36 Burst results for "Pearson"
Fresh update on "pearson" discussed on WIBC Programming
"Indiana Scoreboard update Here on Indiana Sports star. Let's talk about what's coming up tomorrow in Major League Baseball is a time baseball in Cleveland. One 11th pitch the Reds and the Indians interesting. After that no hitter by Wade Miley. The Indians fired back with a seven run win today play the rubber match tomorrow again in Cleveland. Also one cent first pitch the Twins and the Tigers, White Sox and the Royals it to 10 Lucas Giolito goes for the White Sox. Is an uncharacteristic or 0.99 earned run average to start this year, has mentioned coach the Rockies and the Cardinals into 15 also to 11th pitch, the Blue Jays and the Astros. This'll is a pitching matchup. You wanna keep an eye on Zack Greinke. We know his resume. There's a kid named Nate Pearson throwing for the Blue Jays not donate. Pearson is not a household name when I was in Boise called Baseball Games to the Hawks, Nate Pearson through for the Vancouver Canadians, short season baseball, That kid is the most impressive right arm. Scene in my time in baseball. So far, one or two on the gun. He's now a big leaguer, and he's gonna be substantial big lire at that to 20, the Pirates and the Cubs at Wrigley. Kyle Hendricks does for Chicago. Talk about an uncharacteristic ER, a Kyle Hendricks 6.7 to start the year Padres and the Giants at 405. It's the Rays of the day's at 407 Sunday night Baseball..
COVID in Your Genes: The Risk Factors
"Since march we've been discussing how. Covert nineteen varies between different people depending on their genes and back at the start. The evidence was patchy. Look how far we've come a recent study combines. The work of a couple thousand geneticists using dna kindly contributed for millions of people around the world to pin down which common genetic variations are doing us dirty. The study hasn't yet been peer reviewed. But it's such a large collaboration that we're going to spend the whole program learning what they've found hughes geneticists nathan pearson from the cove in nineteen hosts genetics initiative. We have uneven examples where human genetic variation shapes who gets given infection and maybe shapes how severely they get it at cetera so we had kind of a hunch going in like other infectious diseases. This might play out similarly and given. That's our expertise. That's our our bailiwick. What can we bring to the table along with everyone else from you know. Virologists themselves to public health. Scientists to people are studying all facets at every scale of society and our response to it. What can we bring to understanding. How responses vary perhaps in part by the genetic spellings the dna in us. And did you have a hunch. About how much of role. Genetics would play personally. I didn't go in with a strong hunch. Either way and i think that people who are more expert in corona viruses or in viruses generally in in our responses to them might have gone in with stronger or weaker. Hunches on that front but for me it was sort of an open question and i think for a lot of our colleagues we felt similarly we. We weren't gonna put all our chips on that part of the of of the board but that we might have some say let they give you an example. There you know one of the better studied viruses before this one that afflicts people was hiv. And we know for example that human genetic variation in a couple of parts of our genome strongly shapes who gets hiv generally controls the load of that virus over time. It's a very different kind of virus so we can't extrapolate too much from hiv because it stays in us. It's a retrovirus. But we knew that it played a role in addition to the variation hiv one hiv to etcetera in the virus. Itself
Why did Brazil's defence chiefs quit?
"Joined today by samantha pearson and fernando augusta per sheku cement to pearson is the brazil correspondent for the wall street journal. She joins us from sao paulo and fernando augusta. Yoshiko is from ceo palo. He's monocle senior correspondent and he is right here in the studio in london. A i will start with you samantha. And the story. That is the reason. We're doing this episode. It's the resignation of these three service chiefs. Obviously a choreographed move on their part. But how seismic has that been. It's been a pretty big may chair in brazil. Last time the heads of the armed forces left on the same day was nineteen ninety-five And that was the end. Up brazil's twenty one year dictatorship. So really it's not normal for this to happen in brazil and it's it's had a huge impact and just to follow that up samantha. Anyone know yet entirely what the motivations are actually at some level. Trying to bolsonaro out i think site mean a defense ministry said very little when they announced the change but sources close. The government told as essentially resigned in protest. Why do they do this. Because basically the past couple of years while sonata the president bus not has been trying to politicize military force Bat kim on political issues now. This is a lot of tension among the hiring sip. the military. They believe that they answer only to the constitution that they're above plots politics fair while they're going to be tarnished. The entire arms is brazil is going to be tarnished by both sinatra's administration and particularly his handling of the pandemic which is being pretty catastrophic care in brazil
C# And .NET For Beginners With Vijesh Salian
"So first thing i'd like to say vichy's thank you ever so much for spending your afternoon with me talking about what we're about to talk about. Usually so little bit of insider baseball we usually we have a topic and provide as we talk about. But you know it's an easy going show. We can go off in a different direction so at the moment akron idea of what we're going to talk about what we may end up talking about something else. I don't know as as a saturday afternoon. We're having some chill out time. You know we both saddens. Children is brilliant wherever just time to chill. It's a thank you for spending time with me. Cool thank you for having me pleasure. You're very very welcome. Very welcome so i was wondering before we get into the the topic that we're going to tackle today. I was wondering. Could you let listeners know a little bit about yourself. Give us a brief introduction in Sort of technical background the places. You've worked projects working on if you can talk about them kind of a minute And i'm a software engineer primarily in the talknet ecosystem. And i started my career coding in delphi and then moved on to see shop and i like to mentor big nurse and upcoming as well. So that's like You know. I've learned a lot from my pearson. It looks like giving back to people who want to learn more as well and I worked in bangalore in india. And currently i'm working in another lund's and i've been here for about three years now and i'm working for healthcare company which is vital images sparta cannon group and Yeah and i've been part of healthcare company before as well so i like the domain and it gives a sense of purpose of to what i'm doing
First Case Of Brazil Variant Of COVID-19 Confirmed In Chicago
"Now onto our week in review panel. Joining us are craig delamore of wbz newsradio. Heather sharon of twa. News laura's duarte of wgn tv news and rick pearson of the chicago tribune. Let's get right into other sharon. We mentioned the brazil variant now reportedly found in chicago. How concerned are public. Health officials about our ho-. How concerned are they about this very. I think they're very concerned. This is the third more transmissible burien to be discovered in illinois however sixty nine cases of the united kingdom variants have been discovered in illinois so that various right now is much more prevalent in illinois and bigger sources concern. However that's why you've not seen the governor in the mayor. Look at that. Low test positivity rate in start opening things up the real concern is that these various are have taken root and it's only a matter of time before they start pushing up the number of cases in the number of hospitalizations and eventually the number of debt. So that's why you're seeing both the governor and the mayor take a cautious approach to reopening even though all of the data is trending
Would you let your face be your passport?
