30 Burst results for "Pasha"
As COVID-Safe Becomes Table Stakes In Hotels, Real Wellness Can Be Your USP
"A property. Covid safe is something that just about. Every hotel is focused on right now and rightly soy and a big part of that of course focuses on the cleanliness and the hygiene speaks which is great. Because it's something we should have probably been lot more focused on in the past anyway. But as i mentioned that's table stakes. That gets you into the game. It's not enough for you to be able to stand out. You need to take it a step further. And that's where. I genuinely believe in spoken about this a few times but i generally believe that real authentic wellness in a hotel is something that he's going to allow those hotels that have it to differentiate themselves it is potentially going to become a major us p. for these hotels now over the last probably five years or so there's been a number of hotels that have dabbled in this idea number of hotels that have created different wellness concepts most of them. Frankly haven't really been that great that i've seen the haven't really addressed. I guess the broader picture of wellness. They eat the bean sort of product late. And they've been a little bit gimmicky or they've been program lead and they've been fairly superficial now spoiler alert and a little bit of full disquiet not full disclosure. Actually pasha disclosure. Because i can't tell you all about it yet. Because i haven't actually launched but i have heard about a new concept that is coming online very very soon hopefully in the next few weeks or so i think they're gonna launch which i think as done a great job of marrying those two concept's partially product partially program and on a lot more comprehensive and holistic level than i think has been done before so that's a big saudi news. I'll let you know about that in a couple of weeks once these guys launch. But i do believe that there is an opportunity for hotels that do it right that do it authentically and genuinely that really capture the essence of wellness in a hotel room. And it's all the elements the air. It's the water. It's the materials it's the sound it's the light. It's the the heat all of those things in a room that make up a living spice plus the water of course in the bathroom. All of those things become become part of your wellness experience. If it's done right. And i actually think two thousand and twenty one and twenty two especially a probably going to be a bit of a boom time for these hotel. Wellness concept's if they don reid. I also think the consumer consumers now smart enough to know the ones that are doing it right and not so. I think those that have tried the gimmicky stuff in the past will probably be found out those that are genuine and authentic and comprehensive and holistic in what they put in place. I think you'll find that is going to be a massive. Us p. for pretty much every hotel not just the high end hotels but all hotels resorts city all hotel levels and brands probably more so in the higher end brand i guess the higher end bracket i mean sort of the full five star hotels but i do think it's a big opportunity. What are you reckon. A let me know in the comments below. Be really interested to hear your thoughts on what you've seen in the past way you think it's going and if you think like i do a real wellness concept inside a hotel not just in the spa but the whole hotel is actually a good idea and actually going to become a us pay. Let me
Over 4,300 Doctors and Nurses Sign a Letter to Patients on Climate Change
"This week more than forty three, hundred health experts from Colorado. In all fifty states published an open letter urging people to demand that elected leaders act on the Climate Crisis Sabrina. Pasha. With healthy air and Water Colorado says, healthcare workers are seeing the damage firsthand and points to research showing that women of color are bearing the brunt of negative reproductive health impacts linked to climate change because they're so disproportionately exposed to poor air quality and higher temperatures. These women are experiencing lower birth weights, more stillbirths and more premature birth. When the topic of climate change comes up most Americans. Think about melting glaciers and polar bears. They don't see it as a health
"pasha" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience
"The river is always changing and that reality which is what religion serves is that there's this whole other you're swimming in an ocean and your senses can only see a tiny portion of that and your science can examine those things that fit within the logic of the science anything that doesn't fit within the logic anything that can be reproduced in a lab can't be real, but there's I mean, that's crazy just because he doesn't be your paradigm doesn't mean it's not real just your instruments getting measuring. Absolutely I think. We can again we we. We can talk about this in and I wanna Kinda rap the conversation on you know if I could also like you know. Interesting that the Koran when it talks about the sole right and to me, this can be extrapolated to be on just a conversation about the soul into a conversation around. The. Spiritual. Dimension in general Koran says because the Prophet is asked, you know tell us about the rule, right? Yes. Elegant Roy tells about the soul and in the answer God gives very interesting that that the answer that the God that God law gives the profit, which is that the say That rally am forgetting the exact Arabic, but say that the soul is from the command of its word what now would use mental illness allegedly like but you have been given very little knowledge about it and to me that's you can extrapolate that beyond just the conversation about the soul as an individual soul. But about this spiritual dimension as a whole that you've been given very little in terms of what is really behind, which is really beyond the curtain in terms of the spiritual dimension. And all what we're talking about deals with that Laden in deals with the unseen and that spiritual round and I think over time this two thousand twenty will open up people to the possibilities of the UNSEE I think that is one of the eastern Derek purposes battling golly I mean argue about politics and this and that. But deeper are asking questions about what is the nature being right what is you know all the arguments? Were having about the virus lockdowns over the is coming down to the nature of people are reality. We're not talking about episode, what is the nature of to find knowledge and that is going to bring us to maybe we don't actually you know is it just empirical knowledge of the realities beyond empirical knowledge because we're experiencing them yet we can't qualify quantify them and that's process I think has started and mass twenty twenty. I think that Of the exercises. drooped. That's the point of that movie. And and. People can go back and listen to previous episodes. I've I've I've often said the crisis of What twenty twenty has shown. US is a crisis of whether it's the world of quote unquote fake news or it's dealing with news coming out of with regards to the administration were with pandemic to really be able to have the up to be able to be inoculated and to have the immune immunology as it were to be able to decipher between what is truth and what is untruth what is truth in? What is spin? What is truth in? What is propaganda? So like that that is the crisis of the pistol -nology we've. been asking. Those. Questions. Until this year and mass I think and that is I think the blessing of this year I like this year I'm praying to God and real soon and. But. That is the spiritual purpose. As my soupy teachers have said and I'm seeing now is there's a reason why this podcast I think is part of that I think this podcast will make people ask questions they never thought they'd be asking when talking about horribly. Thank you thank you for that Thank you for that. Nice beautiful plug and I think I. Don't think we could have done it better Omar. Well. You definitely surpassed my potatoes. I am not as big than exorcists fan as premed. So I, was kind of what we were talking about the show he was reactivated. Now's like I wanna I WANNA be cut cameron because I've been following his stuff for decades you know sleeper cell and all that I'm like, I'm down to that excess I'll go along with it but you definitely blew away Mike. Speculations. I'm glad to have met. You finally come run but definitely got me some thinking about some stuff beyond just a movie. So thank you. I'm honored to have been on. I. Hope I can come on again before episode two, hundred and three. Shallow God. Willing for sure and I guess as we wrap gum run, where can people find you? Do you have any projects that you'd like to plug right now and anything exciting that you're working on that you'd love for people to look out for please. You know people can go to my website, which is my name, which is run Pasha km Orient P. A. S. H. A. Dot Com there you can purchase two novels as A. Probationary graciously introduced earlier on of two novels one his mother of the believers about the birth of Islam from the point of the prophets I e Shah, and the second one is not on the Crusades bought Salaheddine. Solid Dean and which Linhart on pretty good books, and if we can get them there, you can follow me on twitter under that name be warned I have a lot of opinions on twitter. They're not often means or BINION's They're not often popular opinions while if you don't, if you want to hear stuff that you don't really like you come to my twitter feed and so. Over my twitter feed and because I've just swam. But and that's I mean I've got several projects. I hope to be able to come on in the future announced I've got several TV shows developing set. One set in the Ottoman..
"pasha" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience
"Just start for the Zahn credits and I saw the pans down the street following the family, and then then you go to Iraq and the Assam exactly and on another interesting thing is, of course, the director's cut is the one that was also sort of famous for having the quote Unquote Spider Walk Scene, and we'll talk about that yet. We'll talk about that when we get there but Yeah. I think a great place to talk about the movie or or to begin talking about the movie in terms of some of the themes that it explores the certainly prologue in Iraq. Now what's interesting I don't know I don't I read the book a long long time ago. So I, don't remember if it's mentioned in the book, but in the movie they later or mentioned that that that the Father Merrin. So we're introduced to Lancaster Merrin played, of course by maximum tonight a credible performance. Yeah. Exactly and at that time he was like forty four. I think right. What is late sixties in the film pure makeup yeah. Amazing makeup job on. So we're introduced to father Father Merrin, and father merrin is on an archaeological dig and Apparently, this is near or it is in the town of Niniveh which is, of course, a biblical town any now in present day off. But Niniveh has a storied history in the Bible with Many many prophets actually intersecting in their stories intersecting given big audio of Jona Unis. Is there. So Yeah Joanna is on his way to Niniveh and he's cast overboard and that's when he gets swallowed by the whale. Thank you Geron excellent and so yeah, absolutely. So so that's where this archaeological dig is taking place on that dig Basically two artifacts are uncovered. Right one is this sort of coin were medallion of sorts to small medallion which looks like it has a bit like a Christ I. Think it's like a child Christ trader. Had some iconography on it. I think it was a protection medallion if I remember correctly, I? Think. That's what it was. They don't at least in the movie they don't they don't. They don't like define what it is, but you're right it is very The ICONOGRAPHY is certainly kristen. Especially compared to the other artifacts uncovered, which is the demon head You mentioned the demon position now now position was never mentioned by name in the movie although of course, he is mentioned in the in in India in the novelization I'm sorry in the novel do you know anything about in terms of Dima? -nology and where Zuzu kind of fits in with regards to other Arab? I don't know what it was like message. TAMEN whatever. Deem -nology that that that that the demon is part of an and I've never even heard that. So maybe claimed that the actual term. What the name of the name of the Demon As it is that it's position the novel and and it's never said allowed in the in the in the movie. But that that is the demon and I think you know and so that's that's the basis of Puzo from my understanding of it. A is a very early ancient Demon that's named and early Christian sources right and my understanding of it You'd probably go to compete in double check on from I. Understand Zuzu is that it's it is you know when Christianity became dominant religion in the Middle East sort of the gods of the ancient Middle East expectations were turned into demons, right? Because he's false gods and so my understanding a position is that this is essentially an ancient massive obtain like from Iraq. Christians would later call a demon and and you know, and we can talk at some point about how Muslims would see entity as perhaps jen right But but that's that's my understanding of it. So it's a very, it's. It's not a made up name it's an actual. Demon that's mentioned early Christian sources and is seen as one of the princes of hell from what I understand is one of the very high level entities up there with with with the devil himself like really big shot inner circle SORTA got. Yeah and I think what's interesting about the movie not naming the Demon is I think the approach that. We should point out. So based on a novel written by William Peter a Blatty. Directed. By William Freakin now I think Freakin up until this point certainly had a of credits under his name, but he was probably most famous for. The nineteen seventy one French. Connection, Phil. Right Yep right. Now. Do, you have an interesting story that you were telling us about Freakin and I I certainly would love for you to mention it on on on air. Well. So I was getting ready. This is one of my favorite films of all time I I saw. Actually saw William Freak in at the directors guild a few years ago doing a special presentation of his movies sorcerer, which if you've never seen that movie is an incredible movie, I had never seen that movie he he did that presentation saying this was his proudest movie even more than the exorcist that you felt define his legacy as an artist never seen it. So he was up there very well-spoken man you know in the seventies and the movies incredible. There's actually there's a Palestinian character that's in their. Politics Jerusalem it's interesting but So he did this any two superb movie, but I was just blown away to see this man who I've as someone who is a filmmaker nece egg has. To follow in his footsteps to see someone like this was a hero to me as an artist up there talking. So intelligently, and and actually one of my friends went up and talk to him and when you recognize the guy was Libyan said equal to him and it was all chatty whatever. So He's very, very gracious guy. So that's I was following will rican when these came on twitter of years ago because he's just somebody I was excited to follow one day I get a notification William Freakin has followed. You like well. Is this a Bake William County and I went no this is William Weakens Blue Jack Official Gal. He's her twitter why's Wilfred could follow me on twitter so I i. said I said Sir I'm deeply honored. You would follow me on twitter is a guy like something I saw something you you tweeted I liked him I wanNA follow. Okay. And and we're looking at this TV show Roswell. He's like Oh tell me about that. So I'm having these. DM Exchange William Freak Kid. I couldn't even sauce. He's like I watch her show I that to this day he's following what was scared because anyone who follows me I? I pretty much lose ten percent of my followers year because they don't like robotics or by this or that right and. All Obese to follow me. I Love I love the fact that hey, you're you know you're an established Hollywood. writer and Creator I love the fact that you're geeking out about the You know somebody somebody who you admire. That's pretty cool. Lost interest on a whole other level man I mean it's like it's like it's like being a room with Ridley Scott or somebody like that it, and in many ways with all respect I have great respect for what he's got if we can just a whole other level because he's made films that will survive for hundreds of years. Yeah. We're GONNA be doing. Space podcast about the exit through a hundred years from now they are and that's the magic of this man is a filmmaker and Masha he's still alive and with us today is you know and the great trag he was actually going to introduce that special screening of the exorcist last year but he didn't feel well. So he had his friend Linda Blair came and spoke on his behalf, right? which was awful. Fighting.
