taking it a layer. Even beyond that. I'm saying that that anybody that can get a computer and I figure out a way to get a computer into the hands of any kid that needed it because you get an expensive ones. And you can, they wouldn't have access to a quality education online with real class is real curriculum, real teachers all they'd have to tow. All they need is the desire and willingness to do it so they wouldn't go to school they learned in their house. Well, they know they might still go to school, but they're gonna put aside whatever time needed per day T o go thru the program. Yeah, but the principles wouldn't allow it. But we can't stop it because you're just gonna access it from your house. I understand, But you you're running into politics. And if everybody would come together and say yes that Hannity's plan Is the best for the Children, and they'll learn more. That would be great, but it never happens in safety. Don't handed his plan is a safety net for kids trapped in failing school systems were not doing well, but they're never going to do it because they're basically saying they being the Democratic controlled towns. All right, the mayor and the governor there saying, No, um, we we need more money. It's all about money. It's not about efficiency, not about disciplines that money, give us more money, and we'll solve the problem. And it never happens. Listen, there's a reason why so many parents hadn't and by the way, this isn't nowhere where I thought this this discussion would go today's but anyway I think it's worthwhile having all right quick break. We'll come back more on the ST Patrick's Day with Bill O'Reilly We better the idea should Mr O'Reilly as we continue our special Thanks to all of our Sean Hannity listeners out tune down on over 600 radio stations. This is the Sean Hannity Show. We're talking about getting out of your time share today on newsmakers. I'm Larry Morgan. Back with us. Is Karen, owner of Lone Star transferred. So Karen first tell us what Lone Star transfer does to set itself apart from other timeshare cancelation Cos well, Mary. Besides having the best success rate in the industry, our clients continue to say our customer service is second to none. So many clients have reached out to us this year. Very concerned about their increase in maintenance is and being hit with a special assessment during this pandemic..
Marking ten years since the 2011 Japan earthquake
"10 years since Japan was hit by a huge earthquake that triggered a tsunami which crashed into the coast less than an hour later. Thousands of towns were engulfed by the immense wave. The disaster also triggered a multiple meltdown at the Fukushima Daiichi nuclear plant How Japan correspondent Rupert Wingfield Hayes has been back to meet some of the people. His lives changed that day. As the 10th anniversary approaches, a group of Buddhist monks is walking the coast Road, chanting prayers for the more than 18,000 people swept away that day. Phenomena Could tomato mussel actually taking a few 100 M away? Kill Kazu Sasaki stands on a bear windswept piece of land. Before the tsunami. This was the fishing port of Yuri Aga. When the wave swept in. It took one in 10 of your ER gaze residents, including Sasaki San's whole family, this girl home. Candle, not a timorous Scott. As he tells me his story, he clutches his most precious possession. His 14 year old daughter's school uniforms solution, would you, uh, Son all number because in the beginning I was drinking heavily. I really don't remember much of the first three years after the quake After four years, I started to tell my story. I had a fight with my wife that morning before the quake struck. So now I tell people what would you do if tomorrow never comes? I tell them to live every single day as if you don't have tomorrow. John Wave that destroyed your Nyaga unleashed a chain of events that continues to haunt Japan today,
Killer Couple, Ray Fernandez And Martha Beck
"Based on his seemingly idyllic childhood raymond martinez fernandez's family never imagined what he would someday become born in hawaii in nineteen fourteen. Raymond spent his first three years there before relocating with his family to the seaport town of bridgeport connecticut. We don't know much about raymond's childhood. But by all indications he and his family lived a peaceful life at seventeen. Raymond moved to spain where he spent time working on his uncle's farm and fell in love with a local girl. The couple were married by nineteen thirty five when raymond was twenty and had four children together but raymond was restless. A young man with ambitions that didn't include raising a family and so by nineteen thirty nine. Raymond abandoned his wife and children and embarked on a military career during world war. Two raymond made a name for himself. Serving i in the spanish merchant marines and later the british intelligence service officials saw him as loyal and diligent noting that he carried out his difficult and dangerous duties. Well raymond had a bright future an after the war he decided it was time to seek his fortune back in america but the trip home was a fateful one onboard. The ship raymond suffered a terrible accident. A steel hatch fell directly onto his head fracturing his skull and causing damage to his frontal lobe when he recovered. Raymond was different. Vince is going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode. Please note vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist. But she has done a lot of research for this show. Thanks greg true crime fans. May well be familiar. With the body of evidence linking childhood head trauma to homicidal behavior later in life it specifically damage to the frontal lobe the area of the brain responsible for memory formation impulse control and even empathy that has been associated with violent crime but two thousand one overview in the journal of neurology. Neurosurgery psychiatry noted that the strongest evidence was foreign association between prefrontal lobe damage and quote an impulsive subtype of aggressive behavior. In other words the head trauma raymond suffered could have made him less cautious and more reckless raymond's reported personality change following the head trauma suggests that he may have suffered the kind of frontal lobe damage described in these studies and along with this shift in his nature. His career ambitions seemed to evaporate too soon after he was released from hospital in the us. Raymond was arrested for petty theft and sentenced to a year in prison. If the head injury had pushed him toward darkness his time behind bars was the straw. That broke the camel's back. Raymond cellmate was into the occult and only too happy to share his knowledge of voodoo and other black magic. Raymond saw this as an opportunity. He believed that he could use his new supernatural skill set to seduce women but his intentions were anything but romantic once a respected intelligence officer thirty one year old. Raymond was now a conman in the he emerged from prison in nineteen forty six with a fully formed him. Oh after moving to new york city. He wasted no time putting it into action. Raymond's plan was simple a nineteen forties ancestor of what we now might call cat fishing. He scoured personal ads in local newspapers looking for women who seemed lonely and vulnerable. He responded to their ads with charming thoughtful letters describing his military service and his deep desire to settle down. He reportedly started wearing a toupee. Which hit the conspicuous scar from his accident and made him just a little bit more handsome. After sweeping his target offer feet and gaining her trust raymond would steal money jewelry and anything else of value he could find before disappearing into the night most of raymond's victims realizing that they had been conned. Were likely to embarrassed to report him. Raymond knew this only too well in fact his scheme relied upon it. It was thanks to this sense of shame that he managed to go undetected for at least a year during which he conned and knowing number of women
"one three years" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM
"In the 11 are returning to the mike. If you have never seen a game with the indie 11 that is your soccer team and my Carol Stadium on Ru Pou eye on the campus. It's a whole different experience altogether. Cue the smoke, baby. They were in Lucas oil they spent. They did the first three years there Mike Carroll Stadium and Please don't get me wrong. I mean that stadium needs serious upgrades in order to be a stadium. It's nowhere near close to even being good enough for for Usl. Certainly not MLS. I mean, that's the thing starts to get built. But it's a great experience it Z homey man. It's fun. And they were then after that they were at Lucas Oil. And it was I think I outsider looking in, but a guy who was that many of those games I think it just never got Comfortable. It never got to a place where either the culture come from with them or Lucas Oil was comfortable with them. The field wasn't perfect, but he has come. It was comfortable for a fan just wasn't comfortable for them. And then you know other scheduling issues. So now they are back at Mike Carol, according to Greg Streamline, who's the CEO of the 11 Carol Stadium provides our club the best option for success both on the field. And in the front office. I will be talking with Greg in the o'clock hour. I think it's gonna be great. I think the fans who are intense are going to love the move back. Honestly, I wouldn't be so opposed to the stadium being right there. They've got a plan. I mean, 11 Park is this hole? Huge plan, And I mean if if I'm building 11 Park I want to build right in the middle of downtown. It replaced Circle Center Mall with 11 Park or make it 11 Park. Let's redo the thing. Let's put the stadium on the roof. That's right Stadium on Roof of Circle City Mall. What we can't think outside the box. Just a boy in a dream, I guess. I guess first they try to erase Riker Nell now, Jen. Psaki is a homophobe. Oh, wait. I'll share the tweet..
interview With Mo O'Connell And Mary Tynan
"I'm doug danny and you're listening to the plastic podcasts tales of the irish diaspora way going in reverse order here today. The plastic podcasts. Not so much plastic as elastic with two women artists who returned to and from britain. Maureen o'connell or mo is an award-winning writer actor and director based in dublin. At her film spa weekend is currently garnering laurels at festivals around the globe. Meanwhile actor writer director. Mary tynan speaks to us from galway. She has founded notes from xanadu which she describes as probably the world's first online art center and hosts everything from music to talks to theater and stitch and bitch sessions. I'm in the middle of the curiously named storm kristoff when we talk so my first question is a wild and windswept how you doing doing great state all right I suppose for the benefit of both business. If you'd like to say hello with your names. And that way they can tell who's speaking turn or names maritime. And i'm doug just in case there was any confusion so but if we can go back to The the the first thing would be that you both left ireland in order to go to england and specifically london So if i can ask her festival. Mary you You you were born in england but raised in galway essentially. Yes s one in west london very west london he from apple and let while in essex's while and then moved to in front of us john and i basically went back on al twenties and spent most of my adult life. That north london westbound east london every avalanche from southeast asia whenever south river. What about you and wake up in in the for vici- back to dublin and went to radha in two thousand nine and and then detroit there. Federated is in twelve in the state of years in london turn years maybe and they came back to ireland in two thousand fifteen the end of twenty fifteen and then start doing research for a nine hundred sixty short film. I want to make twenty sixteen seventeen Rebellion so and then so you can across to be paul colson. Rawda first of all. Yes a mary. What brought you across the back across london. This dispose opportunities really I i came over at a time when i was just before the boom started. Not there wasn't really any any work here and I just i left london anyway. I'd always kind of wanted to live. Erin i'm in times of doing things like acting and stuff like that. I'm just i just general Opportunity i just like. I did really really love land. Always i just felt like it was as those targeted program is and at its best. A cities like a gigantic playground. And bam. what. I like about london. It was just you could wacko sorts of places. You could visit those places. You could gross the british museum. You could go sit by the river. Everything you could think of was that and Yeah i just thought it was. It was a better place on. Especially since i've mostly been single also. It's at a place for single parents live. But did you still have one foot in galway Well i had family goalie. Yeah i had like. I'm at my parents sam wealth. My mom died while ago but nutria times walked without minister and now that children is also i did have thought but miam- neither of my parents originally from goal i so i can go away the such. I wouldn't have had my cousins or anything like that. Yeah mobile humor. And this is the first three years three. Get note that well. Because i had so intense and we were told me off to work and stuff because it was intense. You'd be too tired. i kind of had to work. I worked in irish for in second year at help pay bills and things like this was a nice relief from radha as in is right Being this crazy irish far people killing each other like all the time. Just an honest is very funny. Irish pub and then go back and throughout the next scrapes that exploit rates contrast and but i. I don't want an acting that. Mary saying but i do think that difficult being an actor because you take a job that is at lopate so that you can remain free to audition if you get
The Most Reliable Used Cars
"So i've had an obsession forever about why buying a used vehicle is so much better for your wallet than buying new. There are a lot of people who love new vehicle smell. They want that new vehicle and if it works for you financially. That's fine but for most people buying used is gonna be a much better choice but there are people like a vehicle that feels new. And that's why to me. The compromise has been historically a three model year old vehicle. So right now it'd would be twenty eighteen because the twenty one or what out on dealer lots now so when you buy a vehicle. That's three years old. As a general back of the envelope rule it will have lost roughly a third of its value some models substantially more than that others a little less but generally about a third of the value has been wiped out in those first three years even though the life of the vehicle is so today with vehicles running quarter million miles Not at all unusual. That's like normal now where it used to be hundred thousand miles pretty much. The expected reliable life span of a vehicle but vehicles vary a lot and quality and consumer reports has put out a recommended list of bike category. The most reliable vehicles you can buy depending on size. And i want to start with the most popular part of the vehicle market and these are the most reliable three-year-old suv's based on consumer reports deep dive research and again. These are all twenty eight teens. The honda cr v. honda hr v. The hyundai kona alexis annex the mazda. Five and the toyota highlander. So if you're interested in an suv. Those particular ones are the most reliable. Now when we talk about Cars mid size and large cars the most reliable eighteens the mazda six toyota avalon toyota. Camry accurate t. Lx and infiniti q fifty so people don't buy a lot of cars anymore they specially don't buy small cars. But i'll tell you the ones that are the most reliable small cars the chevy bolt. The honda fit the mazda three the toyota corolla and the toyota prius and the toyota prius c in addition the toyota prius prime. Could there be enough. Prius is on there and the volkswagen beetle so The only american owned company that made the list was chevy bolt but most of these other vehicles are actually manufactured in north america. Even if they're owned by quote unquote foreign automakers that a vehicle. That's very reliable. Starting you're looking at a vehicle that's very reliable is key but not enough. You want to do to other things you want to check the van to see if the vehicle has been in any major accident and it's time of ownership that the van research would show and then the other thing is a condition to purchase. You want to have that vehicle. Checked out by a mechanic of your choosing. I have a more thorough guide to how to pick a used vehicle and what steps you should go through on a used vehicle buying guide at clark dot com.