"I'm jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story hillary. Beaumont is a freelance investigative reporter based in toronto. Hello hillary hey are you doing. I'm doing well. I'm a little creeped out. About the next time i traveled. Thanks to this piece. No problem just happy to make you aware will listen. Let's start with the actual process. You had your irises scanned as part of reporting this. What is that like. tell me about it. yeah i thought it was. It would be really interesting to go into a jail in texas as part of this story because there was a sheriff there. this guy named omar lucio who had been lake pretty open about the fact that he was using this iris scanner in his jail. His jail is very close to the texas mexico border and this iris scanner was helping basically deport people at the us border And i wanted to go inside the jail and see what this was like. I went in saw how they were using it in jail. They were scanning inmates in an not telling them what this technology was. I volunteer to use it as well as essentially like a little camera. You get your is scanned. It checks your is against database and tells you who the person is and if they have a criminal history and i'm assuming years came up negative. They came up negative. Yes do you know what happened to the scan after you were done well for my is deleted it but for inmates in the jail they keep them indefinitely they basically ended up in government database that is shared with law enforcement agencies across the us like the fbi and also immigration and customs enforcement and essentially they they allow agencies to deport people more quickly or identify people who are not using their real names. And that's really how it works. Is there anything in. we're going to get beyond This one texas jail this one technology In just a second but is there anything preventing that jail or any other place That does this from giving those to anyone else like i. I understand it being used in a law enforcement context though we can certainly debate that. But i mean how private is it wants. Your eyes are out there. Yeah i mean for a lot of these technologies whether it's in a jail context or when you're crossing an international border. What i think people should know is that you're you're in a space of reduced privacy expectation. So it's really hard to say no to these technologies than once your irises or your face or any. Biometric identification is scanned. It can be indefinitely stored in a database an shared with all of these different agencies. Know whether or not you're a criminal. Can you explain a little bit about What a place with a reduced expectation of privacy is an and what does that let the government do yeah So spaces of reduced privacy expectation include borders prisons detention facilities and essentially these areas. Where legally you cannot retain your rights to privacy as well as you wouldn't other context so One example is a back in twenty sixteen. I believe i was flying from toronto pearson. To north dakota and to to report on the standing rock protest and i was flagged for secondary screening and The actually confiscated my phone only about ten minutes But it made me nervous hell You know. I had a pass password on my phone of course but it just made me lake feel so violated that they could take my phone like that even just for a few minutes. I was wondering like things were rushing through my head of like. What are they gonna do with my phone. How long are i going to be kept here. What's going on. And this is just an example of what you can and can't do at borders like you. You have a really hard time retaining your privacy your data your phone in these spaces because what are you supposed to do under those circumstances
How Writer Lesl Honor Knows Poetry Changes Lives
"I think you for doing this. Thank you for having me. It's just such an honor to be asked and awful. What is the first poem you ever think. The first time. I was something in first grade and i think it was about a bird and my dad helped me practices into it for talent. Show or my very catholics old There was always a good talent shone catholic schools. And was there. Anyone who said who. This girl hasn't my seventh grade teacher was like you're really good writer and i was like that's nice and my mom and dad told me i have to be an attorney or doctor and then high school. I had some really great teachers who were like. This is what you should do. This is really really good. I thought about it from they're like well. Maybe it's something. nba can do this. I could be a writer writers. I love Invented just kind of unfolded. When i got to college And there were so many people that were so supportive of my writing and poetry and just teaching me how to be in that space En- just happened to what i wanted to say authentically in kind of tune out. What a lot of the other influences are other writers. I think growing up in the nineties. I wanted to talk about identity a lot. I mean it wasn't until the late nineties until we even had something in the census that allowed you to be biracial. So i would always get the questions what are you. What are you You know just very rude. Comments often feeling not enough of one of the other affiliate black enough not mexican enough. So i wrote about my identity and how i felt. Your dad is black. His new orleans. Your mom born in mexico immigrated here when she was fifteen had it those cultures. How were they playing out at home. It's lovely. I love my kids. Identify appalachian in that that even have that term to identify with my oldest daughter who is brown and we talk about how we are mirror images of each other's experience where i fought a lot to inform people of my identity as a black woman. She does the opposite to inform people of dot and so we talk about that a lot and she really pushes me to see how the world sees me had well. She's her an how they see her as black. I and how they typically see as the enough i in. What does that mean about how we move in spaces. It's a salvatori household. I think i get that. From both of my cultures. We do often that for the announcement. Those in then we have gumbo. For new year's we are very lucky to be able to tap into so many different parts of us. How would didn't play. Though when you were growing up oh my pearson talk about race. It was not a forward conversation properly until the rodney king riots. Now sophomore in high school and my father at the time was working for the lapd and so we. We did not have a conversation. The way i have with my kids about race ethnicity identity how the world sees you ought to be prepared for and then maybe around my sophomore year in high school right before the rise of doing a lot of reading and read the biography malcolm x. I say that radicalized much split on my activism button that has never been turned off since then it's pretty much in succession than the riots happened. An stuff was bubbling in. La before ride became there was a lot of tension between black and korean communities in los angeles and stuff. It wasn't something that happened out of nowhere. It it definitely was arise that shifted allots. That shifted a conversation. I never knew. My dad was locked in his apartment during the watts riots. We had never had that conversation before.
20 Years Later: How Dale Earnhardt's Death Changed NASCAR Forever
"Ryan mcgee. Espn daily's chief. Paint trading correspondent. Thank you for joining me man. That's me man when i started. Espn a really really long. Time ago and i had this accent there were like. Hey you know about nascar right. I go yes you do. More than just know about nascar ryan you have now reported and narrated a new film for east sixty and it's called intimidator the lasting legacy of dale earnhardt. And i wanna talk to you about it today because it's a lot. It's about a lot more than how transcendent dale was on the track. It focuses on how he radically changed. Nascar's culture when it comes to safety but before we get into that. I do want you to just kinda sketch out for us. Who dale was for the uninitiated here and what made him such a towering figure in the nascar universe well and it's interesting because he's been gone twenty years i mean nascar's more than seven hundred races without del earnhardt and so for those of us of a certain age the idea of having to explain him and and why he's such a big deal seems insane but we saw what the last dance. The last dance ron's and half of twitter was like well. He was good. But you know this jordan character. Yeah we should know about it and we were so offended but bless their hearts. They didn't see him play. And so in this case you know. You have an entire generation twenty years exactly of sports fans who didn't see our heart race but it wasn't just about seventy six wins seven championships and also was just about the presence in the room. Always say with dell earnhardt if there was a thousand of us in a ballroom and we're all looking at a stage and he were to come in the back door when none of us were looking. We'd all instinctively. Just turn around because the air in the room changed. There was just a presence in a way that it carried himself and conducted his business and the intimidator thing that was legit. Every time i will. I know him. And every time i was in a room with him there was a little part of me. That was just trying not to say something stupid or pass out so on the back of the baseball card ryan so to speak. What are the accomplishments. That people should know about what dale did. Well the seventy six winds are really big deal but the seven championships and seventy plus year. The stockcar racing only three people one seven championships the checkered flag bands around their heat waves to them. That checkered card. His greatest success was on the super speedways. the taliban soup speedway and daytona he one thirty four racists and though tone national speedway thirty four nella one of those was the daytona five hundred and that was part of the appeal for him was even though he was this one tough customer and the man in black timid and all those things it took you twenty tries to finally win the daytona five hundred lawson in heartbreaking fashion multiple times twenty years frustration. Taylor that program names on the can't take it off. I guess i love it. He just he was in every man but he also of superman and that was always the appeal and outside of that ballroom. Full of the sports powerbrokers ryan. What was his status. Like regionally among the nascar faithful. How would you begin to describe what he meant to those people. What i hated it. Because when he came along in the late nineteen seventies. and you know it wasn't disrespect. But he didn't back down from. Richard petty from kailua from bobby allison from david pearson from any pissed them off the couldn't stand him and he would recommend a short track race. In martinsville and afro richer. Penn is electric. Listen kid you can't do it like this. And he just kept doing his way.
Should Women and Men Handle Money Differently?