"pasha" Discussed on Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience
"It was the late nineteen forties and it was silver springs, Maryland so not Georgetown as it is in the movie. However, the book talks about the possession in the extra subsequent exorcism of a boy in the late nineteen forties. So that. So that's the origin of and it came at a very interesting time and you're right. They weren't a lot of these kinds of things but they're actually had been a precedent. You had had rosemary's baby which had come to believe it was nine, hundred, sixty, nine right and it was just before the horrible Manson murders and all of these horrible things that happened But that would that was this moment? Where you had a movie about the The essentially the birth of the Anti Christ an innocent girl being used young woman being used to birth that child into the world right and this is before the omen all those movies essentially were all inspired by this moment right and people started getting metaphysically asking these questions and I have an interesting thing. The relates to what was happening the seventies if people don't realize. There was an entire phenomena after SORTA, the roaring sixties in the wild stuff and people experimenting with psychedelics. There was now a new interest in the seventies with spirituality and. You know the politics of sixties burn people out right. But after the Manson killings hippy movement pretty much died out, right. So people are looking for meaning and and there was now look for spirituality and going back to old religions and one of the most interesting things I was involved in was a few years ago I was approached by the gene roddenberry state, the Bruno who created star Trek, and they had yet they had a project that was done against same time. The seventies were gene. RODDENBERRY was developing he ended up doing it as a TV movie he developing TV series essentially about XS was essentially an early version of the x files where you would have a you know investigators who are looking into this series of strange cult phenomenon and so forth passing for me was to go and look into Rajini roddenberry's original notes that the state provided me right and reading his commentary and people had his impression of gene roddenberry assorted this hyper rationalist signs guide Create Star Trek. Believe in God because that's sort of the official mythology of at least the later star trek of Brandon Braga and others very like there's no religion in this futuristic world, right? That wasn't actually roddenberry's perspective in his own notes I read. roddenberry. Was Fascinated by religion fascinated by demon. Hollandi. He believed that there were other entities ended the other realities and he believed that these that that exercise. was were real phenomena. That's why he was writing the show. So this was something that was in the Zeitgeist in the seventies and the exorcist was just part of it You know it's it's really interesting like you mentioned that because you're absolutely right I, mean one of the some of the sort of recurring guest or recurring, but one of the recurring recurring themes that we've seen. With the guests that we've had in the last in the hundred episodes that span between your that sort of book in your appearances Kamron is that you know nineteen sixty-nine actually kind of becomes that year where a lot of. Certainly, white converts to Islam but but but this sort of interest in mysticism and Far Eastern Philosophy. Sorry. Sorry. Eastern philosophy specifically, India kind of becomes this hub of people trying to go as certainly we have with the Beatles going and and with the resignation so on. So there was this I. Think you're absolutely right There was the interest in the occult. There was interest in mysticism and sort of like I think not only the novel. Nineteen seventy-one novel but also the Nineteen seventy-three movie, the actresses really Kinda, tapped into that because certainly the movie takes it on you know full on. Will absolutely you know at one of the things. That struck me we're talking about the very first time she saw and I was twelve years old and all in eighties we're used to the villainous Muslim characterizations, which then continued on for the next forty years, right Reason, continue on today right but so used to that and suddenly one we put on the tape I was blown away as child at the opening thing is the is the prayer call the ozone. Is going over over the sands of Iraq and then the movie actually book ends with that because after it's all over and the family abandons, you know they the demon has been defeated. The is dead. The family abandons the home and moves on. You know the last thing you hear is the as on the praying I'll get over the over the end credits and that's that's a choice added. It really is a very specific bill makers choice to. Bring to because each time you hear the is on its it, take you out of this simple twentieth century world of a modern America and bringing you to this timeless sense of that's I'm sure how Mr wouldn't bring the director of drinking I'm sure that was element. What he saw was the magical mystical sound of the prayer call taking into another dimension and other. Reality Bright and so that that struck me as a young Muslim kid 'cause I'd never see her design ever on television or movies before, and it actually was very beautiful recitation of it and then, and then you get pulled in to this world and you know you first few minutes actually spent some time in Iraq meeting the arable, some characters right and. Then, you return to Georgetown and see that those two worlds connected. Well, a couple of things. One eight well. I forgot to mention in terms of like sort of my relationship with the movie. It's Kinda actually kind of funny. Any kind of maybe goes into of the metaphysical conversations were having. We're talking about, which is that my mom actually saw the movie pregnant with me. She was pregnant. She was really. Yeah, mom. into the womb they're my friend I know right? Exactly. So I think it was sort of imprinted in my psyche even before I came into this so. Yeah my mom indebted comeback or my father had returned to the states with by after getting married to my mom and I think one of the first movies they saw was actually the exorcist and Yeah, and so I remember also that night nineteen eighty-four distinctly remember like our parents kind of talking about how the movie begins with the on that was. Yeah fascinating the movie. Yeah. Exactly. but gun run to your point. Also I want to call into or call a distinction. Does actually to cuts of the movie available. So depending on if you haven't seen the movie and you want to go out there and watch, it does actually two versions available. One is sort of the actual release and the other is the directors cut It's not what essentially what is I don't know if that's what it's all you can adjust to the directors cup. Recently, I saw a screening of the exorcist actually last year just before all this pandemic stuff happened I saw it in a special, but we're Linda Blair showed up and there were seats in it that I was they weren't in the director's cut I saw a few years before. Okay. Wow. Yes. So so So, the what is interesting at least at least the theatrical extended director's cut that's available on Blu Ray on the theatrical release actually begins with the van, which is like you you have like it says, you know I think as soon as the exorcist title card shows up on, you hear that kind of weird kind of like music scratching in. So on on and then you and then you actually hear the whereas Indie in the director's cut it. Actually the movie actually begins by showing US images of the house at Georgetown and remember I saw that in the screening because I go that's I had not remembered that would..
"pasha" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"To tell people how they can help your campaign definitely. So you can help my campaign. Definitely, we would love for you to phone bang. You can also doubt donate volunteer. We always need help doing those types of things we can do those virtually. So wherever you're listening from like you to participate in our virtual bang and if if you do have the means to volunteer. To donate, please do you can donate at Pasha Baker Dot Com you can find me on act blue is well Pasha P. A. S. H. J. Baker Be Aka are, and you can also follow me on social media ingested show support you know that's one of the ways in freeways just being conscious just showing support we always appreciate that in this last eighteen days ago just keep praying keep supporting us in going after this en encouraging us for having the strength to go after this because this is a Great Wall where breaking down all crashing the ceilings here. Just justice support. We appreciate the support in love that you give in. Thank you to Kelly Super. Doing. PODCASTS, like this because the support means a lot to us. Yeah. Of course, while it is a pleasure to speak with you and I will be sure to put your information on our website. So listeners can find that and click through and a volunteer donate. Thank you so much Kelly, you bless they have a blessed weekend stay safe. Thank you for listening to two broad talking politics part of the dim cast podcast network. Our theme song is called. Are you listening off of the album elephants shape trees by the band immune ARY and we're using it with permission of the band, Our logo and other original artwork by Matthew, wetland and was created for use by this podcast. You can contact us at two talking politics at g mail, DOT COM, or on twitter or facebook at two broads talk you can find all of our episodes to broads talking politics dot com are anywhere podcast found..
"pasha" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"To properly to alll now. So. What is this the hazardous between? In the House on the streets in the sidewalks become miniature lakes and people can leave their homes because it's flooded with just two hours rain. Remember it during Hurricane Katrina. They always knew it was a problem because the. the the lakes in the rivers flowed. Whereas if a lot of rain the lynnwood. Lock. Any. Work for the city's streets flooding. That was the purpose of that Levee here in Florida we do not have levees. So, during a hurricane, we have the potential of lives and livelihoods. That's what I'm trying to prevent a state'll up. Sell it to get stuff done in the states I would certainly help if there are more Democrats in the legislature in the state legislature, and in one of those important things moving forward is going to be a redistricting which happens, of course, based on the twenty twenty cents us which just ended yesterday as we're speaking. So, why what does that process look like in Florida and I know you've been endorsed by the national. Democratic Redistricting Committee. But to we need to do how how many Democrats do we need to make sure in the state legislature in Florida to to make sure that the maps are really drawn fair way. The biggest thing would be to. Four redistricting. Florida in the rest of the country's Gerrymander. GERRYMANDERED one-sided the lines aren't drawn failed. We know that we've known that for some time it's been decades since that has been done. So in Florida state. House, I believe we are about Lebanon twelve seats flip. In the Florida Senate a closer about four cease flip I believe within doozy Azam that we're seeing across the state of Florida with over one million ballots already cast. I believe there's an opportunity like they did in Virginia several years ago where it would both houses would flip. The House and the Senate would flip for redistricting or be considerably closer than what it is today and you would have people that will reach in work across the AL because it's nearly even there wouldn't be one side or controlling the other side or what have you been be such at a deficit you would have where we would be nearly even. So if you would like to work with me to Gabriel pass and I will work with you to get my bill passed and I want to work with you to be fair on redistricting redistricting here in the state of Florida has gerrymander people of Color and women the motives. And that's where we lost our power because they split those dynamic groups up. Where they wouldn't control or couldn't voice their vote in power. But if we put them together it like how they are. Then that would. Guarantee that we would have fair elections. But the people's will would be done. We haven't done the people's wheel and the people's will hasn't really been down across the country either. So getting, you elected getting voters out for you will will help your district obviously will help the whole state of Florida and the more people you can get out to vote in general in Florida the more likely it is that Biden and win Florida and Win The country. So this is super important, most important race in the country. Well seminar cannot. You know biff the reason why was late is because Dr deal biding once here So like I said before. Similar county has more women voters than me throughout the entire county. And it is so critical seminole county goes to. The State of Florida lows. That's how critical races are. In that's what is really coming down to, and we all know that I four corridor is always where we have a lot of visits. From. Presidential nominees an presidents. But Orlando in Orange County has always been a very strong. We know at the bottom of the state you're in Miami at the southern tip that is a democratic stronghold. However all of the different county such as the villages your largest senior population in the country. has always been historically rate. Is seminole county? Donald trump president trump wants him know county by thousands of votes. In he's always been historically ridding it his never gone. The State of Florida only went blue is just for President Obama in Oh eight in two thousand. So That's how critical these races are in the down ballot candidates are. Because we're driving at a local level to make sure that that people's voices are heard in that the will is done through out the state, of Florida all right.