What are the most reliable used cars?
"So i've had an obsession forever about why buying a used vehicle is so much better for your wallet than buying new. There are a lot of people who love new vehicle smell. They want that new vehicle and if it works for you financially. That's fine but for most people buying used is gonna be a much better choice but there are people like a vehicle that feels new. And that's why to me. The compromise has been historically a three model year old vehicle. So right now it'd would be twenty eighteen because the twenty one or what out on dealer lots now so when you buy a vehicle. That's three years old. As a general back of the envelope rule it will have lost roughly a third of its value some models substantially more than that others a little less but generally about a third of the value has been wiped out in those first three years even though the life of the vehicle is so today with vehicles running quarter million miles Not at all unusual. That's like normal now where it used to be hundred thousand miles pretty much. The expected reliable life span of a vehicle but vehicles vary a lot and quality and consumer reports has put out a recommended list of bike category. The most reliable vehicles you can buy depending on size. And i want to start with the most popular part of the vehicle market and these are the most reliable three-year-old suv's based on consumer reports deep dive research and again. These are all twenty eight teens. The honda cr v. honda hr v. The hyundai kona alexis annex the mazda. Five and the toyota highlander. So if you're interested in an suv. Those particular ones are the most reliable. Now when we talk about Cars mid size and large cars the most reliable eighteens the mazda six toyota avalon toyota. Camry accurate t. Lx and infiniti q fifty so people don't buy a lot of cars anymore they specially don't buy small cars. But i'll tell you the ones that are the most reliable small cars the chevy bolt. The honda fit the mazda three the toyota corolla and the toyota prius and the toyota prius c in addition the toyota prius prime. Could there be enough. Prius is on there and the volkswagen beetle so The only american owned company that made the list was chevy bolt but most of these other vehicles are actually manufactured in north america. Even if they're owned by quote unquote foreign automakers that a vehicle. That's very reliable. Starting you're looking at a vehicle that's very reliable is key but not enough. You want to do to other things you want to check the van to see if the vehicle has been in any major accident and it's time of ownership that the van research would show and then the other thing is a condition to purchase. You want to have that vehicle. Checked out by a mechanic of your choosing. I
Immigration was a dominant issue in the 2016 election, but not this time
"Than three weeks away, and we're going to spend the next few days digging into the candidate's positions on some of the key issues. Begin with immigration. It has been a consistent policy priority since day one of the Trump administration and indeed, President Trump continues to crack down on immigration, closing the southern border to migrants and slashing the number of foreign workers allowed into the country. But on the campaign trail, he rarely brings the topic up. Vice President Joe Biden, meanwhile, promises to systematically undo nearly every one of the changes Trump has made to the nation's immigration system. NPR's Joel Rose covers immigration and he's going to give us more detail about how each man would handle immigration policy. Hey, JAL. Hey, officer. To tell us what President Trump has been saying about immigration in the closing weeks before the election. Well, it has come up, but not as much as you might expect. Remember, immigration was one of Trump's signature issues in 2016. He kicked off his campaign five years ago, talking about Mexican immigrants as rapists and rolled all the road all the way to the White House and chance of build the wall. In a second term, We could expect more of the same. He's still using that kind of rhetoric, painting immigrants as a threat and a burden here is talking a few weeks ago in Minnesota, which has the country's largest population of Somali refugees. Biden Wiltern, Minnesota into a refugee camp. But he said that overwhelming public resource is overcrowding, schools and in a dating your hospitals. You know that it's already there. It's a disgrace what they've done to your state. It's absolutely isn't disgraced again. But that was only one line and long speech and often, immigration is not a major focus in his stump speeches. Why do you think that is well? For one thing? It's just not a burning issue for voters anymore. Polling shows that it's been overshadowed by the pandemic by the economy and bi racial inequality. There is also a theory among immigrant advocates that the Trump Administration's immigration crackdown has not been popular with moderate suburban voters that he needs to win over in some crucial swing states, especially the family separation policy of a few years ago. I talked to Mary Elena in copier who's with the Biden campaign? Who's sorry, who's worked with the Biden campaign? Excuse me. She's also the director of the National Immigration Law Center on any given day, he still scapegoating immigrants. And most importantly, we're seeing the policies are still anti immigrant and xenophobic policies are still being put in place. What's different now is that his attacks don't seem to be resonating as much as they have in the past. Interesting. Well, what about the president's most fervent supporters? I mean, what do they think of his relative silence on immigration right now? Well, immigration restrictionists seem a little surprised. They think the president is missing an opportunity to tout his successes here. Overall, immigration plummeted by almost half in the first three years of his presidency, and since the pandemic began, he has cracked down. Even more administration is also racing to construct hundreds of miles of border wall on the US Mexico border. I talked to Dan Stein, He's the president of the Federation for American Immigration Reform, which supports lower levels of immigration. Trump is in a sense is a victim of his own success between the travel ban and the security lock downs and the suspension of various categories. For a lot of reasons, the immigration issue has dissipated as the administration has made these needed changes. And yet, for whatever reason, the campaign has decided not to move this issue Front center. Stein thinks that Trump has a great story to tell American workers about how he is protecting their jobs. But Stein is concerned because a lot of Trump's accomplishments have come through executive actions so they could be reversed by a president Biden. Okay, so that's President Trump's side of the immigration issue. What isthe former vice President Joe Biden saying about how he would handle immigration? Well, he has indeed promised to undo as much as he can of Trump's immigration agenda. Biden would end the travel ban on people from majority Muslim countries put 100 Day moratorium on deportations. And stop building trumps border wall. Here's Biden, addressing a group of Latin ex elected officials. Trump fails to understand the basic truth of immigrants. That they're the incredible source of our nation's strength, and they always have been On day one. I'm gonna send Congressman Bill. Immigration reform will focus on keeping families together. It's about families. Including providing clear roadmap to citizenship. 11 million undocumented immigrants roadmap to citizenship, So Biden's agenda is not just about dismantling what Trump has done. That's right. It's actually a very long and ambitious platform that would not only provide a pathway to citizenship for millions of immigrants here illegally, including the so called dreamers, but would also expand the number of visas that the U. S issues and would end the use of for profit immigration detention centers. In other words, Biden's gender really has moved to the left a lot even from the Obama platform of a few years ago. Remember, President Obama deported more than a million immigrants in his first term, far more even than President Trump? And immigration hardliners want to see Biden challenged on these positions, which they call amnesty and an invitation for more Central American migrants to flood the southern border. But so far immigration Just hasn't come up at either of the debates. That is
How to help your student focus on homework
"By now, school has probably started for most of your students. And It's a mixture of how soon going back to school some are going back as. You know as if nothing has really happened and they're going back to full days summer doing hybrid days based on their last name. some are. Partially online some days and in the school other days and some students are fully online but. No matter. How your student is going back to school. one thing that I wanted to talk about and I like to do this these kinds of talks in this series at the beginning of a school year kind of our back to school series today I, just really WanNa talk about helping your teen focus on their homework and when I share three tips because according to the act research students who spend less than six hours per week at home during homework are nearly twice as likely to be low achievers. Than students who are considered high achievers so I JUST WANNA share to some practical ways to help your students succeed and you know again, it's going to be a little bit more challenging but they either just general ideas and this is really important because what students often don't realize is that when they're applying for college in the fall of their senior year, schools are looking back grades in their ninth tenth and Eleventh Grade Year. So those first three years of critical you know. So you really need to think of it as sort of you know the Kind of the on ramp where they should either maintain their grades or improve their grades and having a plan in place to do that will make all the difference. So tip number one really say clear goals and expectations What are the expectations? For each class. you know and began to discuss those with your student in terms of you know what needs to be done when taking a look at over a big projects getting those on your calendar. And having a discussion around what's a typical amount of homework each night I would say sit down and really talk about it and carve out a schedule to make sure that your student is doing their homework and maintaining a a study schedule specially if again, if they're in their junior year and they had their psat coming up in October. You know that's another element that they're adding on top of their regular homework. Number two I would say set up a proper study area. So to really help your student, achieve their goals, they're going to need a place to study. It may be a kitchen table dining room table. but you know, well, let area quiet area. place where there are few distractions or the fewer the better I know can be a little bit difficult especially if some parents are home. But you know having a dedicated space with the supplies that they need to avoid any last-minute trips to the store or Any kind of delays is really helpful. So knowing you know what that study area is going to be what you need, and then having a few things for projects because even in the virtual environment, there are students who will still be required to do project. So get those poster boards, markers, glue sticks, scissors, tape. You know all those things that you're going to need to do those projects and to present them virtually. and. Then the third thing to really help your student focus on homework and doing well would be for you to step in when needed. So. Don't be afraid to step in if they're struggling especially, if they're online I mean it can be very difficult, very challenging and so making making it a point to check in regularly to see how they're doing and maybe scheduling additional time outside of the classroom environment where you may not have needed to do it for particular one of your students but if you need to step been. Definitely step in and what I find some of the ways were students routinely need. The extra support is with time management and study skills. It's really know how to manage their time in this this kind of either virtual space or hybrid, and then study skills just general study skills and these kinds of skills were carry them not just through high school, but into college and beyond. So again, you know if if your students help. Consider getting a tutor or some type of support to help them so that they don't fall behind again I can't stress enough but you know really doing well in the ninth Anthony Eleventh Grade will set them up well for their senior year as applying. For Colleges.