"So first of all. Let's talk about how you get money in the first place and that is earn it right and according to the pew research center Women earned eighty five percent of what men earned in two thousand eighteen That pay gap is shrinking Particularly for younger workers which is a positive trend but that is still a meaningful hurdle to overcome. The pay. Gap is partly due to to work history. You know like having kids great you know. But as we mentioned with the fidelity study earlier taking time off to have quetta's like it often leads to job offers in worse income prospects not to mention the years of not generating any income which often reflects years of not investing in a workplace retirement account in particular. If there's a match there right and those are some big disadvantages to overcome yell like you said at the beginning matt that stat also reflects some structural issues when it comes to male and female pay. But here's another thing to matt When we're talking about pay women are actually often averse to asking for more money than their male counterparts. There was a survey from ron saad. Last year the found that sixty percent of women have never negotiated with employer. Overpay women are also more likely to stay at a lower wage job to according to The personal finance web site the balance. And that's not good right because even just a small bump in pay with a new employer or in a job that been in for years can have just a massive impact on your ability to earn more throughout the years and then also save more for retirement. So i think of all of the things in this episode where we see. Maybe you know women as sex falling short. It is in in the ability to ask for more at knowing what they're worth again. This is another instance where you might be listening and you're thinking i've never had a problem negotiating a race like i've never had a problem asking for more money so again. It's important to keep in mind that though the research shows us like we know any totally doesn't apply to everyone. I'm specifically thinking of two conversations with Kirstin and julian saunders. The couple behind rich and regular that was episode. Eighty six and julianne was just bragging. About how great pearson is at negotiating. Evidently she's just like the queen negotiating more. Pay if you had to listen to that upset go back and listen to that one. Is that regardless of your gender. Earning more it's just so important right and all of us could stand to our abilities on that front And we've had lots of different conversations on the show that specifically cover you know not just stories of individuals negotiating but just how to go about doing that. I'm of Ramiz sadie that was Backing up said one ten and he outlined a great process a great method You know when it comes to wanting to up your salary. You know what steps you need to take. In order to negotiate a solid race gam thinking to matt had far new darabi on the show. She is just awesome personal finance expert and at the same time. She is someone who has made a killing as a small business owner. She knows her worth. she knows. how to negotiate. Yes so like you said there are many women out. there are crushing it. Who don't have a problem and asking for what they're worth. Who don't have a problem asking for a raise. It's just when you read those statistics. There are obviously a number of women who do though. And i wanna see. That number changed for the benefit of women as a whole absolutely. Let's about spending to do women spend more. That's an interesting question. My wife personally met hates to shop. I really. She just defies the stereotypes. And actually i don't know i don't mind shopping. A little bit roles are a little bit reverse exactly but there was a study by the wharton school of business that found that women are more likely to view shopping as a recreational activity. My mom definitely fits that bill Most men wanna leave the store with their purchases quickly as possible but even though women enjoy shopping more it turns out men still spend more than women in a typical year so while men might not enjoy the process of shopping as much. They still shopping. Just from a utilitarian standpoint sure yeah also that increase spending with the stats as well. There's there's a survey from wallet hub earlier this year. They showed that men are more likely to max out a credit card. Women are apparently seven percent less likely than men to have maxed out credit card at least once in so while women they might enjoy the shopping experience. More than men do a lot of different stats. Show that women are more cost conscious. They're more likely to shop at alice. Stores more likely to to wait till something they want is actually on sale The store brands more than men. And so you know when it comes to spending this this is definitely a win in this category for sure And so i i of see this as a call to min to stop spending so much money on neighboring items fan. Yeah i feel like. I'm totally guilty of this. I totally fall into the study. I don't like to go looking for the best deal. I do because i'm spending less but like i'll look at maybe two or three different sites and then i just purchase right whereas for you like i feel you are so good at hunting and making sure you're keeping your eyes on the best deals out there making sure that you're spending the the least amount of money possible. I feel that's something that we all need to make sure that we're doing right. And so you know regardless of who you are. We should all work to just become a little more conscious and how it is that we spend our money. I gotta say mets. I don't care whether you're man or woman but store brands should be high on your list because they're going to save you a ton of money it's just like in savings when you go for the storebrand over the name brand equivalent unless it's your craft beer equivalent And you're wanting to spend a little bit more on the because it makes you feel nice. Can't name brand everything though. I think i think sometimes that's a tendency here. Maybe that men have The men just gravitate towards the name brand no matter what it is without thinking about it and that's where we need to shake things up right and we we need to consider storebrand's more frequently also too. I think we've talked about this. The quality of store brand items has gone up a whole lot in recent years. Her kirkland signature brag. There's other ones too man. Like target has some great Store brands that are better than their name brand equivalent. Sometimes so yeah. It's not just costco yeah costco rockstar Let's see let's talk about saving as well. There's more good news here. It turns out that the the savings rate for women is actually higher than their male counterparts. They save a higher percentage of their pay. They spend less of what they bring in and much of. That is due to the more frugal. Tendencies that we just highlighted when we talked about spending differences but even the women are saving a higher percentage of their income on average. They've actually got less than thirty percent of what men have in savings accounts according to data from the federal reserve from a few years ago That is likely due to the fact that overall they're still making less like we discussed earlier which means a smaller amounts of money saved overall. Yeah one of the reasons. Women have a higher savings rate as well Is that according to a survey by. Us bank women of all ages value financial security more than men do. But here's the thing than that. Focus on financial. Security can often backfire. If you keep more of your overall assets and savings and cds instead of invested in the stock market right like savings for saving for long-term goals is really important but so is investing For the really long
Peyton Manning Selected for Pro Football Hall of Fame
"Heads the class of 2021 in the pro Football Hall of Fame. The doors of the pro football Hall of Fame of swung open toe welcome the class of 2021, earning their gold jacket this year or quarterback Peyton Manning wide receivers Calvin Johnson and Drew Pearson. Defensive backs Charles Woodson and John Lynch guard Allen Fan Icka coach and quarterback Tom Flores and scouted journalist Bill Nunn, Manning, Woodson and Johnson were elected in their first year is a finalist. The class of 2021 will join the class of 2020 in separate ceremonies during induction week, and Canton, Ohio, later this summer. I'm
Peyton, Woodson, Calvin Johnson lead HOF class
"Peyton Manning was awarded his spot in the Pro Football Hall of Fame Saturday in his first year of eligibility. Also going into captain this summer offensive guard Allen Fat Icka wide receivers Calvin Johnson and Drew Pearson, defensive back Charles Woodson and safety John
Game changers: Manning, Woodson, Megatron headed to Hall
"The doors of the pro football hall of fame of swung open to welcome the class of twenty twenty one during their gold jacket this year or quarterback Peyton manning wide receivers Calvin Johnson or drew Pearson defensive back Charles Woodson and John Lynch guards Alan Faneca coach and quarterback Tom Flores and scout a journalist bill non manning Woodson and Johnson were elected in their first year as a finalist the class of twenty twenty one will join the class of twenty twenty in separate ceremonies during induction weekend canton Ohio later this summer I'm Tom Aikens
"I honestly in a very good group of like breeding and it's really funny because i was having that thing of like. Oh yeah reading is hard. And then i started reading like a straight men books again and i was like okay. Rock mark real. That's the truth of my reading patterns is that there's a big hole in the like man cannon in my reading and i was like what are these dudes been up to and it turns out and menor writing really good books. I mean men are writing good books bad books and middling books much like everyone is. I feel like i wasn't reading them. Now that i'm reading. I was like all the hullabaloo about their incre- books. Oh man yeah. I i respect that. I think i read a couple of books by men last year. I'm failing to think of actual titles but i'm sure i did. I'm sure i read at least one or two growing you. Everyone should shake up there reading. It's very exciting. So it's been very exciting for me. What are you most excited about that. You've read lately. Okay two books rad lately evaluate like really really really enjoyed the first one is this non-fiction you know how i love nonfiction. An just like so well researched really moving like a story. I had never heard before it like. It's the to then diagram like every like the diagram of the nonfiction. I like it's called the eagles of heart mountain. A true story of football incarceration and resistance in world war two america and it's by bradford pearson and it's great. It's like the story of this world. War two incarceration camp in wyoming. That had a high school football team. So here we are like incarcerating. Japanese people like japanese. Interment that happened. And here's the story about this like football team. This incarceration camp and so you know it's a. It's a story about football. It's basically a story about resiliency that is masquerading about a story about sports which is also like it a lot but honestly like the research and is ten out of ten so even if you do not like sports you do not like football you like. Don't care about the stuff it is It was such a good lens to understand that. Specifically kind of resistance in world war two america and i like this kind of book especially in this kind of moment because it distracts me from the coup and also take back. It also puts me in this place where i was like. Oh here are like historical precedent for how people are resisting and also there are so many never before told stories of resiliency and this one was so great. The other book that i read that i really enjoyed is red. Hell by hari cohen's ru and is a very anxious book. I will not lie to you if you were in like a deep if you're one of those people that you're anxious and you don't need more anxiety in your life like joan do it. But i'm anxious anxiety narratives to keep going union. Need fuel in the tank for your anxiety. Cookery morning you now. It's like so paranoid and dreamy. And it's great but this is a novel and its business story of this man Who is going through a deep midlife crisis and move from brooklyn to germany an injury. He starts being obsessed with this cop. Show called blue lives. That is just like very compelling and it's just very bleak and like you know that darwinian view of life the whole thing and it really just like unravels a lot for him like you know and because he's a writer he's just my writing have any value at all and they're just all like it like novel for right now because every question that that book is asking are kind of the same things that we are dealing with like in this moment of watching You know the like the rise of the the the fascist like insurrection
Has the Internet Permanently Changed How We Speak?