"pasha" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"And I think you probably heard as well. Promises is not all that comedy stays. However you know when we have when we see things coming and this beginning to comment since the state of Florida has been dealing with hurricane the beginning of. Since they were even recorded. So there is no reason why we should not be more well prepared the anyone who did with any type of disaster being we go through these several times. Also. With Kobe Nineteen Week see coming. We saw it pass from China to euro to New York in this gret throughout the country. And that's where we get into. You know we have to use a sound logical reasoning. There's no reason why fifteen plus thousand Floridians had to die. This could have been managed much better at federal and a state low. As well as with WE HAVE A. Higher. Senior population than most places as well, and we have to protect our most vulnerable. And we have a lot of multigeneration families because we still have a state that is based on tourism but as well. Chlorine is you know the Sunshine State, we have a lot of agriculture. In a lot of the people that work in the agriculture business living multigeneration, the homes where the grandmother, the mother and the father in children. All the house would get a coat. So those are things that we could prevent in. Those are the things that are most pressing. We have unemployment system where millions have not seen one down for March system that it was set up to fail. That gives you only two hundred and fifty dollars per week which no one in this country could live off on. And it only goes to about. Tin Twelve weeks is the maximum, but we need to expand those weeks so that people could accurately a look for a job because we know in this economy is GonNa take you longer. And people always say you know you gotTa Change Your skill sets and you gotTa do this do that Well, it takes time to have to change those skills. But it also takes time to get into what you're obviously doing so well before in that job in a career that you love, we want people to be productive. We want people to enjoy their life. Here is Lord, and that's one of the things that we can do to help those that are working too hard to get on their feet. That have had setbacks. New Kobe is to get that unemployment some running, but also be compassionate toward how many weeks it takes to get a jaw that they That is paying them a decent wage or living wage in how many weeks takes for them to get back into the field that they previously read. As, well as the amount of money that is paid each week. So a couple of things that we can do is one expand Medicaid Medicare. From. The State of Florida that would also build back our economy even better because you ensure eight hundred thousand plus people we have to provide jobs for those. So people on the other side could assure them in protective and make sure they're healthy. So that creates quite a few jobs within the state of Florida swell in brings him billions to our economy second, we gotta to rebuild our unemployment system. It make sure that it works not just not for the employer before the employees a lot of times we're looking at business where it doesn't work for both sides and that's one of the reasons. I've always liked Algebra Kelly what you do the one side you do to the up. So. If you're fighting for the employer, we need to fight just as hard for the employees. Give him the same benefits in compensation that we give them employer because that's been left out equations meant to have a trickle down effect but nothing trickled down. So that's two things are thing we're facing here is in bar here in the state of Florida. You know. State of Florida we're swamped. You're surrounded by three bodies of water. You we've had a very very active hurricane season where they actually ran out of hurricane names in believe we're own I wanNA. Say we're Zeta. As. Far As names. So rebels at the end of the grew we ran through the hurricanes we ran through almost the Greek names in I'm not sure if there's a process. If you go any further with naming, this'll be the first time. So that's a very, very active. Season as well as you see the change around the country where we have had all these hurricanes in this torrential rain but you look at other side of the country, they're struggling for drunk water in California right now. So we got the environment is well going on whereas we're actually sledding out here in the state of Florida. Meaning, because of all of the development that has happened. The me do not have crop drain or stormwater management.
"pasha" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics
"Everyone, this is Kelly with two broads talking politics, and I am today with Pasha, Baker who running for the House district twenty. Eight in Florida a so a very flippable district and a very flippable steep. So High Pasha. Evening Kelly how are you? I'm great. I am excited to talk to you today. So let's start with just background about you tell me a little bit about your your biography and why you're running for the State House. Your sure. Many Pasha Baker I'm the Democratic nominee for House district twenty eight here in the State of Florida on family in have been in this seminole county area for over three generations by grandfather was one of the first state black contractors by gram of my mother actually is. One of the teachers that Integrated Lake Mary Elementary Right around the corner from me as a teacher. So we have made progress here but not enough ethnic in this climate is time that we have to really lead with changes. What made me want to run for house? District Twenty eighth and slap just run period because we haven't had pure representation and I'm a firm believer that government needs to look like the people that it governs here is Domino County throughout the state of Florida in even the country. Doesn't reflect that. So once you reflect the ideals in principles that the majority of the county has into also into policy legislature that moves the state and our county four in the citizens of District Twenty, eight four because a lot of steps that have to take your hand out at bay expense of citizens in my constituency. My fellow neighbors is well as quitting into process loss that. Are Not the will of the. Best. Big Into government. Right now, we see on a national level we see wherever you are in if people that are listening to this. Government hasn't done the will of the people in people exercise their vote for that. However, they did something completely opposite. So Bass, that's really the main reason why I got into politics background like I said, I'm a couple of generations here in the seminole county area as well as I am from a business background I graduated from the University of South Florida and then went on to work at J. P. Morgan Chase and Bryson in then from there started my own businesses. So that is my background Kelly. Thank you for having me today. We're happy to join you from the warm, very, very warm state of Florida. It is really cold in Chicago right now. So that sounds Nice. Really is over one hundred degrees this after now. Oh my gosh. y'All a little bit different there. So talk to me then bowed seminal county about this district. So this is a distric that was really close in twenty eighteen. That's Democrat. Just lost by a couple of percentage points I an and the Orlando Sentinel has endorsed you now. is also a place where trump just at a rally soon as distinct in with already a black lives matter movement because you're remembering twenty or eighteen, we had trayvon Martin. So it was a lot of that an annex there. So the district is actually fifty one percent whip that means we have more women voters than me however in is one hundred is seven year county history in seminole county we have never had a woman in the any of the legislative seats that represents seminole county. So there are three legislative seats there's going to be House district twenty eight that covers the northeastern part of Seminole County House district twenty. Nine that is Tracy Keta that is running for that seat. That's how district twenty nine, which is the north western part of the county, and then you have sin district nine that covers all live seminole county in those three positions even though women is seminole county. Outnumber men, voters there has never been a woman, any one of those. It was a very historic race in a historic year a year that we feel changes in the air. But also where we feel change in progress is made because I will be the first ever to represent seminole county in any legislative capacity. So there are a lot of barriers to be broken. So you got the first woman. In first women in legislature also the first black in the county. So a lot of things to be happy about that were shattering no ceilings. However, there are a lot of things because it's twenty twenty. At the end of the day, we're still saying I. Yeah. I think a camera Harrison who says that her mom said you may be the I, bet you better not be the last Sapphire s right. That is a co you gotta pass it on Yeah I for sure. So Let's talk some about the issues that that you're running on? So I know that Florida has been hit so hard by co Ed therefore while the peak. Wish just. Watching it in horror watching those numbers going and even though it's come down from the peak, it's still a lot of cases a day and the governor just doesn't seem to want to do anything wants to stand in the way of a making the pandemic better. So what does that look like and what are some things that took the people of your district really need right now? Well, a couple of things you know the state of Florida has more obamacare and affordable care act in Rowley stay anywhere else in the country. than. Anywhere however, our state did not accept Medicaid into fully spe that. So it leaves are most vulnerable overlay loom over eight hundred plus thousand people on board, and we send back those federal funds. So that's one with dealing with Kobe nineteen here in the state in here within the district has been buried challenging because we have a governor that has wit against science. But also winning against you. Being. We want to say commonsense being..