U.S. to reduce troops in Iraq as Trump looks to fulfill campaign promise
"Sending more American troops to the Middle East. In his first three years, Trump has made a number of moves in recent months to begin fulfilling a 2016 promised to get the us out of what he called endless wars. Yesterday, Trump campaign in Florida and North Carolina. He spoke in Winston Salem. We had the greatest economy. We close it up. And now we're opening it up in your state. You go with it. We're opening it up. And we will have a great third quarter. It's going to be announced by the way just before the election.
Americans Divided on Trump's Handling of COVID-19 Situation
"It's become a major kind of the bone of contention Steve Smith another member of the Lincoln project has come out and said that he holds trump responsible for so much of the economic collapse we have now as well as well the the the many of the deaths reaching close to a hundred thousand how much should you hold him responsible for those where we are now at the Pentagon I'm a trump obviously didn't cause the pandemic and many countries that where he does not cover and I've had severe economic effects so you can't hold a wholly responsible as president you're responsible for how you respond to crises on the crisis originates outside of your job is to manage and you know Donald trump's defenders will say things like well yet none of this is his fault because it happened outside the United States but the whole reason we hire presidents is to have someone there to respond to the response has been a failure and I think we can I've read a big article for the Atlantic sort of itemizing the timeline that shows why he failed through December January Donald trump's top priority was to negotiate some face saving trade deal to skate the trade war he had started against China that was weighing so heavily on his reelection prospects remember through the second half of twenty nineteen the economy was looking kind of soggy because the shock of the straight difficulties so he was building toward a big trade deal in January twenty twenty and he didn't want anything to distract from that and so he ignored everything on toward from China wouldn't save his neck and that is the real and that this is going to build a process bad news and things that bore him I think it's quite a line experts meant we lost months and months of this crisis was much worse than it had to be it it was going to be that no matter what they didn't have to be this bad what about what does someone like Charles blow of The New York Times says which is essentially that there is much work done from sands because in mid March he was still telling American people there's nothing to worry about this pandemic would be over and there simply weren't going to be more deaths right what trump is fantasising his method has always been in this is I think a big part of how he gauges the world the he tries to sell you the idea that this disgusting looking sake is really a great state this big university is a real university this is a multi multi level marketing scam is the way you are going to find a way to fame and fortune so that's the way he's he's done the presidency and he had enough windows is back for the first three years that it seemed to do well enough I have this you know hi my observation he's the rooster who took credit for the sunrise and now he finds the sun setting and he desperately wants to not take blame for the sunset but he didn't because the sun rise in the first place either
Trump's ambitious infrastructure vision faces Senate GOP roadblock
"President trump faces a clash with Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell and other Senate Republicans over the president's desire for a two trillion dollar infrastructure spending bill something he promised during his twenty sixteen campaign what's going on here here to explain is Alex Bolton senior staff writer at the hill Alex set this up trump earlier this week in Dorsey two trillion dollar infrastructure package of member during the twenty sixteen presidential campaign he blocked his opponent Hillary Clinton formally proposing something like two hundred seventy five billion dollars for sure after trump one thing big old robot that failed to materialize during its first three years in office now he sees an opportunity on on Twitter earlier this week you need to call in dollars but that is facing opposition from his allies in Congress Senate Republicans Mitch McConnell the Senate Majority Leader he's putting the brakes on a package that is emerging from the house he said look we need to wait for me to figure out what we need to do it would first need to address the direct economic fallout from the across the borders the crisis before going on to sort of more tangentially related policy priorities which is what infrastructure is yeah you said the the phrase there is tangentially related I guess Augustus of an infrastructure bill would had some benefit or spur vide some help to the economy during the pandemic well I mean we just are I mean just this week or more than there are more than six billion unemployment claims this is a an all time record on top of that more than three billion last week so in two weeks we'll see ten million claims for unemployment benefits that is the sky high record shattering all previous records so I think the thought or discussion right now this marks the record is that the need is going to be more media more acute than anything that two trillion dollars in infrastructure can address I'm sure instructions nice but we are in a crisis right now people need money to pay the bills pay the rent for groceries is infrastructure projects that said take an introduction you can take a year to two years perhaps longer to get the money on the economy that takes way too long and you know they remember the lessons from the two thousand nine American recovery and reinvestment act passed under president Obama during the last financial crisis that took a long time for those benefits to matriculated in a bombing that a lot of heat for the economy taking so long to respond speak with Alex Bolton senior staff writer at the hill his pieces called trump's ambitious infrastructure vision faces Senate GOP GOP roadblocks so at this point even though infrastructure might be beneficial to members of Congress coming up for election in November phase four of a relief for stimulus bill it might be more likely at this point well if the question is what's going to be in the face for stimulus bill and Nancy Pelosi the speaker and co chairman of L. conference calls this week saying they want infrastructure would be a major major component of that space for bill now what Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says that look this this is hello C. subscribing to the attic you over Obama Kerr chief of staff Rahm Emanuel bill number never let a crisis go to waste in other words you can use the crisis to achieve policy goals that you have been able to previously the instructor kind of falls into that category now only people she bills the president this is an opportunity to get a break through something that they've long wanted immediate pressure talks going on well before the coronavirus crisis and so I just think right now we're gonna include top sellers will consider it to be wrong with it because while it there are potentially long term economic to be sure to package it really doesn't address the immediate economic fallout of this coronavirus cases which as I mentioned has created a ten million unemployment claims in two weeks what is our treasury secretary Steve Mnuchin say about all this he seems to be the go between between say the White House and Congress these days well I mean he said in a recent television interview that he's at the grocery store Richard Neal with democratic chairman of the house ways and means committee and eagle east twenty to move forward so he would like to get this done and he doesn't need to have a bit of problem debt Republicans in Congress to do what I eat all you know that during the negotiations of the packaging to truly dollar perhaps two point usually about package we'll see what the dust settles when those negotiations were going on if some Republicans were critical writing we wonder what she'd do to this plane for
Falcons could field an offense with 11 first-round draft picks
"So we had a truck a couple of signings by the Atlanta Falcons over the weekend right to pick up tight end Hayden Hurst from the Baltimore Ravens and they also acquired look Kwan Treadwell a former number one pick for the Minnesota Vikings yeah as the Atlanta falcons roster currently stands right now on offense alone just on offense they have a Levin former first round picks all of these former first round picks quarterback Matt Ryan first round pick Todd Gurley who sign when he was released first round pick Julio Jones first round pick Calvin Ridley first round pick the Quantrill first round pick Hayden Hurst first round pick left tackle Jake Matthews first round pick left guard James carpenter first round pick center Alex Mack former first round pick Chris Lindstrom the right guard former first round pick and right tackle Caleb McGary also that he first started his first round eleven is incredible let them all eleven of them a former first round pick I mean there's no way that's ever happened before right I can't believe that what ever but here's the real question if you had to redraft everyone of these players how many would be former first rounder this okay because I think this is fair Lidstrom McGarry and carpenter I've always been really what one or two years no it's been really since two thousand eleven okay yeah so let's remind me Gerry I think you were taken off or taken them out yeah okay so all of the other nine how many would be redrafted as a first round what's what's going on it's not right absolutely no question that runs for Todd Gurley no yeah I I would say no I would sit well I would say no one quite frankly his a conversation about the value of the position in general could also affect the new with him that was the thing coming out of college yes I look he has fifty eight rushing touchdowns over his first whatever seasons and all the other ones are either in the hall of Famer going let me just say six are we saying first rounder today or go back to the beginning again it would re drawing back to the beginning again because I'm currently the way Todd Gurley came out I mean would you not still take him in the first one that's the question now right are you going to pay for that kind of production from a running back anymore we saw Christian McCaffrey Leonard for net like there's been plenty examples of even a legal or not re signing a big second contract drafting a great one of the first round can still benefit you a lot okay I'm just trying to get to it you know is that what they've done in their right career does that mean where are the first roll worthy to me the girly thing is to your point he had a knee injury coming out of college and right when they signed with the red sign that long term deal with they're trying they got out of now then he was going to be chronic so to me the top group member he was the first one that airports reset the market for running backs and it turned out no he just re establish the old line of thinking but that first three years of production would you that would you spend a first round pick on that because we saw that rand's office how much in common now it always goes like this with the running game but in combination with an offense of line that did really well what you brought into what worth over would you pay for that as the foundation of your off I'm beginning to go the Melkite around here that I'm not sure running back as well because Melvin Gordon was in that same draft and Melvin Gordon is on his team I got an extreme I think that's the biggest conversation we could take out of this is the running back position record number mellow one point eighty never take a running back in the first Rana I wonder for we're slowly but surely going back to it I mean there was a contract a couple years ago with the first running back off the board was late second round out of Tennessee and I think we're going back to that after a bevy running backs being taken so we were definitely in on Matt Ryan yes we're out on Todd Gurley a legit is amazing looking back at Todd Gurley's draft class there's not a lot of got like if you're talking about reworking the top ten Todd Gurley might be the most wealthy in that group maybe outside of Amari Cooper yeah we can we can have that discussion later because that's in it read graphic I think is always fast and you have to wait a certain amount of time Julio Jones know quite well right Calvin Ridley first round too early again I think it's too early last year what he had sixty three receptions okay just under nine hundred okay seven touchdowns I would mean he also can't account for how bad that team ask me yes or no right now I'd say yes but I still think it might be too early Hayden Hurst no not because look they they took marketers later in the draft in the third round he clearly became the tight end of Baltimore which made Hayden Hurst by the way has taken in the first row before Lamar Jackson R. Jackson for Lamar starting you know tight on that team right now marketers you said right Hayden Hurst also dealt with some injuries and stuff there too that's okay in perfect sample size and when you have a guy come on like marquetry who could predict that the way that offense ended up of what he was the Mackey award winner a what he was coming home with one truck will no no Jake Matthews yes I think so I think so I think so do not I meet yeah yeah I mean yes he's been there he's been there is a second contract I also wrote a like doesn't miss a lot of games he's he's dependable yeah I think that's what it our printer are probably not I mean he's he's been a guy that's been in the league for nine years now dependable guy but we're talking about first round right you know I mean when you're twenty four we'll talk about for sure we're talking about top ten picks like a lot yeah yeah yeah I I'd probably lean toward no on that as well yeah yeah Alex Mack yeah absolutely yeah yeah and then the other than what we remember and I think Lidstrom would be headed in that direction yeah kill the guy who's more reach last year get killed the one I have questions about obviously we know the health concerns that existed before the draft earning a hard issue that he had had to deal with early in this time oxygen so there's a lot to hash out with those two but just I mean blows off the page when you just read that number the every single hundred dinners with that crew yeah what eleven Ryan still got its still on that ride to reach for the paycheck first but everyone else has to at least go for their wallets and act like there's also a common I do with you know with my dad so you got rid you got Ridley help you got got this R. Ridley Hearst links from a Gerry all still on their rookie deals you know wrecked yeah everybody else is is all for them yeah if I'm looking at yes correct so yeah they're all fascinating eleven a former first rounders on
Gini Dietrich talks PESO and Spin Sucks