"We'll come back to wild wild tech a show about the strange frankenstein's monster of technology and culture shambling through our lives. I'm josh rivera. And i'm doing erika weber. I am the frankenstein and joshua is the monster. Let me paint you a picture jordan. It's the early nineteen eighty s. we're in calgary alberta. It's cold because this is calgary and a man named wayne pearson. Is typing three letters online for the first time l. I think you're familiar with this. Wouldn't rate yes. It clearly means lots of love joshua. It's like it's laugh out loud right. Yeah i mean this one's everywhere right with a few exceptions like you just said like everyone gets it. It's an example of what we might call like. Internet speak which can be a phrase acronym or a word that was either born or popularized on the internet. Do you have any favorites. A oh laughing my ass off or ass for you over there what else. I never really liked raffle because it sounded too fluffy. Yeah funny funny thing about raffle ruffles. Actually fallen out of popularity. No one really use it anymore. Probably because they feel the same way you do so your your taste maker good. Everyone should listen to me more. I have a friend who just types wrecked r. e. t. all caps when someone gets there s handed to them but like only in a very minor inconsequential way. It feels a little stupid talking about this stuff right. But i also think it's fun i mean we're both riders and language is kind of easy to take for granted. It just sort of like works and you don't really appreciate for the thousands of miracles that it takes to make it work so talking to a link and we've got to here today just reminds you of how much magic there is and how we speak to one another. There are very obvious differences in the way we speak and like sometimes it's fun. Pack that but before we go any further we should because this is an english language podcast or naturally going to discuss english and because language is also culture. It's worth noting. A big part of how. The internet influence language comes from cultures borrowing from one another sometimes in ways that are not particularly great or well-considered. We're mostly focusing on the tech angle. Here as the cultural one is enough to fuel an entire podcast. Yeah much as. I would like to pitch that podcast. Personally you'd be better off going to listen to the allusion est within a by helen saltzman. She talks about this kind of thing. All the time and you know talks about the conflict between loving the english language and also knowing that it has committed atrocities so today. I'm going to introduce you to two of my favorite interviews so far. The first is someone who has around fifty years of experience in linguistics and comes from your side of the jordan. Well i'm david crystal academically. I'm honorary professor of linguistics at the university of banja. Here in north wales. Also really. I spend most of my time at home especially lockdown writing books about language in linguistics and the english language gender close aspects of the internet to. He's here to give us an understanding of how the internet has impacted our language and the ways. It has actually happened before but first he starts with something. That's a little bit surprising. For all the words we don't know and rapidly growing lexicon. The internet's impact on the english. Language is actually quite small. Not because there isn't a lot of change but because the english language is so vast. Let's just stay with english for the moment over the past twenty years. I'm sure the internet has added several thousand new words and phrases to the english language. But heck the english language has over a million words each many more than that nobody knows. How many so an extra few thousand isn't a big deal. As far as vocabulary is concerned and then grandma. Oh well as far as i can tell the grammatical constructions. We will using back in one thousand nine hundred ninety just before the win. Came in exactly the same as the grammatical constructions. You and i are using right now. According to professor crystal this has had a side effect. I'm sure you've seen before. Those who treat changes in the language as a sign of cultural decay. So i went to see a show by susie. Dent she does dictionary kona on a countdown. I don't know if any of this is meaningful to you countdown. british television program with word challenges and number challenges and she does the dictionary corner anyway. She did this show about language and she talked about how people are often very concerned about it. Changing her thing was the word. Mischievous people often pronounces mischievous because they think it rhymes with devious. But it's actually mischievous more people probably say mischievous that. It will probably just change the word that kind of thing. Yeah and this is one of the things that professor crystal talked about length. The languages nature change. It's not inherently good or bad. it's just change.
Roster Updates Before Tampa Bay Buccaneers vs Detroit Lions game
"Has watched the detroit lions games and she is got some notes prepared for once to not excited about it showing me clips this so we've got a lot for you. We need to get into it all right molly for news. Okay we have made some roster moves in the last couple of weeks leave released wide receivers ciro grayson cyril dominque grayson and josh pearson from the practice squad and then we ended up. Re signing josh pearson grayson. He's the one who's been flip flop and back and forth. Yeah yeah so. And then on the eighteenth that we had signed punter dustin colquitt and long snapper garrison sanborn to the practice squad that was when we The whole issue with our specialist group being put on the covid reserve lists that ended up being a false positive so we brought on those two guys and they are still on the practice squad as of today. So they're still there we meet another roster move this kind of a long time coming justin evans. Who was a former six round. was waived with a failed physical designation. He was a sixth round. Pick second i was like i probably was second or third row note second. Thanks for that He hasn't played or practices twenty eighteen. So what a that. He's has failed physical. I you know that one. I was just i felt like they held on too long to that one. Yeah the second round pick. It's kind of expected. Devon white was named the nfc defensive player of the week for his performance against the falcons. I have a feeling. I why you say about that. So he had twelve tackle tackles ten solo three sacks four and a half. Dfl's two passes defended three quarterback heads so regardless of what he looked like on the film he wrecked stats sheet
UN vital for peace and cooperation says Economic and Social Council head
"This is matt wells at un news. In a world facing famine major migration and conflict exacerbated by covid nineteen the un including its foundational body the economic and social council nanak is vital to promote global peace and cooperation. That's according to mugniyah cram pakistan's ambassador to the un who was elected ecosoc president in july. He said that urgent action needs to be taken out to meet the needs of developing countries. Otherwise we'll have a humanitarian disaster. On our hands he told you and uses lists graffiti but began the interview by explaining kazakhs overall role. The economic and social council is one of the three Principal organs are mentioned in the un charter. The general assembly the security council and the economic and social council. These are three made charter bodies and the concept of creating the economic and social council at the time of the birth of the united nations. Was that on the one side. The security council was conceived as an organ. Which would promote collective security and enforce peace in the world the economic and social council on the other hand was designed to promote peace through international economic cooperation. One of the framers of t. Un charter was the president of the united states. Mr roosevelt and his conception which voiced at the time was that economic instability was a disease and that if one country had it than others would be affected and that was the concept behind the creation of economic and social council to promote peace through international development cooperation so the charter says very clearly that the objective of the economic and social council is to promote better standards of living in larger freedoms. That is a quote from the un charter. And it's supposed to do that personally by addressing policy issues and secondly by promoting international cooperation and coordination among all international economic organizations that's the mandate and it's a mandate. Which is i believe. Just as important as the mandate of the un security comes. Can you share some examples. Cossacks work in new york that has had a global impact. Yes over the years. The economic and social council has been a place where the whole concept of development cooperation of helping developing countries to make progress and grow was conceived. So it was at the economic and social council that the first report which is called the pearson report on development cooperation was discussed and the whole idea of promoting economic and social development through mutual support between rich and poor countries was born here. Kazakh was the place where we conceive of what was then called the international development strategy. It is the place where the concept of official development assistance amounting to zero point. Seven percent of the gdp of developed countries to be provided to developing countries was born. It was an echo saw the concept of linking the creation of special drawing rights in the imf the quotas to link those quotas with development. Assistance these were all major ideas that were born india-kazakh and are now activist in major financial in international economic institutions. So it has been a central body for forward thinking and these are just some examples of what has been achieved in kazakh in the post.