Fostering A Culture In Talon - With Sean Zhang - CEO & Cofounder at Talon Esports
"Really true. So what other question then see said that you're operating seven different teams is that will under the banner or multiple different brands. It's all under the talent umbrella. The only one that's slightly finished the PSG talent league of legends team in Taiwan but they're all under the talent umbrella we have. The same consistent approach when it comes to remain performance management approaching. The second half of this year has actually been incredible. The games that we're in we're close to being I or delivering championships super excited by. But yeah, it's all under the talent umbrella consistent sort of performance management. and. That's why we've been able to have good results across all titles verses like. Other teams might sponsor teams where they basically have existing teams and just whack the logos onto it but we're not believe is that because we feel like you know the culture that you drive the value that you drive and the ideas around the philosophy. I think us to be controlled by us because that's the value that we provide. Right. So for example, we have the play come in I. Want Him to be able to think all the team I want him to be able to take feedback I want him to be somewhat humble and I want him to have the good work ethic because if you don't have those things as know as well like you know doing a lot of sport, Jiu Jitsu and weightlifting if you don't have those basic things in sport and the same in East sports. Impossible to be successful, and so for us, it's like we want to control that and also having we've made the mistake before just sponsoring teams then just like we can't control likes. How often their training? What time they waking up other following systems because often they're not and then you get really mixed results since we found that doing it ourselves, controlling it ourselves without coaches are sort of systems that we have in place to control things. Is actually a lot better because it reads a lot more consistency just one of the main thing. Interesting yeah I mean it you know it's obviously worked for guys pretty well in illegal agents and I guess like. I think it's good study for anyone to look at like the golden five and six one point six with like Mayo and Cuban and lauded and pags era. You know these guys will except for Pasha. Those guys were together for the best part of Ten Years Hall Unin Pasture I think for maybe six or through everything through when there with A. Box when was vote as pro with whatever I say came from says one point six into sky and to retain like that you could say that a Lotta this strategy because they're attained wasted a lot when I was a semi pro player, their strategy was to make it a three v three situation always win because I been together for so long they synergy was so great. So in the clutches in the trays fully foles they in advantage when it comes to the situation, they are pips boot machine because otherwise like. It with my team Sammy pertain that I had in Australia without reaching those hots we always had trouble getting a fifth plan for exactly the same reason you talking about we had full people who are very on the same wavelength we were all massive nodes is in we used to study the game like mad more. So than anyone else in that Thomas especially and we very tight knit but we always had trouble finding that fifth and when we finally found that right fee who had skill to were able to qualify for a life whatever that we played, but it's interesting to say you're saying that you know it's the. It's definitely not the way that most teams attacking it. If if at all, they'll build it around one stop Playa saw an article come out from Tame sacred say saying if you were to do it again, would you do it the same way? He said Yep the way that I did it in the why do it again was? One of the best players in the world or the best poppy, and then it'd be able to tame around him and that's what we saying value right now you know they'll pick up. Ace Blitz Organization will announce the new roster, which is actually is one. Inside they're going to build around that I. Did. You know anyone else in the market doing what you guys are doing in that respect. In our region. I know I know like, for example, like the the Korean teams have very much orientated towards like. They find their own talent. In, talent out I think there's a good academy system. They're both fully legends and overwatch. I think within like Hong Kong Taiwan. In some but I think honestly, this sort of our our speed, let's say we take an example right? We got into that game November of last year. We got a first championship in the first six months we won the MSS which like a an event between Vietnam. We lost the final this time, which was a little bit disappointed qualified for well. If I, compared to some of the other teams should talk them a little bit but like. They've been around for like five seven years and never got a championship within the LMS or within the region, which is l. combined to become the yes and so i WanNa say think that what we're doing in. Like. It makes a difference because it shows that we're able to speed up very quickly and we were able to basically bring together a bunch of guys like the guys that we have with illegal. Of course, they gripe plays individually. Bebel meshed together into something that. They've been at previous teams like our juggler. Midland is we're at previous teams in the lms that never won championships, but they came here and they won championships and even overwatch team yesterday Korean contenders. Top of Group A we went through trials we came from Pacific where no nineteen bunch of players that people thought these guys will as bins and they played a big success. But came to us, and then we've been put our approach to coaching into it. Now, they like really would play collectively as an individual. So I think like for us one of the biggest things I think which is on his all the coaches that we hire like we get guys like want to die basically full the team and work incredibly hard. Also WanNa be like fathers. Because in the end, it's like if you look at it top coach, it makes everything difference and if we have the same philosophy around. Work work ethic ability to take feedback being humble. All those things just add up and I think. A lot of emphasis on that I think we've put a lot more emphasis than any other team at least within our. Region saying, Korea, a lot of teams are doing a really good job when it comes to Kademi building talent. Yeah I feel like. Just sponsoring the team. It's just like kids. Yeah. It's hot. You know this too much room for lock and in our business it's like we want to be able to deliver championship because right now at this stage when all the biggest sports team in the world where like to small to medium size one, one of the best. Methodologies is to deliver championship. Boca, seeing a lot more on that
5 Washington DC summer camps canceled, leaving families confused
"Summer camp. It's one of the few things still happening during the pandemic with restrictions, of course. But last week, D C leaders denied waivers for five camps to operate and didn't give a clear reason why it was one of the things to look forward to ing around with wires. And then there's not much really happening, but 10 year olds on specialities excitement deflated after her dad got an email Friday evening from her FC Barcelona soccer camp, saying Camp R. F K fields with cancelled Monday. This has been Of the few highlights of the year. We were still looking forward to when we were really excited that this was still going to happen. Staff at FC Barcelona say they trimmed the camp down to 60 kids had a safety plan in place and we're ready to go when the city denied their waiver to operate Friday, W GOP obtained the letter that went out to atleast five other sport camp, citing exceeded the mass gathering limit of 50 people. But Dad David Pasha, He got a different reason in his cancellation. Email selling us. The campus canceled because events DC, says there's a spike in covert 19 cases. Chris Rodriguez, who runs DCs, Homeland Security and Emergency Management Department, says any camp of the sport with medium to high contact between campers was denied a waiver. It's just they called it last minute and I was all ready to go on everything so it was really sad read more w GOP dot com Meghan Cloherty W
Biden VP pick: Kamala Harris to join Biden in Delaware
"Democratic presidential contender Joe Biden off on the campaign trail today with his newly announced running mate he in California, Senator Kamala Harris will appear together in Biden's home state of Delaware ahead of Ah, virtual fundraiser tonight. The Biden campaign has released a video of what sounds like a political proposal moment. No, is the answer? Yes. The answer's work. I am ready to do this with you for you. I just I just deeply honored and very excited. Another. Biden has picked his running mate, the former vice president is offering a preview of what might happen if he and Harris win correspondent are let's say NEs report ahead of this event today, Joe Biden tweeting, saying that if Kamala Harris and I are elected, were going to inherit multiple crises, a nation divided and a world in disarray, we won't have a minute to waste. He added. That's exactly why I picked her. She's ready to lead on day one. No. After that appearance today, Biden and Harris will sit down together for an online fund raiser designed to let even small donors get a fresh glimpse of what the Democratic presidential ticket will look like. Ah, Harris getting attention for her mixed race heritage, which makes her a first for a vice presidential candidate camera. Harris's father is Jamaican and her mother is from India. A bit of information that shake our bond A knew all about He had been shopping at Patel Brothers and Indian Market in Hicksville, kicking from the southern part of India. The descendant from her mother from Jimmy, We allow her because of the Indian origin. And then cat. Another shopper supports Kamala Harris to I think she would be a good choice. I'm in like her perspective on various topics. But Pasha, who was of Indian descent wasn't so enthusiastic for Korea has been built on prosecuting people of color, so I don't know if I really like her, but Unfortunately, she is the only choice we have now. So, uh, I guess we have to go for inviting and she insisted Kamala Harris is Indian heritage should make no difference. Carol D'Auria tent and winds and Hicksville
The Importance of Self Compassion
"If there's anything we can use right now and in the coming months itself compassion. Today I'm joined by Dr Kristin Nafta about the many ways of compassion. He can be a helpful to us to get through these difficult times. Kristen is currently an associate professor of educational psychology. At the University of Texas at Austin. She's a pioneer in the field of self compassion research conducting the first empirical studies on self compassion over fifteen years ago. In addition to writing numerous academic articles and book chapters on the topic. She is the author of this book self compassion the proven power of being kind to yourself released by. William Moro. In conjunction with her colleague Dr Chris. Germer she has developed an empirically supported training program called mindful self compassion, which is taught by thousands of teachers worldwide. Dr Nefyn I chatted about what self compassion is how is different from self esteem, how it can be helpful in mediating difficult emotions and her favorite activity for practicing self compassion. If anything resonates with you while enjoying our conversation, please share with us on social media using the Hashtag t BG in session. Here's our conversation. Thank you so much for joining us today. Chris and I'm really really excited to chat with you. Self compassion was are yellow collective book club choice for last month. So it feels very timely for you to be joining us for this conversation. That's great. Wonderful. Happy to be here. Yeah. So I wonder if you could start just by talking with us about what self compassion is in what it isn't right. So the easiest way to think of what self compassion is simply being a good frontier self I saw in. Terms of how you relate yourself. Especially when you're struggling, you're struggling because you feel inadequate made a mistake or just when life is really difficult that you treat yourself with the same type of kindness warm care support concern that you would nationally showed two good friend, right? Most of us don't do that most of us go if we talk to our friends where we talk ourselves who would have no friends I in. So really self compassion is just turning that around and doing a u-turn in being kind ordered to ourselves. Now. Some people get confused about this they think. To ourselves me being self indulgent being lazy being selfish that actually that's not passionate right so so if you want the technical definition of compassion is concerned with alleviation of suffering. and. So in your self indulgent or you're lazy or you know you're helping yourself in your naturally getting your suffering, you're actually causing yourself more problems in the long run. Also, the word compassion comes from the Latin Pasha means to suffer an income means with. So. There's an inherent connectedness in self. Compassion is a sense set while everyone's imperfect everyone struggling. You know it's not just me, and this is what makes up compassion different than somebody Mike self-pity. Self Passion US remember that this is part of the shared human experience. You know it's not just me. To say that especially in today's times whenever I say that some people think this is like a coded version of all lives matter. Right. It doesn't acknowledge that some groups suffer more than others. Absolutely do the amount of suffering is different. The source of suffering is different. All people in all groups do not suffer the same way, and so we need to acknowledge that as the human experience. And yet every single individuals especially when it comes to relating to their own suffering, their own suffering is if you're paying. If you treat your own paying with kind of a kind caring response. You will be able to turn your attention outward more effectively. So it really sounds like you know sometimes we hear this conversation around like Grief Olympics are paying Olympics right where we're trying to say like, Oh, my heart is bigger than your heard, right? Yeah. Exactly. It's not like that York saying that my pain is bigger or smaller you recognize people's pain different is very important. I think especially nowadays you we have to recognize. Those. Who structural reasons pain of all people is not the same. And yet was self compassion. We can treat our own pain as worthy of a compassionate us. We're just saying that, hey, I haven't paying I haven't perfect and I'm not the only one very simple outweigh. The reason that so important is because if you get into self, pity was made for me like victim mentality fx not helpfully
"pasha" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen
"That's what you wanted to do with your health. You can do it, l. you want. It's just the. Thing about being contagious especially, if you go to restaurants cafes where the the wait staff might not have had a choice and going back, it would be very nice to I. Mean I hope at least tip. The fuck out of those people the few times I've had takeaway like. Seven pounds hip just just because I felt horrible that. Someone had that job and of call seven pounds is not going to help them if they get cove it but Yeah I'm not saying I'm Pethick, but I feel tremendously guilty. Every time I get a food delivery, but. Then you see other people. You know hanging out in packs all their friends and having garden My neighbors often, having gotten Heidi's on Saturdays. That's fun. And then you feel like horrible peasant full. You know. Having a delivery guy plays food on your doorstep and then take three steps back. I mean it's. It's a weird world. It's a it's a very sweet, will anyways. I just wanted to let you know that you are not? Alone in the still taking the virus seriously. Imagine having to even say that imagine having people have asked me. To meet up with them I've been. No I'M! Pandemic and I felt like. Am I the first person to tell them. That they not know so? I JUST WANNA. Say That put that out there. I don't know if people still listening at this point, but. Thank you so much. Of his sharing the puck with people. If you can't support financially, that is definitely like a massive help, so thank you so much for doing that as well and full. You kind comments of being amazed on social media all in all. I, just hope you have. An Amazing Week until next time I want to say. Thank you to you for Listening Mariam for joining me as guest. Thanks to Dave Pickering for editing was to your brain for writing and recording the jingle, and so McNicoll for the no-go. This produced by dying alone limits at I'll speak to you next week..