"Good Morning Welcome to marketing over coffee. I'm John Wall Today. We're GONNA be talking about PR marketing measuring everything. The peso model and the person behind peso is ginny dietrich. She's the founder and CEO of Spin Sucks and hosted. The sprint sucks podcast. She's run grown an agency over the past fourteen years and also co author of marketing in the Round Ginny. Dietrich thanks for joining us today. I wish people could see you because your hands are like I do. Oh that's a whole new thing to we're doing squad. Cast is a new tool that I've tried and we were on caster forever and then caster is like good most of the time. The thing squad cat has been a little bit better like the sounds a little bit better. But it's also been wonky. I'd had one or two fail so the backup recorder the bet. Yes we live and die by the backup and people are like to teach the batteries on the yes. We need to change the batteries. Let's start though for people who don't know you. I. It's funny too. I was thinking I was like. Why hasn't she been on so much earlier? Funny you're like. Would you like to be gassed? And it was like cheese John. I thought you'd never ask. I mean it's only been like fifteen years Bamut it's been for at least came up with the reason. I figured out what the deal was. So much of what you do is groundbreaking and cutting edge stuff in measurement and stats and we have a guy who's I will tell the story really quickly. I was on a conference call yesterday with web in. Its but they told me that they are data scientists like Oh really. We'll tell me more. I started to ask questions so then I said we'll do you know Christopher Penn and they're like no no who that is. I'll just you that we're done. We're out here. No data scientists. Y'All know Christopher pen was going with that we gotta get back on measurement arm. Okay so tell us about what you do for sprint. Sucks though you have a picture. What's your what's your your pitch. Oh okay so it's been sucks. You know it started as a blog in two thousand six in. It was a complete and utter disaster. And Truth be told. I have zero idea why we kept going because for the first three years it was a whole but I think there wasn't anything to compare it to an so we just kept going and it literally took three years before we started to go. Well I get how this digital marketing thing works in how blogging fits into it and so from there. It became a book. I did a ton of speaking in marketing. The book traveling the world and Blah Blah Blah Blah. And then. I had a small one and decided I needed to stay home at not needed to wanted to. So we looked at how we could take the things that we teach at a theoretical level on spin sucks and dignity into a practical level and do that professional development so today we had this been six academy which does online courses coaching. And so you you've been able to transition from agency running this for everybody to giving people the you know the teaching a man how to fish kind of thing. Yeah A. N. we've really gone from the agency. Side Does B. Two B. Manufacturing communication since we've gone from that and we still do that but more into teaching communicators that just the theory that the practice. Okay and then the cornerstone of this. Well I say it's the cornerstone but you could tell me otherwise there but peso the whole idea behind being the measure. What's going on and kind of your pr? And you're all the way across all your digital marketing tells more about that based on model is this is sort of like the blog like it just came out of something and became something that. I didn't anticipate it was the process that we used internally at the agency and we were using paid earned. Sheridan owned media. But we were calling it that we were certainly doing content in social end some search engine marketing and of course media relations reputation in thought leadership and all that kind of stuff and we had a process but we named it and so when. I wrote the book. The publisher said to me He. Can you put a name to this and create a diagram so we sat in a conference room when we just started putting things up on the whiteboard to see what we could come up with and we went back and forth because we we believe that you should start with content with owned media and go to earned or shared and then paid and so you know but that acronym work all ESPN OS EP? It just didn't work and finally were like wait a works so one of the arguments get from communicators as we never start with paid media and I agree. We don't so you don't have to start paid media because of the acronym is in that order but what that's what we did so I named the peso model at that time the ACO model existed. You know people were talking about insured on but they hadn't added that the pay pieces especially in our industry and then I had a designer design a graphic and it just went. I mean took off if I had realized that it was going to do that. I would've put some more strategic into it but I didn't I mean it was literally because my publisher said. Can you put a name to this? End Critic right right and bundled up. That's the thing that everybody misses. I mean is that it's so easy to create these models and and do all this analysis but if you can't bundle it up into something easy to remember you know it's your. It's it's only going to be adopted by the people that exercise and eat right. They're the only ones that have the discipline to like. Dig It all this whereas you can throw peso at anybody and they now. Suddenly you've unlocked their world for them. Yeah and the end. They use it as a planning tool. They use it as a measurement tool they use it. You know it presentations. They use it with clients to say. Hey listen we can use this model to demonstrate results and it's it has changed the world for PR industry for Short
Melissa Butler of The Lip Bar: "The Way I Show Up Is My Super Power"
"Very excited to have you with us today. Melissa so I knew that I wanted to do a series and I knew that I wanted to talk about developing resilience in overcoming obstacles in business and you were the first person I thought of so I'm really had a long. Yeah really happy for us to be with us today so I do want to get a little background for people who might now be familiar with Melissa in Liboi. Can you just tell us a little bit about how The idea of developing cosmetics company came to you so I started the lit bar and two thousand twelve and I had been working on it for a good team. Eighteen months something like that and it really just came from my frustration with the beauty industry. It's excessive amounts of chemicals if diversity just this idea that beauty looked like one thing and I was like you know what we don't have to fit into this this box like we don't have to follow the rules that we didn't create so I'm going to create a cosmetic company that that's all about increasing diversity and challenging the beauty standard and ultimately letting customers know that they are enough and like that. Frustration is is what. Let me to making lipstick in my kitchen for the first three years. Every single product was made by their hands. And it's just an incredible journey our target stores across the country. We've expanded heavily beyond because for a long time. It was only live and now we have you know a makeup system that makes your make routine as easy as possible. So it's fun it's hard. Oh it's so har- oh goddess Sohar but also it's like super fulfilling so when you say is really hard. What are the hardest parts for you? Oh God I mean so. Many things are hard. Every day is different right and so. That's that's the biggest thing about entrepreneurship just knowing that the only thing that's constant is changed so today. I might be having an issue with my fire tomorrow. I might be having an issue with one of my staff members. The next day could be like. Oh wait we need money to do X Y and Z. Or you know maybe. We have an angry customer. Every day is different in the priorities. Shift every day And and as a CEO as a leader. I I have to focus on. What's most important like what's going to be the biggest thing that moves the needle? And that's that's where it's tough because when it's your baby you like being in the in the in the mix of it you like being like at the ground for you. WanNa make sure everything is okay sometimes as a CEO and as a leader. You can't do that because if you're always focusing on today WHO's GonNa Focus on tomorrow. I love that you share the because you know you mentioned that. All of the products started being handmade by you in your kitchen and now you are in target stores across the country right and so I would imagine that. Even though you're excited about the growth there is still some laws related to it not being such a small operation. Anymore Olive Eric. There's always you know that loss like some of the creative when when you're thinking about like CEO and leadership level like maybe you're not as In tune with all of the creative pieces or a customer sees or or even how people respond to your customers as it relates to customer service. Like you know. I'm not a Matt as much in the. We'd like the we can be fun like I really love the creative process. We have an amazing creative director. Her name's RASCO. She the person who bring every visual that you see to life essentially and I'm still heavily involved like we're going over pictures together sometimes. Sometimes I'm creating the concept you know. She's the person that brings it to life. And sometimes I missed. I missed some of that. Nitty Gritty Yeah. That's the point that you enjoy right the point that really made you good at beginning of business in the first place exactly because I mean at one point. I did everything shipped all the orders. I responded to the customer service emails. I may all of the products I you know it was. It was very much so like I was building this thing which is really cool because it allow me to learn so many areas of the business and and I'm very fast learner and I'm a risk taker so I'm able to process information very quickly and you know with some things that are happening within the team or within the company. I'm like Oh let's just do that. It's like very simple for me but because I understand how everything impacts everything and really. That's that's the biggest thing for a small business. Everyone's job is important what everyone does impacts the customer and some in some way shape or form everything Impact like our ability to convert a new or potential customer so she was like standing. How those dots connect and really being able to guide your team. Give them purpose and what they're doing Yeah and do you remember was a point at which you realize that you were going to have to? Kinda get out of the weeds and kind of transition yourself more into the leadership's Yael Role. I mean yeah I think from the from the beginning like I had no business making you know the right. I wasn't the best person to make lipstick. There were people who had that fuel fit better than me that there are people who could do a faster than me and more efficiently than the and and even at a cheaper cost me but for some reason for several years. I made the product honestly. I think that was my. That was my learning ground like I needed to do. All those things to learn it and we. We weren't a real business until I stopped making it so when I stopped making all the products in my kitchen then I was able to start focusing on on leadership type stuff and so even now today. I told my team like if I have to worry about a discount code or I have to worry about social media then we might as well stop 'cause it was like if I can't if I can't think about the big things that WHO's going to think about it. God that was a realization that that made a couple years. Then you know because the bar absolutely start as a lifestyle business it was. It was yeah it was it was a lifestyle business and and more into into a real business at retail stores with you know. I think we have over a hundred excuse now. It's crazy 'cause we started with twelve and yeah it's fun and exciting but like I said it's difficult especially when you're so emotionally connected to it. How have you dealt with disappointments in rejections in growing your business as a business owner and entrepreneurship? You get told no every single day. Things go wrong every single day like literally every single day and I think that. That's that's really what? What differentiates a business owners? Really having that understanding like that things aren't always gonNA go right and and being okay with it and just being like. Oh Yeah. That's Normal. 'cause everything isn't for everyone and that's totally fine right. And what do you think helped you to develop their resilience? I mean especially it. Sounds like you know you like you mentioned. You started as a lifestyle business or you weren't expecting to have the hundreds of skews that you have now and so I would imagine that going into a business that you're not expecting to scale in the way that it has you maybe didn't have the resilience ill. So what kinds of things have allowed you to develop the resilience kind of bounce back from the nose. I always expected are too big. I just didn't know how to get there I didn't know anything about business until I started a business and throughout this journey. I've basically been building my plane in the sky so I've always started the company thinking that we would be big thinking that we will be bigger than we are now so I actually find that more often. I'm like you know. Stop thinking that you should be like the word of the idea of Shit like just allowing things to be. I think that resilience just comes from like this back that I must be predetermined person I don't take no for an answer and I think that everything has a solution like I truly believe that. There's a solution to everything so earlier. When I mention you know me. Learning every part of the business allows me to be able to make a decision very quickly in this. Look and really. Identify the true problem where the troop caused. I think those are the things that allow me to be resilient and because it's like I have an understanding of of the knowledge now and it's like oh trying things go wrong all the time and time. Yeah yeah and it sounds like you have a pretty involved team that you trust to kind of help with that decision making is will. Yeah I mean I wish my team so harmon Allies have they hate me and I think that's what a small business is often times like. I read a lot of business bio on everyone from Steve. Jobs Jeff Pesos. And you know these. These leaders from these various admire companies that we have in this kind of like looking at their story an understanding that sometimes it's that passion and its relentlessness that allow them to become the superstar companies essentially so. I wish my team the way I push myself but as a business owner like I'm fine with pushing myself because it's again it's so emotionally attached to me and I'm trying to figure out how to create a balance there with with my team. I work them and they're they're really really awesome. And I'm always pushing for more. I'm never satisfy And I don't give myself a lot of pats on the back but that's not. That's not the behavior of a really leader. And so that's something I'm actually working on I love that. You are so insightful as you're talking about like okay yes. These are the things that I do really well but these are also some things that I'm struggling with that. I knew I wanted to grow in this area. Yeah you just gotTa be honest with yourself in life like that is what life is about like know who the hell you are and like be comfortable in. Be Comfortable with it and make the changes that you want to see or dome but at least acknowledged that you know it is what it is like Don. Don't be blind to to how you show up in the world. I'm certainly not a person that's why I'm very Reflective and I understand who I am and how I show up and and that honestly like the way I show. Up is my
A Checklist for Winter Gardening