"pearson" Discussed on The Knife Junkie Podcast
"Get your get your knives. The the easiest way to get in touch with mister instagram The second or be probably facebook house when my email or as a main rj rjb ascap. email Getting doesn't mean they're big warm. So before i let you go. Have you heard back from clients from customers Who've been carrying your knives out in the field and what. What kind of things are you. Are you hearing back from them. Everything is Have really enjoying shire's News out so far everything has been I have several friends that that using the law several people that are out there this and our brand all my rose. Everybody my brothers. These is nice to hear back. Others are working while other is not asking that is because the the one example i had was such a beautiful It was so beautifully made and conceived in just that an executed. If i if i owned it. I can't see myself using it for anything i would i would you know Kinda keep it as a safe queen With some of your other designs and some of the other handles and stuff. It's a little more simple than the trick down version. I had enhanced. So it's it's really cool to hear that you're making nice kind of a cross spectrum. Everything from you know collectible to Straight utility and and i would. I would emphasize the utility side of things So i think that's pretty impressive. That's the rhino. You don't use it. This boxing murphy. Yeah exactly and get the xl two. Why not well ryan pearson pearson customize ryan it's been a pleasure having you on the knife jumping podcast and get in to meet you a little bit The man behind that beautiful knife. I had my possession for three scant weeks if you Few weeks ago. So thanks a lot for coming on the show and keep us up to date As you move forward what else you have going on. I will thank you very much for having me. I appreciate it or more are take care sir. Are you looking for a book about knives or knife. Collecting knives and self defense or the yearly knife bible filled with hundreds of pages of information and pictures of your favourite knives shop at the knife junkie dot com slash books for your traditional favorites new books about knives and the yearly knife mobile. Get your favourite mac book and support the show at the knife junkie dot com slash books. I love ran Jim runs that liner. I love all those books. Especially the self defense books. Anyway ryan pearson. It was really great to get him on the show and to and to meet up like i said it's not too often that i get custom-built handmade knives in my hands Hopefully that changes at an ever quickening pace. You know As the years go by here but I had is knife in hand for a few weeks and was just so impressed with it. And i really really well value the opportunity to equal. Who who put these things who put their heart and soul to make these things that we love you can see ryan is rising star. knives illustrated and A number of high profile of. What do you call reviewers on youtube looking at his stuff. And so i think we're going to hear a lot more from ryan pearson as time goes by. I check him out on his instagram page. That is probably the best place to view his beautiful stuff and one quick takeaway at i. It's just sort of dawn on me at the very end. But he very much emphasized utilitarian nature utility of the knives he makes but really he can he can cover all bases from absolutely beautiful safe queen style knives two things. You're not afraid to bang around with get bloody in the field while you feel dress. An animal me the hunter. I love talking about fuel dressing animals anyway. That just about does it for this episode of the knife junkie. Podcasts ask reminds you to check out the facebook group. Instagram and subscribe on youtube. You find out every time One of these podcasts gross. All right well for jim. Working his magic behind the swisher. I'm bob the nypd junkie demarco saying have a great night and don't take dolphin answer. Thanks for listening to the ninth. Enjoy the show us rate review. It review the barca's dot com for show for today's episode petitional resources listen to past hazards or visit our website than nyunt dot com. You can also watch our latest videos on youtube dot com slash genucel break night photos on guilty dot com slash and join our facebook group dot com slash facebook. And if you have a question comments bob at the nightclub dot com or call or twenty seven listener at seven four six six or exhibit. A comment or question. Answer abutting episode of the night joking..
"pearson" Discussed on The Knife Junkie Podcast
"Passion is now emerging onto the knife. Seen and i've i've heard of him around and i've seen him in articles and then recently Good friend of the show. Tier one our friend justin sent me one of ryan pearson's pearson custom knives the of the rhino to check out. I was very impressed. And i wanted to get him on the show to talk about Where he is in his knife making not gonna say journey but journey and And find out exactly what inspires him because his knives are beautiful and enhance their something magic Before we get to that. I just want to remind you to go to facebook and check out the facebook group I have become active there now. And i refer to engage with y'all and just continuing the conversation over there on that platform also. I'm on instagram. I've chunky The knife on instagram for a pictures and updates You know you know instagram's for and then also. I just want to remind you to subscribe on youtube if you haven't yet already because that's where most of the action happens with a knife junkie channel. We have our weekly interview. Show like this one. We have our wednesday nights are wednesday. Supplemental podcast thursday night knives and our quarterly town halls. Where you get to talk to your favorite knife makers as so definitely go there and subscribe on youtube. So without further delay bring you ryan pearson of pearson customize got a question or gummer golden knights junkies listener line at seven four four six six four four eight seven i'm here with ryan pearson ryan welcome to the show. Thanks for coming under ram. Oh it's a pleasure to pleasure. So as i mentioned in this In the introduction I'd been seeing your knives in your name around and then just by chance. A friend of the show. Justin sent me one of your knives the in nitro me and you want to check out this custom knife for sure. Of course who's going to say no to that and i was so shocked Pleased at the knife. I got my head. Tell me a little bit about who you are and what you do and how you got to This point where.
"pearson" Discussed on CNAA Overtime
"Family student are eighteen. It's time for the speed round a little less serious a little bit quicker answers to the questions. Let's start with this. Do you have any facilities management tips for schools in the cna a yes. You need to make sure that you have a great group facility group. That's willing to help and make your campus safe for others to be on campus and work. Well there's Your athletic director and everyone else that building. What about social media any ideas that you'd be willing to share twitter twitter the way to go. That's where the kids are right now. Oh folks rewrite and face but kids are in twitter. That's that's actually a really great tip because that's that's what people are always looking for whereas the audience. I'm looking to talk to now. What are the what are the benefits that you've seen as being a cna a school Unity amongst each other or anything else you'd like to add about your experience ordered to from cna who might be listening One thing i would like to add is a quote one of my favorites that i constantly remind myself. Drew fishy during this. Time and eight is from D three pace and he says it is anything left. Their best is perfect. Steve prefontaine how appropriate for school in oregon right well tina pearson thank you so much for sharing your experience. What's the best way for someone to contact you about blanchett school. Yes they can go to blanchet catholic school website. www blanchet catholic school dot com. They are also welcome to check out our facebook and we're also on twitter or give us a call at five green three nine one hundred sixty three and we can share any information that they may be interested in excellent tina pearson athletic director of blanchett catholic school. Thank you for your time today. Thanks for listening to today's episode of the c. n. a. podcast overtime stay tuned for more episodes each month featuring best practices for managing high school athletic programs at catholic schools. If you have questions topic suggestions for the show please email info at the c. n. a. Dot org that's info at thus c. n. a. dot org and let us know what you think..