"pasha" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen
"And she's going. What is this? What is going to be and that's the question? She would like via who to answer how? What would you say? It's a teeny tiny baby you. What is this going to be like what is? This is to be I would say to her that. This, life is amazing. And heartbreaking. And more wondrous and more sad than you can imagine, but that you will have love around, do and that that. Is the thing to hold onto. You still need to tell yourself sad. I think I. Yeah I, think I tell myself that I think I do. Tell Myself I. Think I I actually think that because I have babies in my life I think that for them. And when you think that for them, you can't help but think it for you. Sound so healthy. Is Not always this good up here. Seem so psychologically healthy. It's disgusting. Oh. We could have bet seven years ago, Sophie. Different conversation. I almost I wish I'd seen you, but when you were flawed. I've flown down pleased. I get the impression that I don't. Know Why can well? It's not like plugging. isn't like usual plugging. Where can people? What's Your Business? Someone where people can? Find Yeah Find. You can find me. On instagram Marin Pasha twitter this Pasha and Lincoln Barron Pasha an I to a lot of the stuff in my business just from my personal accounts. In, the businesses cold X. equals. And for Tax London. You know it's just Ted. Ex London on everything so all the different socials in the website and you'll find all that information there. So Yup. That's me I highly recommend it. Thank you so? Now, I'm, GonNa. I'M GONNA. Say Bye, bye, and then I'm going to ask you extra questions for the extra phone the patrons. Fantastic I'm to the patrons good. Thank you so much. Thank you by law I..
"pasha" Discussed on Made Of Human with Sofie Hagen
"For listening. I am in I'm in a good mood, because I'm actually really excited about today's guests. I shouldn't say actually really excited as if I'm not usually excited, but it's a special one. I think Merriam Pasha is the curator of London. Notes had ex London and set ex London women. She is an extraordinarily pesident. She's so. I mean you get to hear her? Talk in a bit. So. Don't want to give too much away, but she's. She's a friend of mine. Pat from being this incredible pass and. I've learned so much from her. This is one of the things that I have learned from him. The most most important thing I've learned from a so when I met her a few years ago. And I must have met her when she booked me to be onset. Exxon women. While I did if you grew like tax burden, women Sophie Hagan might talk up the. and. Now. I'm feeling like I must have known that before that, but maybe I don't. anyways, not the point the point is. When we will get to know each other, she would make a lot of sort of Spit self-deprecating, sarcastic jokes about how? She was going to make herself my friend and she just really wanted to be friends with me when she was going to fall through to be friends with her sort of like is funny, but those. That this is what I learned island that. People don't always always know how brilliant they are, and I learned that I should not trust people. when they say. Should not necessarily always trust with people saying that they are because sometimes people don't know that works both ways, right? I mean I, just very fully trust, most people, which definitely shouldn't and I've had my share of experiences. Proving that definitely shouldn't but if someone's like I'm amazing. Oh you heard about Bryant. He's amazing, and that's not always the case. With Mariam it was very much the same thing of sort of downplaying herself and I found myself believing in subconsciously I, met up with her and had this. I believe what she said about herself, so I'm going to be meeting with this person who sort of. Not, extraordinary you know who just reading needs to be a friend. And this was never something I thought in my head allowed obviously, but that was the energy given off. Cool I met. That was absolutely. Blown away. By her shop and her humor and her elegance and How interesting she will Oh hold on. How Dare I you know? How dare I believe her? When she says. She was making jokes old. Maybe she was I know. I. Don't know of any of this is making sense. But that's sort of what I in my head. Connect with. Mariam, is this idea that? She will ever so slowly. Remove layers. Introduce you to. All of the different interesting sides of itself, and you know what if she'd been open about that from the beginning if she'd been like I, am one of the most intelligent one of the most accomplished interesting. People you'll ever meet I would have been like. Oh. I am afraid to have lunch with you because I can't live up to that. And that's how we ended here. Where we actually friends and I am actually a bit in all of her and I guess the reason I put so much emphasis on how much with friends it's both because she's not a sound like a famous peasant, like many of the people talk to. She's not really the face of what she does. We co-hosted ted. Ex London women's together last year the year after I did my tax women's hope. And that was sort of. That's the extent of how she is in the public eye right? You know she's on stage introducing, but she's not. Business Businesswoman behind the scenes. Sort of thing, so that's what makes you a tiny bit different from what we used to. But. I? Have no reason for not talking to more business business people. You know they don't all all have to have an instagram profile with. Thousands of voters. And this chat reproves that because Yeah, this is nothing that makes it. Not as good as any other chat with another person, so I'm I'm just really excited to. You know. Let you meet. My friend. WHO's also happens to be? A super cool and the great so I'm GonNa let you listen to that in a bit as just a few quick. Slow updates I I'm doing a new show I. Don't remember I've told you this before. I'm doing a new show on the on July twenty third and it's on the Internet, so you can watch it from all over the world. It's hold. Oh, it's called how to love your fat. Yes, The title is similar to last month because I haven't quite figured out how to name these yet but I think I have now, so it's July twenty third. Third Nine PM UK time, and then once it's over the video will be uploaded for about forty minutes to an hour and then acid that it'll be available for twenty four hours afterwards, so if you're in a time zone where nine PM UK time doesn't work for you. You can watch it for the next twenty four hours wherever you are and I'm going to be talking about fat sex fat dating and fat gender. Being non binary and fat, how that feels and stuff like that? And as always I'm going to be taking questions. If you go to buy tickets on Soviet hanging dot com, you can leave.
Don't Call it a Brain in a Dish!
"Hi and welcome to the as Sixteen Z. Podcast I'm Hannah and in this episode general partner. Vj Pond Day. And I talk with says you. Pasha professor of Behavioral Science at Stanford all about a new technology we have for Understanding Brain Disorders. The Wild and Very sci-fi new frontier of brain organizes so what our brain organizes were they developed. And how can we use them? The conversation starts with the essential problem that we've never had real access to the tissue and actions of the developing brain or even living normal brain and the problems with all of our existing models for understanding it from genetic studies to autopsies to primates. We look at those models we've relied on in the past and what this new model of brain organizes now brings us allowing us to study the human brain both how it develops and what goes wrong in certain disorders with living human brain cells in a dish for the very first time we talk about what these organizations can do and can't what they're good for understanding and where that understanding becomes limited and. Wi calling these mini brains or brains in dish. Isn't the right terminology at all and finally how far this new tool model might be taken now and in the future and how it will lead us closer towards one day even perhaps understanding psychology itself on a molecular level. We're here today to talk about understanding brain disorders and some of the new tools were developing for how to do so. So let's start where we actually are in that. Are we actually anywhere significantly? More advanced than we were in the days of hysteria. You know thinking about things like labeling these sort of conditions idol conditions that we had no clue. Where are we actually right now? Psychiatric disorders are still behaviorally defined and there are very few biomarkers. That are considered reliable diagnosis. The truth is that our understanding of psychiatric disorders is actually quite limited. I often like to joke that I suffer from an Oncology Syndrome which essentially this deep frustration that you feel as you see just like how fast cancer research has has gone in the few decades from really like no treatment whatsoever to almost completely curing certain forms of cancers. And if you look carefully. Did you realize that one of the reasons for this? Incredible progress is that on college has really made use of the revolution molecular biology and it has done so because it actually has access to tissue to the tissue of interest we know almost nothing about how the human brain develops. Because it's it's completely inaccessible. And so again we are defining psychiatric disorders based on combinations of behaviors presence or absence or certain patterns behavior. We've made a lot of progress into classifying disorders and reclassifying them. But the truth is that our molecular understanding of psychiatric disorders of brain disorders more. Broadly is very limited And probably behind any other branch of medicine which I think is reflected in the therapeutics that we have And the complexity. I mean. It's fun to think about like you know in the eighties molecular biology. Was this hot new term. I mean you're talking about something. Almost like molecular psychology raking this big sort of emergent phenotype that is a behavioral and then trying to connect it noxious at the tissue level. Not just at the cellular level but all the way from molecular level. That is a hard thing to do. It's hard to imagine someone has schizophrenia or severe depression. What's the target to hit? You said something really interesting about just never being held back by not really having the tissue and you by that you know that we the first time we get to look at the tissue is after somebody who has suffered from a psychiatric disorder has died right that is our primary obstacle helmet. Yes and there are a number of challenges associated with studying postmortem tissue from patients. Of course the obvious one is the fact that the tissue is not a life. Yeah for me as a neuroscientist is really important to be able to record. Electrical signals from sells really look at hard communicating with each other. But at the same time another limitations actually the availability of tissue. I mean if you were to just think for instance evolved autism spectrum disorders which is very common one in sixty or so individuals and there is even an autism brain back but the number of brains that we have in a brain bank is really in the hundreds not thousands for disorder that is still and it's probably for adults to read it's right and other limitations actually age of this individual but very often also the cause of death because in most of the cases actually traumatic yes and most of psychiatric patients will take many many medications and other goal various therapeutic interventions across their lifespan. We don't know for instance. What is how is that influencing what we're seeing in postmortem tissue so you're getting a very small amount of information that may not even be accurate or very anecdotal. Yes and that's the only tool that you have at the moment besides behavior. Well I think of course are imaging studies that you could use. Mri and functional. Emory's problem with those studies is that you don't really get the molecular resolution. You don't get to really study. The tissue an alternative which has been using the last decade or so has been to model many of the disorders with animals. That has been quite an exciting field that was primarily accelerated by identifying genes associated with psychiatric disorders of. But I think we always have to be aware of the differences between Between species right even in how the brain the structure of the brain the fact that there are millions of years that separates us in evolution and the behavioral repertoire is very different across seas now. Of course they're the behavioral repertoire is much closer to that of humans but as you can imagine again the limitation there is. How scalable isn't that? How many primates can we really use this type of studies and who can afford to do this experiments on our scale? The truth is that most of the psychiatric those have a very complex genetics. It is very rare like one single gene or one single variant but often a combination of this. And it's not just obviously about the jeans but what are the cells and the circuits that are affected by this and I think that only once we start to understand some of the molecular machinery behind the psychiatric disorders. Can we as it happened in the cancer? Fueled Star thinking about therapies. That have been designed for specific disorders rather than identified by chance. Because many of the drugs that we have for psychiatric disorders today have actually been identified by chance
Pam Shriver - US Open finalist aged 16, winning Olympic Gold, and partnering Martina Navratilova