"Successful growers for generations. I know Fred the in these dismal days of winter there are some things you have a list of some things that people should be doing and getting ready for spring indeed and I kind of touched on it in the last two weeks. But let's let's just list number one is what I call the dream period. You eat well even a gardener that is just starting out but especially if you've been in a home couple three years and you've started this that and the next thing and maybe you're tired of the color scheme you've been using right now. Think about what else you'd like to see I have spoken to this business of using plants of different sizes to do different jobs as well as color and so on. But this is the dream period where you can even plan your garden sitting by the fire in your armchair. Now be careful. 'cause you know so fall asleep that way more than once. I watched something starting at nine thirty or ten in the evening. Wake up one thirty and go to bed. I have accomplished much. But I got some sleep. But anyhow This period of thinking about what you have done thinking about what you're going to do and it's kind of like planning a trip plan the trip around your garden and you can do the whole thing at one time but you also can gain on the project by knowing you're GonNa work with and now I'm going to speak to the backyard and my own. I don't remember exactly but I think the lot is about one hundred feet wide tapers than a little narrower toward the front so I've got one hundred feet wide area I don't want to plan it all at once. I didn't at that time. It has been since planted in replanted but Work with the corner work with the middle In in I'm going to speak to that very situation when I moved in The the property behind us was Wild grasses turtles deer raccoons and so on right in right in the middle of the town. That's been forty five years ago now. I looked at when they started digging at one end of this site. I knew it was going to be condos. I knew where the they were headed. So to speak down downhill toward my place and I then got a footprint of where they were going to put the foundations of the various buildings that I would be looking at directly. Yeah well I started right then with where I wanted to put some tall evergreen to block out what was going to be a two story unit where the One story unit was. I used a different plant material. So you you bet kind of dreaming based on some fun things and then also based on actual need Dream of things that can be managed one of my clients. Oh I WANNA put an palliate fire. Pirate can't against that garage nothing my neighbor's garage so I have to ask permission. Find I said now Remember the size of the plants that they get to be and etc and after the third year The F- pirate Kantha was actually cut back to being no more than twelve inches wide against this stucco garage. That or deep I should say and they did indeed make them look like a spell or French pruned types of things and it ended up magnificent. It took three years to clever that wall but that was the kind of thing that came from a dream. Hey I wanNA cover that sucker. The Sun bounces off of it every evening and so on and it ended up. Being pirate can't the flooring white in the Spring Orange Berries in the fall into winter. And then evergreen leaves now. You wanted to buy a good pair of gloves when you plant those plants because they carry a barbara by three quarters of an inch long. You don't just reach in your gloves. And so but anyway. That's the kind of thing you can conjure up dream about the plan and and then when you're planning there are probably three plants minimum of three plants that can do anyone job size wise and so on so then you go back to what we were just talking about in terms of pink marigolds If you want something that pink flowering check to see what grows in a certain size the flowers and pink and those are the dream types of things that you really can spend time on now because when you if you wait walk into the Garden Center in the spring which I hope you do but you you can go bonkers with all of the possibilities whereas if you wish to dream now you can plan out what you're going to do and then work from there so if if you let me ask you this. I if you're planning let's say a Corner Okay and you want to you know. Get a plan a little car. Do you think of grouping plants or like for example. Would you put one for the? Would you put three? Or how do you very good question? Mark and it would depend on the size of the corner. Of course it would depend on Dreaming now and then thinking Lee using the forsythias an example. I might want to have three big forsythias in time. But I'm GonNa if that's what I want. I'm going to plant them feet apart. Well now. They're fast growing. But the first three years or not gonNA come together. I want that screening now so I might use. Oh an equally fast growing spy RIA OR TONY. Astor any of a couple of things like that with the idea that I'm going to spend X. Dollars on them spend three years grooming them then when the forsythias that I really want for spring color I will cut out those extra plants from between the for Cynthia. Let the big guys grow. And then I won't have to be using a machete to get by them and that's another thing too that you sometimes talk about especially when you're doing some planning you don't have to keep a plant forever just because you put it in now. And that's that's true. It's it's kind of heart rendering rent rent renting re whatever it is it it. It breaks your heart when you come to doing it. But to plan obsolescence is a very good thing to do. And and you ask about the three for Cynthia I. I'm picturing them in my mind's eye right now one in the corner itself and one each side of of well coming away from the corner and I might then plant to.
The state of play in New Hampshire and beyond
"Democrats rather have a catastrophic week they began on Monday when the democratic Iowa caucuses turned into a display of shocking incompetence Democrats unlock I stay were unable to tell America who won and who came in second the only certainty was about who is the real loser that was Joe Biden who finished fourth now polls show Bernie Sanders with a comfortable lead in New Hampshire the next day tomorrow coming up next week I am sure it means that Democrats are beginning to panic Bernie Sanders is believed by many of them to be electable party veterans all used to liberal and center left candidates are now beginning to speak out against the socialist Democrat Bernie Sanders by Tuesday evening some Iowa numbers at chuckled and there was a leader but no winner Biden I repeat puts forth with impeachment still technically undecided on Tuesday night Donald Trump entered the house chamber to give his state of the union address the state of our union is stronger than ever before impeachment never came up but what the president did say appealed to the majority of Americans a healthy majority of Americans of all much of what he said will be remembered by those who pay close attention it was Nancy Pelosi who stole the show with a petulant act following trump's words of god bless you and god bless America thank you very much hearing those words a speaker of the house rose tore up the signed print a copy of the speech the president just delivered as she stood out of my sight mine the president but for all of America to see she did it for all the world to see that it was not a good look for the leader of the Democratic Party the morning after the speech I discuss not Nancy moment and much more with Georgia senator David Perdue senator I thought it was historic state of the union speech last night I thought it was historic tantrum by a petulant speaker pelo three what did you think about last night but Dr yeah I agree with you you're a student of history but I I T. I think last night was a historic speech it built on the the successes of his first three years in late at a farm plan for a vision for America the last five minutes that speech I think we're really his story but the Democrats such as close to the Democrats showed exactly why they should be in charge I mean how Petula can you be to not stand up for a child and in grammar school was gonna get a choice to go to school and how about the Tuskegee American hero they would even stand for him it was really insulting for America it was astonishing in many respects the touching Mrs you it does not like long speeches she'd never watched either George W. bush a president Obama but she's military kid so she came in to stand up for the general and for the for military families and for the widow and the son of the lost soldier I could not believe I actually cannot believe senator produ the Nancy Pelosi tore up a speech that honor to Tuskegee airmen and all those other heroes well it just shows their their don't care about the future American I want power and we see it and everything this purely partisan political process I just ran in this impeachment process speech tons about that they don't want the truth they just want power and Schumer talk about it all the time you talk about on your show I mean what they want to do with America is taken and regressed back to what has been proven to fail around the world of the last century really I got to play for you a few quotes about what was said last night this is Chris Matthews on MSNBC Democrat cut forty three Chris Matthews I think he wore I came from the like the speech tonight I think regular people well not with us see the Smalls the corny this still see it but don't like it because it's all good stuff whatever purpose it had and I look at something about I watched closely because I really respect like most Mister I was very the way she held me to win the stand when to apply it was almost a normal almost entirely the tributes to people to individual people she always felt that was the right thing to do especially the one quite out I'm right there one why don't this is van Jones on CNN another hard left person cut number forty four and and the thing about it is and I think that we we got to wake up folks do the whole bubble thing that goes on with the will he said **** nations there for all but you will get him forever that ain't necessarily so and I think what you're gonna see him do is say I you like my rhetoric the look at my results look at my record to black people now this is Jake tapper on CNN cut forty five okay we've never really seen a scholarship given which is what the president did with the with the young girl from Philadelphia we've seen the type of thing where a war hero like the Tuskegee airmen brigadier general McGee we seen that honored and it was a lovely moment to have a one hundred year old does he here's Chris Cuomo on CNN four wheeling poignant moments that came I don't know if you saw them but you should go online and look and I'm gonna talk to you about it more later on the president in that speech tonight celebrated with this country is about from one set of moments are finally Claire McCaskill on your former colleague senator produ on MSNBC cut number fifty of course the flow state tearing up the street I can argue that that maybe wasn't the best idea it you know I think America once everyone to get along and get things done but what you know when I can play a montage of left left left left left and they're all applauding the president you know we had a home run senator produ I'm shocked I mean I really am but what he did was historic I say it again I mean he did mention impeachment once he rose above that he showed great disappoint he showed vision for America but here's the difference American people we built America because everybody out there in the real world view like you and others know how to get results the political partisanship here is not focused on results and president trump is trying to break through that that's why I think he's going to do extremely well this fall at Lana is the home of some great talk radio Neal Bortz had many disagreements over the years but he's a friend we visited with President Bush in the oval one time is phone went off one of the funniest moments I've ever seen a withering look from the president at Neil Sean Hannity had a lot of great years in Atlanta you know Rush Limbaugh personally I say he built the mall in which the rest of us live in I hope you stood in a plot in one rush got that last night I couldn't see last night but it was moving it was emotional every family in America that struggles with cancer saluted him what did you think of that moment well I had dinner with him a few weeks ago in Florida and I was in what would this be to that was a total surprise last night to me I think that homeowners a great American hero he did go out first and blaze a trail to tell the truth and that's what you and many others are doing now and that's what's gonna win today just look at the numbers of conservative talk radio out there and their numbers are going up in the liberal left numbers are going down so I mean I think the middle part of America is leading and showing how California New York Illinois have totally failed their governance and now they want to export that to the federal government I think most people in America see what trump is doing and they certainly recognizes result this present you said on the top he's done more for the Arab American community and in America any other president since Lincoln I think Britt slough editor of the National Review discuss the state of the union while on Chicago's morning answer with Salem stand problem Amy Jacobson that will settle somewhere then people are safe and she's the woman of the hour and she just couldn't find any truth than from say the union address that's why if you threw a tantrum yeah well the whole thing about Nancy Pelosi she's popular supposedly this calm cool calculating presence to his genius is getting under trump skin and she showed her deep irritation last night does incredibly test headed yesterday I think trump said of shook her hand at the beginning I like grace notes but they're ripping up the the speech yeah he should have known this moment was gonna come when she started to impeach shop in the first place that eventually he'd be acquitted or be near quit all and he'd be this majestic setting and she'd have to sit by back there like a prop and behave herself and she and she couldn't handle it they were routine they were rooting against America I mean when they talked about alone unemployment numbers for African Americans and minorities why not stand up and clap for that because they they can't abide anything this president says even when it's things that normally everyone would welcome and that's one thing I think it's it's really notable about the speech the ratio of outrage it caused among the opposition you know on Twitter on cable TV and in the hall and the way most people receive it I think it's a vast you know because I'm sitting there is conservative once the limit limit government event basketball on those sort of things there's almost nothing for me is a very center of speech right planting trees going to Mars you know the research to support extremely premature babies and that was a really moving moment I'm among many from the gallery and so most people that the second strike in this on reasonable as striking as entirely reasonable or welcome so they can deal why did the speaker house can happen rip up the speech this is what we have one listener described trump this way after the St unit rasta Nancy pollicis little snack and I thought this was pretty good he he's like human so the impact the fall he he brings out in people who they truly are in sort of a remarkable way they can't even help themselves and as you're describing Nancy Pelosi this cool calm collected this passionate you know Jeff feel general and but then he throws a temper tantrum and then she doubles down on explaining the temper tantrum in a way that portrayed her as venal and petty in about her where you just said the president give a speech about you in this country and its future and that's not a pretty good contra that's not a very good contrast for the Democrats yeah and it just when when people try and think they're reacting to trump intro and a champion way
What do do about black knot disease on my plum trees?