"pearson" Discussed on Newt's World
"As the demand for telemedicine grows so does the need for connectivity. Five g. meets that meet. Qualcomm remains focused on giving doctors and patients superior security rich five g. Connectivity learn more at qualcomm dot com slash invention age. Well you been busy working as conservative activists. You have been on campus and i understand that you actually required to go through sensitivity training. Tell us about that. Yeah is the craziest thing. So we had to hear from a sensitivity trainer who entire professions racial bias training and on the zoom call that was required for so many of us to watch. We listened to her compared donald trump to hitler. We listened to her say that he would sleep at night with hitler's manifesto on his nightstand. How she knew this. God knows how right she told us. That white people were bringing america. Dow they're talking about how. Apparently blackie re-sent africa in all these things and this was required for people to watch and this wasn't about tolerance diversities about shrouding towards. And you like this was literally this woman on the soon call just totally dissing half of the campus political beliefs. Probably a lot more than half it. Comparing you duly residents to hitler calling him a knock. It was the most ridiculous thing. It was in dighton up on the state of public education in this country in the indictment upon of higher education at large in this country. Because what we saw if this stabbing the ability of alabama imagined worlds. It's happening is definitely a whole lot. Worse like i said. I have a lot of other students across the country. That's the one type. Privileged acknowledged that i have here. It's really an indictment upon higher. Education has country what we are seeing now more than ever students being told what to think not how to think and that's not the of education as a former professor under the something that you would probably agree with that. We have seen a departure on the true meaning of education in this country. And it's a shame. I see you as an example of how the next generation is going be a great shock to all the liberals who were convinced that somehow magically their way you'll be accepted people were over the you've done to build on all the things you've already accomplished his. You've created the free thinker project. Tell us a little bit about the three thinker project. What is it exactly definitely so the free thing project a nonprofit organization focus on bringing unheard truce to communities of people that have long been misled by the left for decades. The left has almost successfully been able to categorize the riot as a racist group of people who hate women who a gay people and who hate any type of minorities but what they failed to actually be real with is the that history actually tells a very different story it was conservatives who freed the slaves republican into were the abolition republicans who fought for the right of women to vote. That doesn't sound like porridge. Amina hates women as it sound like a party to me that hates black people in omitting the history of the rubber corey. They've also admitted their own history. They haven't been to the fact that it was a democrat founded the kkk. It was democrats at fought hard for jim crow laws and faulted blocks away from the polls they talk a lot about voter suppression today. But what they fail to acknowledge the fact that they are the architects of voter suppression. They were in the architects and things like poll taxes. They were the architects of things like terrorist organizations like the kkk that fought to keep black people away from voting exercising their right to vote that republicans fought to give them that. Republicans fall to give people the right to vote in this country and what we wanna do is just exposing people to these truths. Expose them to facts. They're not being taught in. Schools does not being expressed to them in any way. That's what we're focused on. What i'm really excited. Our new initiative called retake georgia. Where we're going to be focused on insuring that the gop majority in the senate is maintained and that runs through georgia in this upcoming election but also to the we correct the fundamental issues that we saw this election arise these issues with election integrity. These issues with voter fraud. We won't insure that georgia doesn't become another state that has lost the left because of their shady tactics in the ferries means to steal the election. Eric people we're going to be filing hard to ensure that doesn't happen ever again in any election in its upcoming cycle. That's great. I'm really very impressed. With how many different things you've done. But i have to ask you. What is your ultimate professional goal. That's a great question for me. I'm a person who really takes every data top one day if given the opportunity i'd love to serve. The country has so much to me. I've grown up in the greatest country in the world. As i mentioned before america's just accidentally great isn't just happened overnight. It was through the efforts of patriots. Like yourself who have given so much. This country over such a long period of time that have cultivated the greatness of this country and maybe one day i would be a part of that and really just give back to this nation in the short term. Would i will tell you. What i'm focused on is being vocal. About the fact that conservatism isn't what the left has made it out to be that it is about promoting opportunities out giving everyone a shot at the american about the idea. That where you begin in this world isn't where you have to end up. It's about the idea that the constitution united states does still matter at the founding fathers. Had a pretty good idea of what this country is where it should be and we should collie remember what those ideals but i will say isn't a short term to the last movie hearing a lot from me. I'll be more vocal now more than ever because we have to be. We are in a fight for this nation and we are at a time of choosing as reagan once said. We have to decided what our nation will be where we will go. And i'm going to ensure. I'm going to fight as hard as i can to make sure that america remains on the path of opportunity been cultivated back conservatism in this country. Because that's what my generation deserves. I'm gonna fight as hard as i can to ensure that suryadi in that the radical left doesn't ever opportunity to get the stronghold there so desperately vying for in this country. You're the kind of young creative leader gives me. Hope for america's future framework of everything. You're doing talk about your point catch. I'm so excited to be working with you guys on this blog. Acid being a part of the gingrich free sixty family is such an honor. Such a blessing to be working with you guys and the podcast is cj pearson At really what it's all about is about giving unfiltered truth. We live in a country where there is truly a war on truth now more than ever before people are afraid to be conservative now because they're scared of being canceled they're scared of being ostracized or scared of losing their jobs.
CMAs Event Of The Year
"Is your Event of the year. E waited man. This'll is a Dolly Parton having Jason all these baby No, that would be the event would know being event. I think it's like musical collaborations. Okay? And that's what they're now calling the event of the year in the CMAs Housewives of Nashville, right. Exactly. This is it. It's Carly. Price. Carly Pearson Lee Brice will do it. But you hold it hurt such a country reading the reason I play that isn't that kind of sounds country to me That sense, eighties nineties countries pretty good. Sure. Yeah. So I played that just to kind of offset the Maren Morris for you. Thank you very much. Cleanse the palate. Figured that would work for you. Hey,
"pearson" Discussed on CNAA Overtime
"Families and jobs. All righty, and it's time for the speed round a little less serious a little bit quicker answers to the questions. Let's start with this. Do you have any Facilities Management tips for schools in the CNA a month? Yes, you need to make sure that you have a great group facility group that's willing to help and make your campus safe for others to be on cabinets and work well with uh, yeah, but here and everyone else that's in the building and what about social media any ideas that you'd be willing to share? Twitter Twitter is the way to go that's where the kids are right now old folks are in Facebook kids are in Twitter. That's that's actually a really great because that's that's what people are always looking for. Where is the audience? I'm looking to talk to now, what are the what are the benefits that you've seen as being a CNA a school? Unity Unity amongst each other. Is there anything else you'd like to add about your experience or to anybody from CNA who might be listening? One thing I would like to add is a quote one of my favorites that I constantly remind myself especially during this time and age it is from Steve Prefontaine. And he says if it's anything left is the sacrifice. Steve Prefontaine how appropriate for a school in Oregon right? Well Tina Pearson, thank you so much for sharing your experience. What's the best way for someone to contact you about Blanche at school? Yes, I can go to Blanchet Catholic School website Catholic school. They are also welcome to check out our Facebook page. We're also on Twitter or give us a call at 503-391-2639 and we can share any information that they may be interested in. Excellent Tina Pearson athletic director at Blanchet Catholic school. Thank you for your time today. Okay? Thanks for listening to today's episode of the CNA a podcast. Overtime. Stay tuned for more episodes each month featuring best practices for managing High School athletic program Catholic schools. If you have questions or topic suggestions for the show, please email info at the page a a. Org and let us know what you think..
Want To Dismantle Racism In Science? Start In The Classroom
"All right today in the show were unscrewing what's not working in science education around representation and racism, and how to teach science in a more inclusive way and idea from listener and scientists Esther Kunle yes. Thanks to Esther we went looking for K., through twelve teachers teaching at the intersection, of Science, and racial justice at all grade levels I want to start with. Let me see fears. She's a post doctoral fellow in the collaborative for stem education and outreach at Vanderbilt. Okay. She's a black scientist. Out in science classrooms Tennessee in among fifth graders. At this one particular school, she is a total rockstar. So walk into a classroom and they'll be like. Yeah it's me. It's me everyone autographs today. We lit up each others world. Our say, let me see a drops into fifth seventh and eighth grade. Science classrooms like a real life. Miss Frizzle I'm not kidding you. She wheels the cart between classes clattering with beakers and different very interesting looking chemicals and students. They're so intrigued they run up to our like remind wife we've. Just all that stuff and then when she's in the classroom, let me see a doesn't just help them run experiments. She'll also delve into the ethics of designing an experiment. Okay. She'll talk about how wrong the Tuskegee study was, which is winning scientists studied syphilis in black men and withheld treatment Sushi's like introducing bioethics to kids as important part of the curriculum. Yup. Scientists are presented as very human herself included and her students can totally handle these conversations. We see what's happening with this generation with them protest and they're speaking out on, they're not having it. They're not. They're not going to allow us to continue to destroy their and our point is that if science teachers can tap into that compassion and That curiosity and show the way that scientists have messed up. Kids might take an interest in science I love, and if we can't do that, then we are GonNa lose them and I think it's hard for minority kids. They already don't see themselves as the teacher or the Christmas doing the science. So that already unemployed simple block of well, that's just what the old white man with the crazy hairdo. and. So another thing let me see Ya does is namedrop scientists of color as often as possible. She'll talk