"Thank you so much for doing. This is an absolute treat to have you come and yeah in very strange circumstances obviously for everybody in the world not just the tennis world. You're joining us from California. I believe how how things over there. How has lockdown? How you coping the situation and the lack of tennis in La Lives. Well I would say over all I'm really proud of my three teenagers at a time. When teenagers want to distance themselves from their parents. They've accepted what has to be done. I feel like California in the mayor of Los Angeles I live. We live in Los Angeles. So we've had some leadership both at the state level and and at the city level that has been really strong very consistent and I think that's one of the reasons why Are Part of the United States is actually done much better than expected in pleased that the generation who the order to stay at home. It's really counterintuitive to what they want but There's been a lot of acceptance in I can tell you as a homeowner sixteen years ago bought up property with a private tennis court. Tennis court is one of the reasons why a couple of us in the family have kept better sanity. How much you missing professional tennis right now? Well you know I missed Indian. Wells would have been an easy drive. I missed that one. The most I will tell you because of the business of my home life regardless of a pandemic or even if I'm just driving my three kids around and The the level of detail that I would follow the tour from week to week is not as detailed as it would be like when I worked for ESPN at Melbourne and maybe look the weeks leading up to Melbourne. I knew what was going on in the lead up tournament so for me personally. I haven't missed it that much but we haven't yet gone past one of the tournaments. I think would impact us the most which would be say for for me. Roland. Garros Wimbledon. I mean I thought the tennis will did a great job of I mean it was tough call for Indian Wells. I remember that Sunday night when it was called It took everybody by little bit by surprise but it just started the domino effect of what this virus in the effects on the world sports It just started a series of closures around the world yet studying to look like a very pristine cooled by by that tournament. Looking at your Your social media. You look like you've taken the opportunity during lockdown to have the most neatly and cleanly arranged trophy show in all of Iraq in Pam. Yeah one of my first during lockdown one of the first things I was thinking. Well little things can I post What content would be interesting and I thought all right well. My mantle pretentious fans would be interesting to see The the major championship doubles trophies. Most support try one with Martina. There was a US Open with a net. Pashas vary of there was some Fed Cup stuff. There was recognition of our Grand Slam doubles year as well as the year. I got the finals of US. Open in singles at Sixteen. So I thought it was kind of a fun tour and I guess most of the stuff I posted that one had the most views in. I think it just shows you how much people want to see one way or another or or touch any way major tennis. He absolutely in all of these things that that you just mentioned there. I I really want to talk about. I in first and foremost your your partnership with Martina Navratilova. Seventy four doubles titles together including Twenty Grand Slams. You're you're still the most successful women's doubles partnership of all time. What what made you such a great partnership the too well. I think there are a lot of things I think when you look at how we played our singles The style of play with serve volley back in the eighties. That was kind of. That's how you play doubles back then too so it was really Our our singles games translated into being great doubles players. Naturally the lefty righty combination. If you look in tennis history whether it's nukem Roach whether it's the Brian twins whether it's McEnroe Fleming There's a lot of great Lefty righty doubles teams. I just think you know the choice of who serves the sun's tougher righty. There's just a lot of things that are beneficial to having a lefty righty Our personalities you don't have a partnership that long if your personalities don't gel well We enjoyed each other Our senses of humor clicked in. There are a lot of those matches through the years where we would play after. Martina was the featured match at night So we played and we had to wait late night tennis So if you didn't enjoy each other and our coaches got along. Well obviously we had teams. That were much smaller back then. My team was generally just one Martino. It's one of the first that brought in teams of more than one But our team's got along well and so it just led to who knew that January eighty-one with lead to what it ended up leading to it was I think ultimately nineteen eighty that Martina. Kool G to US could be your your partner partner. What do you remember about that? Phone call was at Deer Creek Country Club in Deerfield Beach Florida having a late practice and I'm a member. Lee Jackson longtime referee for the tour and She came out and You know years and years before anyone has self owner yet said Martinez on the phone and I mean whoever is practicing with the it was the practice was abandoned Iran in got it got on the phone. And W T tour office and You know she asked me. She doesn't mix her words. She didn't learn a lot of pleasantries. Just asked me if I had that commitment to doubles partner for the next year and I said no I did not. I had just the. Us Open just a month prior. I'd gotten into the finals with Betty Stove in Betty Stove his last tournament. And we lost Billie Jean King and Martinez. I think it was six six or five and five and I think that was probably the last indicator. Martina needed that. She she she was looking for. A younger partner was starting. Her career could play for a period of time and so it was obvious it. I didn't even have to break commitment. Thank God because if I'd had a commitment to somebody I mean that would have been a tough a tough one to pass on playing doubles with Martina. So I'm glad it worked out that I didn't have a commitment to a partner confessed to a tip off from for Mary Carillo but she has suggested that that I ask you about asking Martina to sign a cocktail Napkin to seal to seal team together forever. Yeah well we had already been together a long time because we we. We went through a stage at think Springtime of eighty four. We lost in the tournament of Champions in Orlando. We didn't lose again for over two years so I think it was. One hundred nine straight matches When we hit a one hundred wins and it was in Eastbourne so the tournament director George. Tendon threw a party for us that night. And we were celebrating To to the history of tennis no one can remember doubles team ever hitting one hundred wins in a row so A I decided to take that moment. I wrote a contract on a on a peeper. Napping it says I'M MARTINA NAVRATILOVA. Promise always to play doubles with Pam. Shriver and I had a witness line. The George Hendon was signed in as I stood up to give the toast and give the contract Martinez in my head ended up in a lamp shade so it was kind of like it was funny and it was. I have that I have. I still have that cocktail napkins somewhere. But it's back in Baltimore. My hometown Collecting dust but will not be thrown out. One hundred nine matches is is truly extraordinary April nine hundred ninety three to July one thousand nine hundred five did you did you feel. Invincible is a team. Well a lot of those matches we went into the matches knowing we were going to win them. But there was a handful that were incredibly dicey and I remember one in particular that was Right in the middle while it was about win number seventy five and it was in Madison Square Garden against our longtime rival. They were generally the number two team behind us. For many of those years Souckova Elena Sakaba Claudia. Coda kill and we came down to a tiebreak in the final set and I remember it was five. All it was late in the tie-break whenever I was returning and Martina just said return it low and I'm going to go and I'm like yes ma'am you know like you WanNa. That was great. It was like a plan now. Of course then you still have to execute but I remember as soon as I hit the return like that's going to be a low. It was a good return. Sheet timed or poach perfectly. Put It away and then we won the next point on serve so that was the hairiest moments that was when we came within two points of losing. But other than that. I don't remember match where we were like. Matchpoints down we. We won a lot of those matches during that streak in
U.S. signs peace agreement with Taliban
"Well you're listening to weekend on the BBC world service let's change gears now too at an event that's been making headlines this weekend and that's what happened yesterday when the United States and the Taliban signed a historic agreement in Doha the capital Qatar which could bring closer an end to the fighting in America's longest ever war the deal follows a weeklong reduction in violence in Afghanistan with the Taliban the Afghan army and U. S. led forces promising not to carry out major attacks against each other president Donald Trump welcome the agreement but warned the US would go back on its decision to take troops out of Afghanistan the Taliban didn't uphold its side of the deal I really believe the Taliban wants to do something to show that we're not all wasting time if bad things happen will go back and let the people know we'll go back we'll go back so fast it will go back with a force like nobody's ever seen well joining us now from our studio in Oxford is Lucy Morgan Edwards she's an expert and author on Afghanistan one of her books is called the Afghan solution she's also worked as a political adviser on the country to the European Union Lucy what do you make of the agreement signed yesterday good morning as I'm I mean essentially the agreement seems like it's a it's a bit of political fix and it's that where it's a little bit early to be trumpeting this as a major success story it looks like a win win for the Taliban because they get to have five thousand prisoners released R. and they've agreed to scale down violence I mean at the moment it's the winter season this is less violence anyway the Americans have agreed that they're going to remove about for eyes well they're going to go down from from twelve thousand to eight thousand troops but this is going to be over time and since they're not actually withdrawing all of that troops I mean certainly not before the US election so it's starting to look a little bit like it's a bit of a bit of a the background sort of deal going on between trump and the Taliban but can you argue that that most agreements are political fix there's going to be a win win on both sides for it for anyone to be interested in signing something of course but I mean I'm fortunate with this deal they haven't included a wrong which is a major use regional player it's absolutely essential that Iran has to be included the Afghan government have pretty much been precluded from the agreement as well awestruck Ghani the that the president that the president off honest on has unfortunately I mean I understand he's not getting on well with on my father's side who is is leading the talks for the US but gonna himself has actually broken the high peacock high peace council which was the structure that that that had relative credibility to to partner in the talks and so is is as essentially left himself without without a structured to represent his own side in this so you know unfortunately we're leaving a country if if if if the west does move out and I certainly don't believe that the the Americans have any intention of leaving Afghanistan then with with such leaving behind in all K. state and everything that that that the doctor the doctor that implies and I understand that provincial council street those seats in in Kabul trade for something like five hundred thousand to five million US dollars because there is so many benefits attached to them so there was very very embedded corruption the the reconstruction efforts as if if one goes to the special inspector general the cigar and look out to the the the failure zone on the re construction side and on the corruption when you look at some of the reports its ups absolutely horrifying what's what's been going on and of course the massive increases in poppy and violent civilian casualties I mean the Taliban last year the Taliban there any hundred ninety five metric tons of poppy produced as it said the that's blossomed to to mmhm something like twenty five times note that for many many months many many multiples of these it's it's two thousand eight hundred times now okay Sir what yes I'm we leaving behind in all K. state if if we do indeed go Julie Norman yeah and this year is it fair to say that what we saw yesterday was really just I'm kind of a stepping stone to unlock the real part of the peace process in terms of being trapped any talks that will hopefully start later this spring and is is that a fair way to look at the absolutely yes it's very much a sort of announcement before any of the meat has been had decided I mean it's it's a sort of structure a framework which needs to be filled in you want to write to me and what do you think it will take to effect change in Afghanistan political changes stable change I mean in my opinion the problem is is that the Pentagon and the CIA are up to the next in the drug trade as our other intelligence agencies this is like our America all over again that we had in in the far east in the sixties and seventies of the Vietnam War so if you talk about women's rights and democracy if you could get the framework right which is the international engagement is completely I mean Afghanistan is it's really the sort of cash cow for CIA black operations around the world with with that with the puppy trade and this is all this is all being the sort of hidden side of this intervention on which the media not reporting properly and but not those of us who what's the or wearables and we were you know when I was working for the European Union ambassador in the the E. U. plus cliff as we were we were getting information about drug tools that will going through different borders and so on and and we were trying to convey them to to to the US to to the government and so on we were basically being asked to to stop talking about this I'm white and Lucy why do you why do you think that is simply because because you say it's so lucrative that's why this is really been one not discussed very widely it's one of the most lucrative trades in in the entire world and of course it's very easy it's very easy to hide poppies easily tradable it sits on the black market it's it's I mean that's why they brought back the warlords in two thousand one there were many other alternatives I mean one of that which I would write about in my book about up to hawk who had made deals with with senior Taliban and with with the tribal leaders and even warlords to to fold the Taliban regime through an indigenous peace process an indigenous Pasha and of course that wasn't wanted it it's much more it's it's this is hard to geopolitics this is you know because I was born in his family of a close relations with the CIA he's you know who's his education in India and is of course important regional player in this but term you know that the very sad story about Afghanistan is really the complicity in corruption
'We were ambushed': South Philadelphia residents outraged over plans for safe injection site