"Successful growers for generations so. Tom said it's a question and Tom Wants to know. What is the best way to treat black not on a Stanley? Plumtree sit down. I don't have any good news for you You can start when you first see black like not. You can cut off alcohol at the smaller branches twigs and so on well first of all what is black. Not It is a disease of Oh boy a viral if I remember right or might be bacterial. I'm not sure which either way it gets into that whole family of plants. Okay most especially the plum types and can literally take the plant from a good looking beautiful thing down to stubs and nubs and then finally uncut flat to the ground. It is unstoppable in my my recall on reading about it and I have tried for clients in years past first of all. If you attack that disease which is due dip the pruder's or saw into alcohol then saw off several inches away from the black not back toward trunk or twigs et Cetera. And then and before you make a second cut definitely dip it again so that you don't move it from place to place. It apparently is airborne. I'm not sure all the details on it. I'd have to talk to my path a lot. Path Thala gist friends. Not Pathological friends. Path holidays okay. Careful there fred. But but in any event it gets into the tissue You the black not part is as this. I'll call it sticky. ooh comes out. It picks up the fungi that turns it black and therefore the name if I understand correctly but in any event you can Dan. If you find it as a young on a young plant out on the twigs you can remove them but be sure to dip the alcohol et Cetera in between cuts cuts. And then you just keep cutting away for the first three years or whatever and he eventually when you get tired of looking at the stubs you oh you just go ahead and take it down now. It does not seem translocate from that tree on your property to a Nutri I would not not plant in the same spot but it. It's one of those plants that I call renewable. I have had a variety of plum on property. purplish leaves beautiful the thing Ten by ten when finished growing but then when it finished growing by my soul cut it was a stem of probably three and a half or more inches in diameter. The plant was probably twelve tall. Twelve Wide Beautiful Pink Flowers purple foliage and so on but it just eventually goes away then I I would be brave enough or foolish enough whichever to go ahead and plant a second one in the near area so that I took those same attractions on but and the plant would be probably save for a number of years and then you'd have to repeat the whole process again so if you if you were to repeat it be be cautious and know that it's going going to end up dying again from the same thing but it won't be a quick death now Stanley Plum. Okay I guess is very susceptible to black. Not Now I. I don't get into the varieties of fruiting trees but Stanley do no and it is I if I remember right. It's a green leaf plant Atlanta and heavy bearing good fruit all those positive
An Interview with NFL Legend Jerry Kramer
"I'm speaking to Gerry grammar Jerry is so good to see a happy new year how are you thank you doing I'm doing great been good been bad been in between but I'm happy to be here and I've always enjoyed the our get together in our visits in the history of love the story you told me years ago about going into the sound room and doing an audition and getting a job because you dread instant replay as the at that I'm proud of that I feel good about that I'm proud of that suit your that's why I knew that we were destined become friends but for those who do not know so quickly when I got my first big break in fact I was with tiki barber last week in Dallas and he said to me where did you get your break which gave first break and I said it was a radio station in San Diego but as part of my addition a producer pulled me in and said right now on the spot you will interview Jerry Kramer were calling him at his home do the interview go I Samantha good thing I read that book when I was a kid that was my favorite book it is a good thing so that's great I appreciate the remember that to cure the chiefs or in the Superbowl which brings back memories a Superbowl one when you face them what do you remember about the build up to the first Superbowl we you know we had one a couple three championships prior to that so this wasn't our first rodeo and we really for sure who they were Jimmy we hadn't seen anybody they'd played against that we knew so we had no idea exactly who the team was watching film on like Thursday night and what's the Kansas city play the last game of the game before and two other defensive backs run together and not themselves down and Max McGee or with is set in the back of the room to go play that again run that back run that back so I read it back anyway not not not not not not do the Looney Tunes amazing and widowed when coach some party thing about that well coach was in a room with no I probably would never happened at the time but we you know the first half was kind of a wake up call no we had Buck Buchanan no DJ hall of Johnny Robinson you know we had some wonderful football players out there and we found that out and got serious at halftime and took care of business the second half but they were much better team than we anticipated Jerry Kramer is joining us so Jerry what kind of money we looking at as a bonus for winning that first Superbowl I think the the story about my tickets hi into by and for tickets for some of my nephews they were ten Bucks a piece I crowded but I ordered for tickets from the Packers but they called me last week the Jerry we got four tickets for you there eighteen hundred dollars of youth eight thousand Bucks worth of forty Bucks right and I if the Packers head the bin in the bowl I'd I'd have bought the ticket that was but I'm not going to pay ten thousand fifteen thousand twenty thousand dollars the seek to team that I'm not that fond of for tells him once cost you ten Bucks the I. in my nephews didn't show up they didn't come to the game so I end up given the tickets to for kids who were at the front gate and they were playing the fiddle in or out you guys want to go to the game yeah so I gave the ticket booth for kids and they got to go to the game incredible tenth still ten thousand empty seats in in that first Super Bowl there was an amazement that the media took two buses instead of just one right there were two buses for the media can you imagine the no difference between this and that so what what do you think when you see the difference between this and that did you have any idea back then that fifty three fifty four games later the Superbowl would turn out to be what it is right now yeah may I with trying to buy a football team back in seventy two three four somewhere in there and I had a chance to buy the New Orleans Saints John mecum junior father within bankruptcy and he had to sell the team so I called for five of the Packer general managers and went to see them and they said what the game look like with the for the future look like what the X. economics and how do you what do you think the help and overall health the game and everybody I met said peeking saturation over exposure leveling all Tom Miller our guide in Green Bay said Jerry these tickets have gone from two dollars to five dollars just in the sixties alone I don't know how much more these people could stand so the saints were available for like fourteen million dollars at that time for ten million and we signed the deal we went up to Oklahoma City with a two million dollar check and John junior starts noble and Lawton and cry and carried on they couldn't find the deal he sold it about did about three months later but I was that close to be in a part owner in the New Orleans Saints while mazing Jerry Kramer joining us amazing that close so you know you and I talked in the past about what was like plan that offense of line you and fuzzy were so critical to that famous Packers sweep what was the jury about that play that was so unstoppable of John Madden head of the coaching clinic with coach from Barty and John said he was set up in the back of the room those seats and coach what is spent four hours talking about to sweep in any broke for lunch he came back he talked for more about the sweep hidden jobs that it moved himself down a little closer and figured out that maybe coach Lombardi knew a little bit more needed about football well but it it was a a a a a a a lady that had to have perfection from about seven or eight different spot the tight end who blocked the linebacker had to make sure he took the linebacker the onside cut off the center made had to be done the right tackle had to get the middle linebacker the outside back at the block the tide in or the defensive end and so everybody had to do their job and we practice that play instead of water running wind sprints at the end of the end of the practice we would run sweet and often times in the early days we get it wrong and Mr Lombardi what they run right so would light up rose again and after that first year when we would mess up we'd say run so we'd run it and read it and run it and run it yeah we we gained eight point three yards per carry anything that first three years we ran that play and a lot of it was Ron Kramer who loves Jim Ringo Orge Greg fuzzy and I got the get out of that mess and get outside on some of the smaller players at that time which was out by the way it was wonderful it was wonderful I I leave at three hundred and twenty pounds and go out on one eighty you a plus your time mama conceiving she knows what I'm doing out there in the middle he has no clue what's going on nobody does really well those guys are a big mess in there and out somebody block somebody we don't know exactly who so it was the it was a wonderful play fourth Jerry Kramer join me for a few more moments Jay last spring we heard the news that bart Starr passed away what was your reaction in what was part like as a person birth the bows with bows good as they get yeah I mean he was a quiet guy didn't blow his mouth off much and we didn't know who he was the first to refer to a three years I played with bart I have virtually no memory of it we had like four quarterbacks Lamar McKay and Joe Francis a couple other guys and bart and so he was up and down the ladder we're playing the Chicago Bears one day and bar has a tendency to pinpoint the path underneath and the the back for coming up so close wanting to throw deep I don't care what happened to throw the ball of fire didn't grow it so we have a play and you know the bears of always had great middle linebacker always a but got the single Terry the George the all of me and so bart threw the ball long down the right sideline my defensive tackle turned around and walked in the ball barge watching the ball centers watching the ball everybody's watching the ball that bill George or middle linebacker and bill is common build is run about five yards it hits a bar about with a forearm cuts is lit up into his nose and he said that I'd take care you star you with and so bart is bleeding just profusely down the front of his Jersey and I said bart you better going get sewed up the bleeding like a stuck because he said shut up and get in the huddle I said yes Sir yes Sir after not hearing anything at all from him for a year yeah so he takes us down the field bleeding bad of me or just the th profit run it down to Jersey eight nine players we score go to the sideline the plump him down on the bench put fourteen stitches in his upper lip and he felt alone funny for awhile with lip with really it law but he went back in the game he never missed the play and from that moment on there was any question about bart Starr's courage in his steel in his back in the kind of player who was but he was such a polite and decent and consistent human bearing is just a wonderful
"one three years" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW
"Extended warranty on a new car now i know rowley sells them all every dealer does but listen to what i have to say rolling i'm saying that gm or any manufacturer they have pretty good warranty and if you have a three year warranty why do you buy an extended warranty alongside it for five years because the first three years i don't care what you say it's redundant howard what i would do is via to gm warranty for the first three years at the end of that third year gm will sell you truly an extended warranty yes and i get i get e mail all the time from gm on my equinoxes asking me for a warranty so i know i can rightfully can i buy warranty on the equinoxes when my factory runs out you would want to do it right before your factory run right right right other reasons why to on that on the got around to help somebody that really works with that every day to to visit with you about that a little bit you know what you have mentioned that several times over the years we need to do that because you're you know you're not as the owner you don't get to know each other boltz every day someone if you wanna call in let me know i'm only asking about the concurrent coverage listen gm or chrysler ford they have good warranties okay they do hyundai they have good warranty excellent warning what i'm asking about is not those warranties i'm asking about when you buy the extended warranty why would you buy it when you have a warranty that's the only part i questioned on new.