about a physicist did Eisler medical physicists had he and Ecole, green astronauts, Joseph Akaba, and genetic APPs. She designed a paper rocket lesson around them and this helps kids develop a mental picture of a career in stem beyond a doctor or a dentist. This is so cool because it's not just about teaching science history, right? It's also helping students see themselves as scientists and for Gretchen Craig. Turner. The next teacher I, want to introduce you to. This level of engagement becomes even more important students get older and start to you know get into their teenage years and develop their own opinions their own opinions about science. Yeah. You know to be critical of it. Oh. Yeah. That was not in my k. through twelve science education hers either I don't remember a lot of writing or opinions being a part of science. In fact, it was very much I believe taught the opinions didn't belong in science right that it was supposed to be a right answer Gretchen teaches. At Burlington Edison High. School. In Washington state she is white and her classroom to be as inclusive as possible and to reflect the diversity of the student body and in her first year of teaching a biotech class. This was back in two thousand, ten in English teacher gave her a copy of the book. The immortal life of Henrietta lacks was like you should teach the steer students. Yeah. So the history of the Hilo Cell Line Yep. So Henrietta, lacks cancer cells were used for years by scientists without her family's knowledge cells that. One. Of the most important cell lines in medical research, her case raises so many questions about patients, rights. Yep questions raised in this book. So Gretchen got a bunch of hardcover books for her class and we read it and. It shaped how I teach in tremendous ways because the students responded to it. So strongly, you know they were excited maybe not at first I still get a lot of Turner. This isn't an English class, right but but they got into it. So into it, it is a six week unit the book in a Science Class. STUDENTS DO SELL labs while they're reading and they journal to. Okay so they're jotting down notes on different themes like medical apartheid informed consent lab science, and at the end they write a big paper and also oftentimes in class, there will be students who who's own families have experienced medical apartheid in the. Effects of that and I think some of the students and see themselves in the story of the lacks family. The conversations become really personal and probing not. You know necessarily what you'd expect in science class but exactly what Gretchen is hoping for well I, think what you know many young people ultimately want from their teachers is to be seen into be heard. And so if the science curriculum. if they feel seen and heard through that curriculum, they're more invested. So when her students learn about genetic testing, Gretchen includes a film about the innocence project and they're a group that uses DNA testing to exonerate those who've been wrongfully imprisoned. And Gretchen has her students, write poetry and songs as kind of oaths to those wrongfully convicted my blood, my skin, my hair, all held the key to my freedom DNA. My eyes glazed over desperate for relief with a pain. I now understood my hand reaches for I. Don't Know How often you're around teenagers. But the. Teenagers of this just tremendous sense of justice and what is right you know, and so those conversations are often very passionate for students But it's also the world that they live in. Wow I mean kwong, there's so many things in here. That are so powerful in and I know there's a lot of science teacher who listened to shortwave who might want to incorporate racial justice in history into their teaching too I mean, where do they look well Gretchen and let me see a- had the same advice which is at teachers should fill in the gaps in their own racial understanding I learn about the history of science or their field, and that's exactly what the last teacher I spoke with is doing. Vigia satiety is a college professor at University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and looking critically at her own field statistics has been hard painful work. You know I honestly I just feel like I'm I missed something that was really important to learn about my discipline and I'm I'm a little bit mad at myself for not being curious on my own to figure out the origins of things and she has been startled to realize the full extent to which modern statistics draws upon the work of you. Genesis Francis Colton Karl Pearson Ronald Fisher. Some of the most foundational tools and stem like the normal distribution curve were applied to support their racist and eugenicist theories tools that we. Use today, but we don't really stop to think about the people who created them and why they created them. So the is trying to stop to teach yourself where these came from, but to not rush the process with some slapdash curriculum, she wants to incorporate these historical into her classes with care I want to give it the space deserves and of course, and not not to feel like this awkward add on that people can optionally engage in in a way that centers the students Vigie like all the teachers I spoke with designs, her classes by asking herself who's being left behind with this material, and how can I bring them along? That's what can be gained from. And anti-racist science education I think all of us in our minds have been in or heard of course where the professor says look to the laugh looked the right. One of you won't be here at the end of this time or you know something horrible this should not ever be uttered in a classroom. I say look to your left to your right like I. Want you all to stay. I want you all the love my field as much as I. Love my field because there's so many interesting things you could do with it and we really could use your wonderful mind and our discipline. We could use your perspective and the things that you bring. So basically to change science, we have to change how we teach science. To fix the lab gotta fix the classroom.
Blue Jays face Rays as underdogs in wild card playoff series
"Playoffs start tomorrow maybe even today even yesterday as you're listening to this, we're going to go. I mean ordinarily take quite a bit of time and Karen previewing each series. But we don't have that kind of time because there are eight playoff series and they are best of three which is going to lend itself to all kinds of chaos and so we're GonNa go through each of these series intern. We're going to turn hit the high notes and then at the very end deliver, our world series picks So let's start with the top series in the American league the Tampa Bay rays versus the Toronto Slash Buffalo Bluejays. The first bullet point I have in my notes here is with because the Toronto Blue Jays with with Vladimir Guerrero junior and hundred. View. A Hundred Kirk. This is a wide team and I love and as much as as high as I am on the radio. I'm very excited. See the Blue Jays in the playoffs this help them or hurt them here I think dot you've seen all hundred kirk hit I. Think how can you? How can you say anything other than than the with helps them yeah. I like the idea that maybe Vlad as just gonNA break out suddenly in the playoffs because he's looked really good the last couple of weeks or so and it would. Be Wonderful if he just figured out how to hit the ball in the air and really had a great October and it'd be really fun if Nate Pearson came back from injury and turned into a bullpen weapon this month but I just personally don't see a great case for the Jays over the race I think they're both good teams. I. Think The an exciting team with a bright future but the race are really good and I think beyond review who is not even starting game one for the Jays I just don't have A. Lot of faith in most of that trump rotation or bullpen frankly and other than the game restarts it seems to me that Tampa Bay has the pitching edge both in the bullpen and the rotation and offensively maybe it's a wash, but it just seems to me that the the pitching edge is firmly in Tampa Bay side. So I think the Toronto Bullpen and this is going to be the kind of thing that gets said right before they give up nine runs in the seventh inning eight-game one I think it's better than baby. You think maybe they get given credit for I could see a path with this pitching because what they what they're going to try to do apparently is is bullpen game it with a match shoemaker taking up a little bit of load on the front of the maybe we get Pearson in the end of game one we haven't seen blake Snell pitched that deep in games in the postseason in the past, and then game too. I think you could make an argument that we use the best pitcher in the series. So if that happens. If. The blue, Jays do need to shoot the moon but I could see how they get it how they get it done with that said, this raise team just has so much depth in the lineup. There are good defensively they have so many pitchers not just the scary. Snell Morton tile glass now types just the I mean we saw this in the unfortunately in the for for me in the last weekend of the of the regular season where they shut down the phillies like even down to bespectacled Wade Miley who was lights out in the last game of the season yeah. The razor they've just got too much pitching I. Think as much as funny. It would be to see the the Blue Jays fight I think the the rates are going to take this one pretty handling.
"pearson" Discussed on The Two Shot Podcast
"Sheep but. The to wherever they are a safe distance from people and I. Think I'm probably going to do that. I will probably try and rectify some of the audio because obviously it was recorded live. On instagram and it's going to be amazing to be able to go into it and it kiss is oversee live. It's you just have to go with it But Yeah I'll put the first series up as a podcast probably and then and then the second series I've got I've actually got PR companies asking me if they want this person to go on the show. So that's exciting and we'll probably do is is record I feel like I'm going to be like the Instagram commode where I'll do the podcast and the instagram small. And then you can get like extra podcast BITs when the instagram live feed and. We'll see we'll see some of work though. On a tell me about. Three is yeah, you think. Everyone's I'll do a podcast and I wait a minute. Yeah, and also we've one thing I. Strive. To achieve and sometimes failed spectacularly as I. I want new guests on. Fresh people on I. Want people who? I want to have a conversation with don't want people who have just been doing the rounds who's as on every other of long form interview because. You tend to go back to the beginning when I was saying when I was talking to act as I. Don't want to talk about work that chaucer because they just churn out the same old anecdotes that they've that they've just done on Jonathan, roster or the podcast. And it's not fresh interesting for the listeners all offer may offer the guest. Don't think he felt at that spectacularly I think you always sound engaged with listener even if its initial pretends. Surly is the potential. Exactly. That's the thing I do think you're right it's so about talking to someone that you want to know what they say and they want to tell you. The thing about certainly the the the sort of I guess the hooker what makes my show? Like you know specific to me is the fact that the guests who have on have also experienced what I experienced in terms of being in a thing and being known for that thing, and it gives us this weird like Kent Ship. That's that like we could have gone to the same school and we're just reminiscing about that and actually. It's it's just maybe it's just actors moaning I mean I'm a bit worried that that's what this is. No. No. No. No isn't on both levels and that's why I strive not to have. To have. Lovely brilliant actors such self account. Thank you for coming on of radio really enjoyed. This has been Bro, and let me know when the podcast is going to be Allen series who's going to be out on our will give push and. All all of listeners go back and listen to the the two that I thought. Fantastic. You've got a real knack I'm thinking. Thank you for coming on and go and self for ninety. Nine. I would I will. Stick of rock. April. Thank you so much. You take that. Another episode is.