"Plans for a center in Philadelphia were drug users could inject under medical supervision which what about the first in the nation are suddenly on hold the nonprofit safe houses voluntarily agreed to delay opening a safe injection site in South Philadelphia so it can consult with angry and worried neighbors there's also word that the building owner is no longer interested in moving forward with the lease at Broughton Pasha they were W. city hall bureau chief Pat Loeb reports city council also jumped into the fray councilman David does bill would require ninety percent of neighboring residents and businesses to approve of a safe injection site before it could open he says that would prevent the kind of secrecy that surrounded safehouses plants people find it incredible unbelievable the council did not know anything about this because this was done very secretly I believe it was done intentionally so that the public could not have input save has announced the planned for a site at the health center at broad impasse young just hours after a judge issued a final order saying a site could operate legally U. S. attorney William explains as he's asked the judge to halt the order while he appealed it to the third circuit court councilmembers Kenyatta Johnson and mark Squillace whose districts cover neighbors near the site say they're also looking at measures to stop it and council member Maria quinones Sanchez born safe house that it hit a road it good will with a lack of transparency I call on safe house do not lose all your credibility around aids work needle exchange work for the race for the
"pasha" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Looking for Pasha a twenty five pound male shepherd puppy the family adopted Pasha after their son died down south he had started his first year of college in San Luis Obispo I'm intended to foster a community college he was and that yeah Graham you want to come a firefighter Araceli says her son Joseph died from bacterial meningitis adopting Pasha was an easy decision to just bring us some healing and love and joy after we lost our son Pasha took off running and during a walk through Henry cow all forest with his leash trailing behind him what are Sally says you should now just the value of his importance and in our lives there is a fine to Pasha Facebook page for pictures and information Jennifer Hodges KCBS police say a shopper at a Walmart in Fremont was shoved to the ground and dragged across the store's parking lot by two men stealing her purse the Fremont police department said officials were searching for two suspects who fled Sunday and a black BMW police say the woman had scrapes but no other significant injuries the robbery prompted Fremont police to conduct extra patrols at the city shopping centers just ahead on KCBS a Coast Guard ship returns to Alameda after nearly three months of intercepting drug traffickers yes new time is twelve oh eight time now to check traffic around the bay and here is George Rask starting off on the peninsula with the new accident on one oh one north bound just before peninsula Avenue and it is backing up the one O. one ride even affecting the south bounce traffic which is slowing a bit coming out of Burlingame this report brought to you by Chilton auto body still slow the ride on eastbound interstate five eighty heading out of Castro valley and over to the Dublin grade and a new crash in Alamo chilled not a body collision camp Bob prior from the KCBS ways force it's a crash in Honda northbound six eighty before love Warner wrote one current survive three more on the shoulder but three quarter mile backup in both directions due to rubber Necker is just to learn how to join the KCBS ways force go to KCBS radio dot com and in the North Bay we've a couple of problems first northbound one a one in Petaluma past east Washington an accident they're slowing traffic for about a mile both northbound and southbound and it might be road work but something is going on on one a one south bound just past highway twelve in Santa Rosa that's backed up the traffic for several miles and there are delays getting through Sebastopol where one sixteen and highway twelve come together backed up for about three quarters of a mile in both directions heading to the intersection and very slow traffic getting to the Benicia bridge backed up toward vine hill road on six eighty north bound whether it's a major collision or justice scratcher adore dang children auto bodies eleven convenient bay area locations are just a call or click away stop in or schedule an appointment today at Chilton auto body dot com that's Chilton auto body dot com next update twelve eighteen traffic area forecast sunny skies today highs in the mid fifties clear skies to partly cloudy overnight some patchy fog along the coast with lows in the upper thirties and land forties everywhere else and.
Tall Stories Presents Eleftheria Square, Nicosia
"Eleftheriou Square was never square it was actually a breach not connected the Old City with the modern city although if they ask where were never actually square biki events happened there air during the twentieth century some of these events had their significant historical and political importance there were protests there were also oh police got rallies and most recently became an area for people to gather and make facilities and sports events so you to it's important position in the center of the Old City of Cyprus you've got people every now and then to celebrate the bridge something so in the conscious of most of the people and mainly the people living in Nicosia was a square the fact that the there is a lack of public space in every scene Cyprus and this is also the case for Nicosia I think that this led the authorities to who consider the redesign of this bridge as a square in order to provide an important public space which has a significant importance for the people and I think they still this competition as an opportunity to provide the public space where didn't exist before the competition took place in two thousand five it was the first international architectural competition for Cyprus until then all copetition uh-huh were for local architects this was the first time that an international competition took place and this fact signifies thing that the local authorities thought that this product 'cause one year earlier Cyprus joined the EU so there was this notion in the atmosphere sphere that we're now joining the European Union family we want to proceed to words that direction so we want to do let's say promote more modern and the more Western let's say profile have been was still alive when care of his won the competition Titian back in two thousand five and what the report of the jury mentioned about her proposal is that the proposal stunts out for storage analogy it's contemporary style as well as for the successful creation of an uninterrupted flow between the areas within and outside the Old City this project pays also respect to the Venetian walls because the design from Zaka architects was that the square somehow it's form echoes the form of the bus John Davila which is next tweet when the proposals to the competition where displayed publicly weekly I saw that there was a public debate started about if this project is what we need a displease in February two thousand twelve the construction started sh and it was supposed to finish two years later now we're seven years later rates are in two thousand thirteen a major financial crises she'd Konami of the country this hut caused also some delays relates the project but at the same time everyone realized this project done by a prestigious office based in London an international office many technical challenges and technologies that were never before tested in Cyprus so this has caused of course a delay there were many delays because all the financial crises close the lack of money because of the technical complications and now we're at the final stage maybe we are some months before its final completion s crystal Pasha's said in a recent interview crystals push east from Zaha Hadid architects the project manager from the office you salsa recently said in an interview that this project was the longest executing projects he has done in the office and they have done many many project so far much more complex much bigger but although he said that it was a very tough procedure the long procedure he's feeling very optimistic that this project has also so brought a new era in Cyprus and your way of constructing thinks in Cyprus his confident that when he called the public people will embraced if God didn't want the project if another artistic project with another project I'm more or less sure that similar debatable be around it if it's the right thing to do if we need the square there or if it's forum it's okay if the material it's fine like we see similar cases in many cities in Europe where you have strong historical presence in the city and he's he's trying to do something new rednecks tweets in my opinion we have seen in many cases in history many projects that hug significant importance phones in the local societies although there were criticised lots during construction the final outcome and the final conclusion was made after after people and the local society starts to using so I guess that this also goes for three years square it doesn't matter so much to talk talk about the statistics about materiality about design about history as long as the project still not functioning to I guess wait for the project to finish and then start using it and then let it become part of our life and then we can make our own
Everything You Need to Repair Summer Hair, Skin and Nails
"Remember your Selfie Bockel with the bless when you stayed at my house yes so I was trying to do a random act of kindness risk because one of the girls of the salon wanted to try as Makka Macho tea with Mac much so she was like all Gung Ho she wanted to try. Try was like all. I Have Amazon prime. I'll get it for you forgetting. You need a minimum order of Lake for free delivery. I'm like looking you like it depends on the item true. It was four ninety nine. I'll maybe what is it. What is the minimum. I feel like I think it's it's like this team. Maybe it's fifteen. You're right that sounds about right so I jumped and got some scrubs. Somebody's GRUBS and I found by accident at at whole foods these they're called Pasha soap company and its creamy whipped soap with calming arniko extract. That's as the calming one. It's it's whipped soap with exfoliating minute wait so you got it at on Amazon Prime at whole whole foods I was thinking trader. Joe's I was confused. Got It. Yes you got it through Amazon prime from whole foods totally get it at whole foods. You don't have to be a primary known to you know we love him. Okay but is one hundred percent knockoff of wet. You loved in my bathroom is while the lemongrass one. which is the charcoal clarifying sort here? Oh Dog Nas smelling right. Now is cucumber seaweeds taking feel so it's a little too little ready but when water hits it at ladders like unbelievable. Oh this charcoal lemon grass magic bliss Heiferman. Why would they call it charcoal lemongrass. Lemon Grass peppermint now lemongrass definitely Jessica Simpson moment like his lemongrass pepper may thing you dyed my hair brown otherwise people would know the truth okay so you can get this on at whole foods or Amazon Private Pacha so company and it's the we're we're smelling all they have to clarify one. which is charcoal lemongrass Intikhab more though the best was like six other sense six other? There's a law in the line this one Dead Sea mud smelling Dead Sea man. I'm excited because I think that was going to take my spray. Spray Tan off how you like that one. I think so I think I will because I think like this like I'm on the last Hurrah of the Spray Tan at the little blotch so it's time for me to a hack it off. Isn't it just like tumor. lovie immerse over so is this summer by youth by the way. Oh no forty four 401 happy birthday so great in fact by the time all listening to this I will be gallivanting somewhere between Mykonos in Florence so don't cry from Argentina. Yeah no looking so bad but forty so anyway. I'm going to talk about my shelf which I found from my other travels this summer approved by Ryan and I want you to know I really go to Ryan all the time and my can I use this this on my hair so I was traveling and I needed a curling iron but when you travel internationally even if you have a converter you need to have have hot tools that can take to the dual voltage so t to twenty volt or two forty volt depending on where you are my good old T. three curling. You're not one ten I already blew one of those out once and it was like one hundred and fifty bucks to replace. Oh Mama wasn't making that mistake again so I found this also so on Amazon it is by Medina M. A. D. E. N. I A. to one hair. Straighten are and curler travel curling flat iron duo voltage. It has the ceramic plates tormo lean. I was worried that it might find my hair Ryan. You gave me the okay yes but I said be careful when it all turned on by accident. If you turn a curling iron on in you go to use it as a flat iron and you touch the outside you you're we're. GonNa bring a so so I want to say that to basically it's not to areas that you turn you turn this thing on and probably if you had a more expensive one it would be but this was twenty nine at third 29.99 great by it gets my seal of approval so you turn this on the whole barrel heats up and there's like a little little switch on the side that you push one way if you want it to be a crawling arm with like the clip that locks and it locks it so that you can clip it and then if you push it the other way the curling rolling aren't splits down the middle and opens up and then is your flat iron. It's brilliant. I don't I didn't understand why they don't make all of them like this but I'll tell you girls else. You need to flat iron your hair from the very top. This is not going to be for you because if you think about a curled barrel when you open it up you have to leave a little space because the outside of that curling iron we'll bring you right so now for your hands they do make protecting gloves they usually come with the wands and they come with a crawling but you can get those on Amazon to Lampton voles glove coverage. I just got a silly wand at Costco on the go and it had like these cute little like finger gloves. I was like okay. I'm still going to burn my pinky when I'm looking at the at the pictures that they have is their display the grow with curly hair you can totally do that and I did that this girl with the straight hair you can't get straight from like an inch away from your head down because crime yeah but but it's great but a mini