"one three years" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq
"Dj faster do the lane peter turned up with you all right so everybody now knows where this came from but it's so funny is what i'm finding out on the origins the arjun story episode here is that all these things it's like they they all all of our stuff came out of almost by accident a lot of it did yeah yeah like almost all came except for games which you you'll you know rob did morning radio for a long time fm morning radio where you played games that are honestly and games that by the way are still being played in the atlanta community under on other shows which just happened to stumble onto them so you've always come up with these kind of things yeah so this is always been something that you've done yeah absolutely so the games are rob is one hundred percent responsible for our games unless he says we're gonna play match game which all do or we're pyramid which i'll do those are the ones but rob comes up with creativity on these angles of these games and i'll tell ya not knowing what's going to hit you week to week is a lot of fun and now when people hear some of these origins it just is so much stuff on this show we stumbled onto oh of course yeah i mean literally stumbled right and in the case of shannon sharpe stop stumble and i stumbled a couple of times just waiting to get into the parking spot while he was backing joke and it's a horrible parker i know he still you know what we'd had shannon on the show a number of yeah we have yes yeah is this your shannon sharpe i was gonna say in fact shannon sharpe lunar not was a guest on this yes in seventy nine all right but it wasn't until episode eighty six i upset with subtitles yes thank you very much block.
"one three years" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq
"Kiss my favorite every week lakers on when you're driving in the rain wissies i swear i do i feel about you feel better shaquille nike bothered me oh you obviously don't understand what's let's be honest rob who's the most sensitive of the three of us oh what do you mean like with the small stuff like that i don't know that's a good question shack has a hair trigger on some of these things for an easy going guy yeah but the the thing about shack is he doesn't have a a wide variety of things off it's oh it's selfish selfie things a big one phone camera yeah don't do five right angles say i didn't mean to bother you jay yours always meyer always always about a parking lot or it's always about the frigging grocery store and you pull into a parking lot and you grocery mr rob rage you know you whatever it is about parking lots very pounds is that the striping always seem to be it's checkout line at the grocery store and it's checkout lines freaking god new people lose all their civility at the grocery store and i don't understand okay i'm not being sexist here but why don't you ask your lovely wife to take that off your plate in exchange for something that she usually because i 's it gets you not i'm not washing underpants all right she's laundry so i'll take the i'm not that's fine we got teenagers in our house they're not washing underpass all right but another one that comes up a lot is anytime shock the monkey comes on but both it's inevitable jack sorry his mind now the the darren the attorney did monkey did oh teddy you he did that for you then i was like okay darren cuanto yeah get back to the bar bar go of well we play game this is where shock the monkey came from and this is why sharks me is episode what episode eighty so it didn't make first year wasn't a fairly mir thing it can yeah it was squeaking into second year hundred second year that's unbelievable because i guess my timelines are often these things is one of these things with these origin stories you'd think first year i would've thought that was like episode twenty five thirty why we've played who's bigger in the first year which is the game okay but i didn't give it a fem song until probably about into your to see around around episode eighty when we used we started using big time by peter gabriel okay as the theme song to who's bigger right and then you comment well you'll hear it here but you kinda commented warzone wars big times fine he's responsible for probably one of the worst songs ever shack never heard it called shocked monk i can't believe you never heard shack picking on the famer after getting scared by the clown face and everything people big time behind me most of all this week's digits up to something all the time lie whatever his name is who's bigger all right we all yeah this big time this is peter gabriel he's eighty classics peter gabriel though is much as this show is a great show great song but he has one of the five worst songs ever course shock the month monkey listen find mental show shot okay john sean i can't believe you don't know that song it's horrible stand over here party says two it's the worst song ever i've never heard of.
"one three years" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq
"Experience some features not available in all states but you know something else that comes up a lot we get actually people that will email us audio entries of their senselessly sensitives which is our edible this was a segment shack wanted to do where it was like let's get some stuff off our chest in fact we were taping episode fifty four wow right after our first anniversary right shack said we need to do a segment where we just rant about small stuff that drives us crazy stuff we'd never talk about on the show so inept sewed fifty five we debuted the iconic that's what friends are for theme song wall did our very first round of what has become a staple on this show called senselessly sensitive all right now play a little friends or here so last week during our round commercial john went on a little bit of a tirade about people reserving their their seats at the pool before they ever come downstairs they said one person in their party down cricket over these are the worst people in america there the people they are the worst people in america they come out there at a resort and they think this is our resort for the week so we're going to set up a camp and then we're not gonna come down to twelve o'clock right and then usually they're little kids waddle to the pulley remember the rant we remember the ramp but she keel wanted us to start a new segment okay about nonsense that aggravates that aggravate k we're calling it senselessly sensitive things that you're sensitive to that really are kind of senseless point are you going to start this so anyone who wants to go podcast you start it okay everyone knows a friendly person is correct that is correct oh you are you're very friendly so i hate when you have oxy more oxy moron statement when i'm when i'm sitting with other dro we have the conversation if you wanna pitcher just say can have a pitcher don't come up and say i'm sorry to bother you but if you sorry to bother me then while you buy them if you sorry to bother me why are you bothering me hello mind you buy the if you wanna take a pitcher to say shat can have a pitcher don't come with the bs statement home so but yes he really does because of main where all come from if you saw it about somebody you've been bothered i'm sorry about the because clearly you're not a man another thing i hate when i'm on the flight sleep him don't you touch me say autograph while you're sleeping people wake up the wake you up now that's arrogant a rub repeaters joe i want you to replace it with the bernie mac joke okay bernie mag jokes at one time use at airport and a guy who was sleeping in the guy so have your autograph burs yeah what's your name gym to gym you stupid mother that's the plane yeah okay so i'll do one that shack probably won't be able to relate to john might be able to if you work in an office you'll be yes okay if you work in an office you'll be if i print something out that has my name on it and you take it off the printer by accident put it back don't walk away the renner looking for it and it's going to do with the show for the podcast wow i liked to take it you obviously get realize this isn't mine don't put it back just throw my stuff away the bring it back to the printer where you stole it from as much as it does but every time i hit print and then my ass racist to the printer away with it i like wow you really like really gets drives me nuts okay show sheets for our show today or the printer two minutes gone with my stuff all right well what's the weather look like outside in moscow's at nice well we are also today since it's nice in atlanta we do not have to worry about some of the other biggest jack wagons in america when it rains and people then get scared because the downpour gets a little much and they start driving with their hazard lights link this is what i was saying where did you get your freaking license you're free to drive in the rain stay home or your husband do it bill larry let your husband take the wheel because if you're free to dry because the.
"one three years" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq
"Mrs butterworth is the bottle is full figure i would like to make it known during black history month yes my wife will not by me mrs butterworth why she will not because because she thinks it's too sugary and not good for you and my wife won't buy it so she will six the bottle bring it into my house now maybe that's why enjoyed so much she won't bring it into the house you put it down mrs butterworth's i needed all right jonky gate who was the first african american to serve as a us senator in eighteen seventy though i do this is really really hiram revels hiram revels very lack man c'mon for the los angeles lakers where's number twenty four next question next question what jour famous african american athlete just had his number retired by the miami heat it's not a question cyber better famous african american woman refused to give up her seat at the front of the bus rosa plum a man is a black history month i'll be next what black man on was on delta flights thirteen this is stacked clark phoenix.
"one three years" Discussed on The Big Podcast With Shaq
"That started but it was and where you're free to ask right right right and it was it was a fun start to that segment but it wasn't until the next episode which was episode nineteen and by the way this is episode one hundred fifty nine and it was so far back we're going it was because of the fact too that people started to say to us they started to listen and look for borderline things in their life right a stories that they saw on the news audio clips and that bombarding us well that's where we started getting audio submissions this actually was the first time we ever had in that following week episode nineteen audio submission for borderline that took it to it became today all right now we have a special edition of borderline today by the way a lot of feedback on borderline last week the ash she he ashi pictures sentiment a here's the one thing i swear that there is this very very nice like six foot two african american mad at my gym who is now staring at me at the gym and i swear tim that's talking about bathing lotion up in seattle gets off the he gets out of shower buck naked sitting on the bench but he proceeds to rub his entire body lotion and now the thing is the lotion supposed found the counter for everybody but everybody's been sending me pictures of ashi tweeted a few now there was a guy or did an interview after a huge apartment fire rob and and what was he holding so he did this entire interview with a rack of ribs in his hand okay now when you hear this guy he'll explain to you why he has the ribs and also why i put this under borderline ball it all went down may not stay right next door remain from the thing happened many barbecue man i'll barbecue i've seen fire just come out the window man when the busted out man on the thing i think i may soon ribs right grant him and got my family man brung everybody else safety everybody out myself i got my kids for the first day i got my kids and i thought about maria maria burns smoking i'll take a product clocking amorn household on their man hotlinks and stuff man no lipped overman fire was bursting our mouth like minutes crazy man enjoyed barbecued oh man hopefully put us in a motel man you know what i mean 'cause i ain't trying to come up with is they own they own me for that when it's the best line again that could injuries on engines and stuff except for all the smoke in my lungs and stuff already have smoking my loan saw okay he was not this was on the news a live local news fire and he did he's holding the rack of ribs in his hand the whole interview i had to play the jamaican ribs at three in the morning bravo's all over three in the morning i'll take her out and what i'd do man you realize that this i'm speaking for the white community most of us for three in the morning ribs chicken in the morning so so since she's almost yeah waffle house a white guy's hungry at three in the morning there waffle house down here in the south they go waffle house they're they're they're not cooking themselves breaking out and he's worried about his ribs kids out and then i go back you're hungry your home of your own version of a shack barbecue sauce of let you make from scratch the move from scratch i think we have something coming out a little willie oh let me get back kills borderline so you could make it go on love border line love love the creativity of it and it gave people like borderline detective in eel got her name got an amy name out of it he's on the crew so that works out really really well it is so much fun and remember you can always get in touch with us the big podcast was shack at gmailcom and you can always and make sure you're following along at instagram and found along on facebook and twitter to because we appreciate it yeah we have a lot of that now every now and then someone will crack a joke about the blackwater yes that which shocked still to his complete ignorance on this thing wasn't real he doesn't think it was really doesn't even remember that it absolutely was real yeah well it has a one in.
"one three years" Discussed on 790 KABC
"Good weather happiness value counts to other states with life expectancy above eighty where connecticut minnesota new york massachusetts colorado new jersey and washington wait they were high on the list they were they were all states where the average life expectancy is above eighty years wow who's got the best life expectancy let me see hawaii eighty one three years that makes sense he just sit on the beach all day one another lowest florida mississippi state seventy four point seven years and also at the bottom of the barrel west virginia alabama louisiana oklahoma kentucky and arkansas none of those states the average life expectancy at birth reached seventy six years so it's only white gravy states around gravy states people live longer as very poor they are poor states or their said's there's states that make minimal investment in their health a and this is this is an interesting political argument because for all of the complaining about you know conservatives have about the social welfare system it's the blue states with a lot of social safety net that have the longest life expectancy and it's the red states with the most libertarian view of government that have the worst health for their citizens coca cola not a good meal grounded well we talked about the the book what hillbilly elegy baby and ohio and kentucky and they're putting soda in the baby bottles and the little well it's it's it's funny at that level but it's it's tragic pediatricians are literally treating children for all kinds of i mean infants that have diabetes because of this it's just insane definitely is a lot less food awareness in the south of course and there's terrible treatment in many cases they don't get they don't have treatment and there's no doctors around to treat them in some cases you have to drive one hundred miles to find a doctor because there just isn't any incentive and my dad was southern born and bred and he had a lot of medical problems and ate terribly and a lot of condiments lot of catch up on everything and he just didn't like going to doctors it was just part of the culture they just don't like going men in general don't like going especially there it was just like that wanted to go.
"one three years" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Versatility and really got a chance probably to show it last year more than he had in his first three years of the vikings he started his career is expected to be adrian peterson's backup and ended up playing a lot that year because adrian peterson was suspended and then when peterson comes back he basically didn't have a role the offense for most of that season but he's a guy that does a lot of different things i mean the vikings have used them as a slot receiver at times they they certainly did some of that last year did a lot of it towards the end of the twenty fifteen season he's he's a tougher runner between the tackles and people realize i mean he was he i mean he was a converted triple option quarterback in college really i think caught their eye with a with a pretty impressive workout at the combine put up like thirty two reps in the bench where the four four forty you know he's he's a guy that that has speed but also has some strength and toughness and you know really able to do a lot of different things and you know he's a good pass protector good receiver out of the backfield has played a wild cat stuff i mean really has been you just about every way the vikings could use them and and obviously the attractive thing with you know offense to wants to be able to use pieces in different ways like how shanahan wants to do out there and i'm sure that's why the forty hours made the commitment to get him he wanted to be somewhere where he could be a featured back it wasn't going to happen here with alvin cook coming back so you know the price was air got an got himself nice deal and now he'll see if he could could go make it worth the forty niners while yeah yeah i saw that i i look back at his combine because i didn't know a ton about him and like you said i saw those reps and i saw that speed and i thought okay that's what caused wants he's probably gonna run a lot more outside zone than he did then he did there and like you said he's in the slot so he's really versatile.
"one three years" Discussed on WREK
"First three years of a child's life what we call the critical period of brain develops and at about three years old a child's eighty five percent of a child's right brain or their social emotional brain is developed and so it's why we call it a critical or sensitive period of brain development and mothers serve a really important function at that time um one they uh regulate a babies the motions for a moment to moment meaning every time a mother sues the baby in distress she's basically keeping that babies the motions from going to hire too low bringing that baby back to what we call home you stasis and that after three years can be internalised by the baby is the ability to regulate their own emotions the others critical thing that she does from a biological level is she protects the baby from stress we she does something called buffering from stress basically what we understand now is that babies are born essentially neurologically fragile much more fragile than we thought um and then a mother basically protects the baby from the stress in those first three years and at the end of those three years the baby can internalize resilience to stress even though that served as a very critical of functions a certain point in the first three years you need uh that sensitive and pathak nurturing interesting no what does that mean for mothers in today's culture wouldn't really suggest is that we really are not spending nearly enough time on our children the pew research trust at a study that said we're spending between 60 and ninety minutes a day is working parents on our children under the age of one and based on what i just told you about emotional regulation and stress buffering it's just not enough to time to have healthy emotionally healthy children so what are some of the the prescriptive things.
"one three years" Discussed on Cults
"Underage marriage warden was responsible for in two thousand one three years prior to his move from short creek worn performed his first underage marriage the ceremony was between a year old named a lisa wall enter nineteen year old cousin alan steed the marriage had been delayed once before by relaunch jeff's a lease explain to rule on that she did not like her cousin and that she had begged for more time or a different husband warren however was less sympathetic than his father rule on had not yet passed away in two thousand one and therefore warren was not officially profit however as we discussed in part one he was acting as a prophet long before he officially took over in two thousand two using that power warren forcefully set to go through with a marriage here sewer lisa describe warren when she was interviewed on the early show on cbs no matter how he had a stride families or destroy people's lives he always excused at wet this is the word of god this is the will of god i really think that end part of warren he believes that he is an extension of god and got on this earth his family refused to go against warren and she was forced to endure a marriage she did not want with a man she did not love in her book stolen innocence and lisa describes it as the most traumatic four years of her life her cousin repeatedly raped her she endured multiple miscarriages and she felt alone through it all knowing she could not turned to her family our neighbours for support against allan she began sleeping in her truck and avoiding her home as much as possible eventually in two thousand five and lisa escaped from the short creek community shortly after leaving ben 17yearold lisa found the strength to go to the police with her story she testified that she did not want to enter into the marriage at fourteen and she told law enforcement about other underage marriages worn had performed in short creek the police who had long had their eye on the afl dias and warren chefs sees the opportune.
"one three years" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk
"In the first three years matters uh very quickly erica what about the idea of daycare is of women have a a daycares can be very expensive especially for very young children but women with high pressure careers very competitive careers they might feel they just can't take golf more than a year to be with a baby what's the disadvantage of leaving a one year old say in a very well thought out well provided expensive daycare the issue is really um in in terms of what kind of alternative care i think is best for children the the first thing i would think of his kinship care meaning a relative who had indepth in that child or similar to the mother and father maybe a grandmother earn an or at after uh and if that's not available then singles surrogate care meaning one caregiver who can do that emotional regulation suffering that i talked about and it's cost in issue then sharing a caregiver with another family uh and the reason that i think of daycare is at least my favorite option because most cares are not what we call ideal on and most daycares did not have resources or welltrained employees and the can care um that that children need so think about the fact that children are born much more neurologically fragile um than we've ever understood and that you're putting them in a group or institutional setting which can be over stimulating an overwhelming and they're not getting that one two one momenttomoment regulation on and i i challenge any mother here think about the fact that most cares are not less than five two one at radio and most of them are 8 to 1 and i challenge you to think about trying to buffer from traffic and provide emotional regulation for five it newborn infants at one what happened.
"one three years" Discussed on WGTK
"Love hormone health mothers to bond with baby fathers can also produce chosen but funny enough in mothers it makes them what we call sensitive and pastic nurtures in the first three years to grow that right brain of the baby you have to be more of a sensitive empathic nurture which means you lean into a baby pain when a baby is in distress who the baby you lean into the baby's pain and reflect the baby pain uh father is when they stay home with baby and they take care of babies as primary care of his bay produce that nato but it comes from a different part of the brain and it has a different reaction fathers it makes them more like fathers warp police lease daniel aiding and encouraging of resilient operation which your wonderful things proliferation for attachment some mothers are unique um i can tell you there's so much research in the book i mean about why mothers a unique they've done studies to show that baby actually can identify their mother's milk from other women the fast melt bacon identify their mothers from other women face and their um right brain their prefrontal cortex lights up like um like christmas if you will um when they see their mother and when they smelled their mothers then there's lots of technology now where we can measure that something call near emperor it backed up spectroscopy and fm our eyes can really measure um how the brain reaction.
"one three years" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"A couple of years later and i don't want to get into that because you see it all the time but he wrote this article and i want to take issue with a field not all but with a few of the things that he writes about he's now some kind of financial services provider and again i don't i don't care either way i'm sure he's doing a good job for a lot of people but here's what he wrote and i found that a interesting to say the least about eighty percent of retired national footballing players gold broke in their first three years out in the league this according to a report in sports illustre rated he's guys make on average two point something million bucks a year with the median income at seven hundred fifty thousand obviously the rich people you know tend to drive up the averages but even the media and in seven hundred fifty thousand england minimums around apple mill the signing a paid appalachian bucks now you gotta pay taxes i get all that a lot of meps signing bonuses and so forth if they're recruited early in the drafting and all that so they they get their hands on quite a lot of money i don't understand why they're broke in three years but that's what the article says and that's what sports illustrated said here's what mario went on to say the money drains away quickly for a variety of reasons and at the top of the list as a lack of financial planning and edge gk shed many top young players like many kids just out of.
"one three years" Discussed on Mason & Ireland
"Over his first three years in the nfl aaron rogers played seven games play mind brit farf he didn't play sixteen games until he was twenty five years old can drew brees his first year in the nfl he played one game his second year in the nfl he had 17 touchdowns sixteen interception and in his second year of playing his third year eleven touchdowns fifteen intersect he was then 25 years old time tom brady first year one game matthew lane bind drew bledsoe matthew stafford ten games his rookie year went to an eight thirteen touchdowns twenty interceptions his second year he bounced back and played three games he then started sixteen when he was 25 years old philip rivers two games the first year two games a secondyear didn't get the gig until he was twenty five years old why don't we wait until jerry goss 25 years because quarterbacks or don't sit like they used to when aaron rodgers sat and when matthew stafford said it's just not an option anymore look at the last ten or eleven quarterbacks taken at the top of the draft the cost too much money and you can't afford to let them just say you need to find out whether or not they can play is your suggestion let gov sit for two more years and play sean manion i have no problem with having him play i think playing time will help improve his play but to bail on him at twenty two years old is a giant mistake what are we talking about your uragan it a guy who's who's team drafted jim marcus russell with the number one pick i mean i can give you a list of guys who have been taken at the top of the draft who can't play heath shuler joey harrington a key lee smith which you care may me a long list of guys who showed up played right away and then we're able to sustain that for ten plus years you want jared gough in two thousand twenty five to be the starting quarterback for the la riots.
"one three years" Discussed on The IVY Podcast
"That sort of a a simple story there was challenges everywhere and and i learned my greatest less still were from those first three years my first three years at leads and the first lesson in the most important lesson for me was that i had this unique opportunity i had a massive massive ego for lives this new concept that we had developed at i develop denied gotten people excited about and i somehow convince some investors to get excited about and i was not caught up in me i was purely caught up in this thing that we had stumble upon that looks like it could be really interesting and really big and really exciting and so my ego didn't get in a way of surrounding myself with a lot of people that knew a lot of stuff that i didn't now because i know a lot i had a really unique opportunity which was i thought i understood the customer and what the customer wanted and that it was a neat to me i just got it made sense the consumer demand part made sense i don't know how to run a pml i don't know how to run a network of stores with district managers an area managers on i didn't understand many of the details of running a business and unlike a lot of entrepreneurs who really believe in this is the the most important less of that time for me who really believe they need to be the smartest person in the room all the time and that they need to have all the answers to all the questions because they're always proving that were worthy as an entrepreneur though is proving that they are as brilliant as their idea and that scares people away right great people don't want to come and work for an entrepreneur who is trying to do everything on their own and has all the answers great people want their space to to be great on their own so i learned out of necessity knocked as i was.