thought iron could still do routes it could but let's let's be honest when you're traveling or at least when. I'm traveling internationally now. I need all the space I can get either so this is a godsend. It's two in one and if you need your hair that straight like you pull it back in a ponytail out. Oh you sat your hair like an abundance for the first half of the days that it's straight at the root yeah also the the Carribean Express that you did for me. Yes die you love it really glad it's so great and it's part of the reason I wanted to talk about all of the stuff that we did over the summer yeah all of the negative if things to our hair to our skin all of the abuse it's not that it's negative all the abuse that her hair skin now body takes will. I will tell you I make so so much money sep- September because every single client now we jumped because of your birthday. We really did the Shebang on your hair so you don't till that way right now but everyone else comes in semi charon goes my hair feels like crap yep rights so oh. I have this like this overhaul hair thing and I think everybody needs at least two inches off yeah cut it cut it off two inches and then lowlights lowlights or rich in the tone a little bit and lowlights as a reaction to the highlights the brassiness talking about also your hair gets really bleached out from the Sun yes it. I don't care if you're a Brunette. I don't care if you're a redhead. I don't care if you're blonde it. Everything's light so laureen marine and or the saltwater exactly so runs ten foils of lowlights evenly spurs her head or just paint a few piece paint a few to pieces of lowlights through your hair and then conditioning treatments and continuing it at home for like two weeks and your hair will be back to normal. No we had done the Ola plaques yeah about that in an old episode I actually had it as one of my shelf is because I liked it. You bought it at Sephora. I think it was like thirty thirty bucks but they do an insulin treatment with that they do so. It's an oil base treatment. It goes in your color. Okay 'cause then you bleed. Chuck is if you're getting into the low lights is at the request of possible. Shore can absolutely request. Olo Plex in your lowlights and you can apps now. They have some take home treatments as well that are bomb right so they're a little heavy. They are a little bit goes a long way. I like to number three which is the number six which is like a new. They've come out with a seven yeah because six was not great. Well it was heavy wasn't good for you. Good for some okay. So what do we think about carrot and I was surprised when I came to you. Midsummer was like I want to. Redo the carrots and again and you're like girl. You were living your best life. If you're in the saltwater you're in the pool. That's not good for the Carrington at all what strips at the salt it yeah it. It's it's a coating on your hair. That's going to take the coating off faster. Is something that we might WanNa do again in the fall or is it like give it a rest. Give it a rest. You have a definite you have two coats on your hair the lousy personally but I'm saying like for other people do care to normally and you can do you can do a full cartoon treatment and you can follow it up with expressed. Don't don't do it again. Come fall chill out. You'RE GONNA break your hair off of it. You're like other people can do it amber back away from the Carrington model. Oh okay so while we're on the topic of hair. I do want to address hair removal because the fall the fall is the best first time to start your hair removal. How ever you have to make sure that your summer Tan has completely faded. Yes because when you're going link to do any sort of laser treatment the laser is attracted towards that dark pigment and if your Tan it's not going to be able to tell the difference between your skin and the unwanted pigment and you're going with Burns but we do know that it takes ten full months to have a full six treatment cycle of hair removal because you're going every six weeks except this is a good time to book for. Let's say act HCT one or if you're really really good and you didn't get any sun on you can start it now but if there's even a little bit and I know that because listen I wore SPF. I slapped it on. I was at fifty and seventy being in sunny locations. It doesn't matter it really doesn't so okay. Let's actually talking about the skin and the skin damage image. You actually look good though thank you. We're really careful. I am I yes. I'm I'm insane I I don't Tan I burn pink or get read and then so my tan is always sprayed onto always say I say here all the time so for me you turned on me onto super groups. Vail love it the invisible the invisible so I always do I do that that I do a little makeup that I spray the supergroup supergroup like makeup setting spray with SPF again. You told me that won't listen. I believe in layering SPF because when I went to Aruba I was using the super goop full disclosure. It says that you need to reapply it and I how reapply when you have makeup on so that's why did the spray because you know what the Super Group is. Invisible commands. You can put it on her makeup but I'm talking about over. I don't work to the beach to the ball. I had a hat on and larynx. SPF never about idea but if you are going to be in a sunny place you also need to make sure to
"pasha" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW
"Trumpian them about. Pasha trouble. Trump. Shit. Hiring. Dosages. Nascent Tokyo gave funding. We wish Negga negotiatia us. CPR just number near there. You're the guy. Ratio the weights HMO within the Jessica strata. Pagan saying social. John funny that you mention economy. Which couldn't attend you know? Cooter. Pasha yours. You're wondering does poker on the Trump, touchy? The she the you. The whole dont hustle. The Louis in LA. Just just until harmless Shohada little yen LAN. Huddles yoda? Louis digits. Judo your. Child against agenda. Columba's on Don. Meal. A canadian. You Chantel mayo was just open. The on sort tournament. On the from going sends a.
"pasha" Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Grew a brand new pair of hearts, I don't know. How you say? Forgive me. There was a heaven a new hot brand new two of them. I'm back again. There's no emotion in. No hurry. No suffering sepsis. Someone. Caused me to have it on. I almost died. For people had to work themselves. Just recently. To keep me alive. I know the person who did this. But I'm still smiling. Pasta person. We do business with. I have no motion. No anger. I don't wanna get even with this person. The beauty of. I am saying is not so much to have Pasha. Right. Forget yourself. Mingle yourself with your crater. And. To say this simply. Is if the purpose of life. Is to find the purpose of. Forever after. Let's see. We are more than animals we made in the image of card and the purpose. We'll become into when you come into a mother is a witch..
Muslims gather in Mecca as hajj pilgrimage begins
"More than two million Muslims have, started the hajj pilgrimage in Saudi Arabia Muslim pilgrims greet each other and chant prayers as they circle the Kaaba smells down. Building in the court of the great mosque it MAC, tens of thousands of security personnel have been deployed for the pilgrimage which in years past has been marred by stampedes fires details. Such incidents this year have launched a smart Pasha with apps to help pilgrims with everything. From class medical care tell her CBS
"pasha" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets
"About that fell cow rushing ad reads lately pasha go ahead soberly interrupted by wet your fucking runs the fucking show or holy man but yeah i just wanted to say that i help is produced the show and i'm happy to be here and i have so many questions for you because dealing with this kid on a regular basis dealing with them once twice a week as a disaster what was it like to go through this all with him i mean i'm guessing it took five hundred dollars or so of kind of being together and filming to get it all done yeah i would say it was at least five hundred hours of work to get this whole thing done i would say closer two thousand it was definitely a bit of a feeling out process definitely a bit of a feeling out process you know working together it took a while to get to know each other and get a feel for how each other work the first few days shooting were stressful to say the least our first shooting was with morgan riley on the boat for episode two and just imagine you know a crew five guys never worked together before trapped on a boat in the middle of the ocean in the hot sun you know not much room to move we had like maybe a five ten minute window to shoot with this helicopter no spoilers if hasn't seen it but you know very tight window to shoot with that and it was extremely hectic so you know it started out kind of just thrown into the deep end and we're kinda like what the fuck did we get ourselves into but i would say as things went along we kind of all you know figure out how to work together and got into a groove and by the end of it you know we were all kind of rolling and things were good and and i think it shows i think by then you can just really tell like things are dialed in and in the show really flourishes and it's been an amazing experience said you did it over thirteen days it took to record now you film that what they call guerilla style that's basically it's people want film buffs it's it's what l permits you just kind of doing a.
"pasha" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets
"You what you have to do is maybe you know you come in new york city and we're here you come to boston we would love we need a little sit down do this in person that'd be place in golf i know i miss you buddy thanks so much i'm i'm coming out of boston i got a wedding mark fain getting married and out there some when twenty nine are you in town i'm in town we'll be maybe swinging the wrenches and then getting after fainter to give me an invite well well all right guys we'll tell you the best money thank you much we're we're gonna move on to my producer or i guess is that weird to say is it conceded my producer pasha for the business he does bc yeah that's perfect okay yeah art let's don't hear is you guys to guest i don't know if at all if you guys heard today but i released a documentary series noche it yeah no i haven't heard yeah well it's it's called business he does bc and you haven't stroked yourself enough yet why got the the mars of hockey i here i got the baby oil got both hands on it and i'm just stroking away about the fours e snuffle off kiss ready to go you'll us a heck a little a little too much info here but you know i want to introduce pasha he's the producer quickly before we get into that guys i just want to let everyone know that this wonderful podcast for doing here at the bar stool headquarters tonight is presented by my bookie dot ag you think you know who's going to win the hockey game tonight laid down some money and get it on the action to safest online sportsbook in the world yeah i don't know who's going to win but i don't mind betting in my book dot ag the way to go it's the only one that we recommend to our listeners i promise you my bookie dot ag offers all kinds of different ways.
"pasha" Discussed on Jenna & Julien Podcast
"But still it's like it disposable close almost anderson ah i feel like some pieces them agenor him earlier yet like key agree pasha dollar falls apart it's on the end of the world and like preto than you spend like you know the newly measure of rebirth or whatever like you got me a measure remember the in ah taking real measures because our liquor nachson alone but if i really like orange juice with pope by the way on like a an asian on terms knows turned art i work all times maybe a worse things now i truly and in this ray here is why belongings cause suffering because if you have nice things than all you do is think about this themes in ruining those things that we would you do something happened to those nice things so the solution is to not have nice things are really a lot of things that all cedok don't attached to them at all at everything's fine i am i will have any belongings it's supposed to be like this i am unable molest i have no belongings coutry alert right radio movement yeah i got when we go along sorted with my last one though that i think you'll appreciate don't snap your notebooks bra amazon chevron we really tried but we couldn't get the rights to cars the movie i never seen cars the move to hear that though no their whole fucking thing is like cars with is mi tugging ours but it's like a shitty river cars the i guess i've never seen chevron with owners in those ads no.
"pasha" Discussed on The Bone 102.5
"He does i i i think that it does with respect to a clients who retain us directly in a we have no idea what are ultimately which attorneys which law firms going to be assigned to represent the defend at the hospitals the doctors the or the negligent parties on but there are a number of cases were for our law for will be called in to sit i share second jer by other lawyers in the area that's a great honors there are times when the whole case have been worked up real in we're merely called three or four weeks prior to trial so that at that point in time we know exactly who is involved with all the parties and other witnesses we have the benefit of reading deposition testimony we know the judges and and we can pretty much predict a how the cases going to go we can't necessarily predict the result that that's something we can never do but we have a pretty good understanding an idea of house going to go now i i've i think i've talked about this before but i've done jury duty before okay i was there was a threeweek case it was a murder case a guide killed his exwife and his stepdaughter ably with a blood night than was gory ali pasha is name was a pretty well known case it was a threeweek case and he actually represented himself but there was a lawyer i wanna see hernandez i think he was always there just in case a defendant in a criminal trial obviously has a a right constitutional right otherwise to confront his accusers but also to represent himself however the courts are concerned that a defendant needs to have a proper defence and if that defendant is qualified represents out the judge will allow it however the judge will further appoint someone who was a member of the barton a true lawyer who will sit at least at the table and try to points a medicial things up points of procedure make sure the defendant was represents a pro se meeting as a nonlawyer is still complying with the rules of rules of procedure with a criminal.