"pearson" Discussed on The Two Shot Podcast
"I was talking to my dad's A. Maybe of eight weeks and. And he wasn't out and he said it was just devastated as blue. Since since he was a kid, it was always very very dingy and Murky Muddy Brown not inviting anyway, and then I was looking at pitches of Venice. And it's just stunning. So with all the negative say the small pockets of positive Coronado. The Earth, just breathing a sigh of relief for a minute. Just for a minute. Anyway, this isn't about the pandemic of this is about you April. This is why I'm so pleased that you've come on. Of A chat with me. Thank you and whatever actors is on. And I've all sorts of different Craig's people on. Of set this, even set this on last week's very. Heavy episode I tend not to talk or focus on work because that's part of our work and it's kind of boring. But when you're involved in search groundbreaking show. As Skins. Remiss me not to have a little talk about it. China's me question. I haven't been asked well, tend not to ask questions. Turned to solve have a conversation. Phone conversation that no one's ever heard. Exactly what we're going to be heaven I'm pleased I'm pleased predicted it. How old were you when you first involved without Kusc you involved from series long. Yeah. So the The causing director came to my school when I was sixteen. And then you really had girl. Oh don't completely that's a lie. At this point. That was in the last year. Or. So this is like the as it was then as level of them today. I mean. To talk about the pandemic anymore. So yes she jane route three came to my school when I was sixteen and then I had my seventeenth birthday I think it was something like. Three days before we start choosing. Source. Really. Young. Yeah. But the time when you that even the age like I'm so old. Seventeen. I know everything. Of course we all. So you know what L. Not world definitely in the same boat. K for how'd you because I know that you you didn't let and bobs younger age of Amu- yeah I went to Soviet SISTA and it was the best thing ever gross. Yeah although I suppose when you're around lots of young people who share a passion if not a talent for performing in some way, you never really think yourself as a standout like I'm GonNa be I'm GonNa make it in the acting world. It's kind of more of a you know everyone's like Ati kids and they're all quite quite up for being in the center and doing a doing a show. And I don't think it was until I started auditioned for the school play A naked and they start giving me a part which was only of towards the end of school that I saw. The I might have like a a natural. Efficient proficiency was it. Not True Gift I don't think if because it. was so trying hog not to say. Let's see. They had a natural affinity with performing and I think. Obviously, I would have stood out more at school because some of the students wouldn't have wanted to do performing as much as. Was it was more. Academic school all that much. It was it was academic to the point where we have a prize-giving had prize-giving At the end of. The school year when you were in sixth form, a new kind of graduating school. They would do a rundown of like this person is going to this university to study blah, and this person is going to this university, and then if you having a gap your, if you're going straight into employment, it'd be like this person is going to employment. It was kind of bad thing that you would not going to university. And I was obviously about to start shooting the second series of skins when I left and or maybe it was halfway through it she. And it said on my thing as as also is next head go that I was Going into employment my dad for in the school and he was like April is going into employment. She is an actor. Can you please amend the menu of whatever it is the menu of students. Can you say that when she goes to pick up a? Bible something. and. They did. The did mander they did. Now. Explain to the audience because your dad is involved in the industry isn't it? He does do. Well he's he's retired now and he plays his Tuba in his brand. So I think he's much happier than he ever wars in the industry leader. For about twenty six years, he was the head of locations at casualty. So when casualty was based in Bristol and then he moved with them to Cardiff when they set up the whole big BBC locked out in Cardiff. And He what he did the BBC thing of working now for long enough to still be employed and then go and do a summer of. You know BITs and bobs and fun stuff and then come back to. To, scouting, and stuff for for team. So with your dad being. In the industry did was he support if with what you wanted to do with your life or was he a I listen I've seen enough factors got chewed up inspire and it's very unforgiven industry to start even tiptoe down. All was he going yet to know what you should go and find out yourself. Definitely, the latter road. Do I. Wish that he had a bit of the former in there as well probably, but then I suppose they did send me to enough academic school I did get good grades. So there was that kind of you know you could fall back on that. and I think the problem. is still probably was that instead is, is I just don't like anything else as much. In terms of like a career I've not worked I have done all thoughts of you know side hustles. But. There's just nothing like it. And just go back to skins. Now as an audience member, I do remember watching it and not seeing any thin quite. As Bow. On tally in a long time. So when you're reading these scraps. We think in a will I'm sure we wouldn't have to do that I'm sure they'll sort of forged style somebody else will do that. I was. Pretty full on for such a time. I think. Because we were so green and so naive like I. Don't think I'd ever read a TV script before you know in the format that it was in like. In a big at the time, it was printouts, bibles of different colored pages and I think I think it. It was almost so exciting to just read a TV scripts. I don't think necessary even registered that it would be me doing now stuff Yeah don't think. I think in that kind of naive teenage mind I was like, yeah I can just do that. That'd be fine. I'll do all of that. Great. You just think. Back on it and you go. Why didn't someone ask if that if I minded. Well I was GONNA ask that because I start to. Play around the the Diana was trying to watch little bits and get through as much as I could just remind me and I mean for one. It's still stands up now as as a as a truly groundbreaking drama and then I was thinking because you are all pricked I'm right. You were pretty much the same age as the what the characters were. Yes, there was discrepancies of about two and three years, but dave was the youngest he was about fifteen and then Joe Dempsey was the oldest at nineteen but everyone is the oldest oldest. But also the youngest at the same time shot Joe Joe Joe you know I. Love You find. They Gracious. Taxi driver. Definitely, a young brain. But also like with a safeguard measures for young cast to be. I mean I'm thinking would one would scripts.
"pearson" Discussed on The Two Shot Podcast
"How? Are You well, this Thursday if it is indeed that listen to this at the now, some people save it up and. Listen to this on there we can walk so wherever you are whatever you're doing. I. Do hope you're well if you're in the UK taking full advantage of the last few days of sunshine before we all done. Bega Thick Winter Jumpers. For the. For the autumn Christmas. Which I'm. I'm? Looking. Forward. To to be. Honest. I'm so last week episode now. Incredible reaction. From everybody that listened and I know some people in search and said Craig. I'm in bed. At the moment and fill. That I can run my around a subject, a suicide which you know we give you a one is. Triggered warnings. Speak. It's not helpful when the has pastas let's be honest. Now, I don't I'm not gonna read this email out. Because we're not the Steve Wright show. Google kids. I got an email. That was so beautiful and also very sad. So, expose your up. I want to do is just send lots of love and our thoughts from myself and producer Grefe to Simon. WHO TOOK TIME TO TO SEND The mouth and yeah. All of an thoughts with you and the Family Simon thanks so much for some email in such a difficult time. Now. This week's episode is episode hundred, thirty two and it is with the actor April Pearson who She's Bryan and we had a lovely Neta yesterday. Of course look. You know when his on and I tend not talk too much about jobs for that and I re write this in the episode itself but we do. We do dive in to. The TV show skins. For a few reasons one being. It was such a gram breaking shower.
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"Features in there adding keywords getting reviews for my business. And what I find now is a lot more people if I'm even there's no foot traffic like you would be if you're in the main street, I'm getting the Antonette foot traffic of personal trainer first Google search. And so a lot of I can see that I'm traffic's are poor traffic's down. I don't mind. I know I'm getting traffic and that's the main thing and then staying relevant on a Google also pushing content that comes back to the social media scheduler. If I'm putting content on my Google business page weekly. I'm staying relevant in the algorithm. So I'm staying nice and high off now, they'll be experts out there who say yeah, you're right or you're wrong. I just found that this personally works well for me and and from what I've been doing the last couple of years. So I've done it all ties back into then it all generates traffic and and bumps me up in the rankings of Google which gives me organic traffic to my website and then the website will you know, don't have to worry about Okay, you do have to worry about how it looks it's got a look engaging like you could go to a website and if it looks poor you're not going to want spend your money there. You're going to click away. They tell you yeah, how much would have dumped plenty of different platforms or of different articles on different topics? And if I go to website and it looks clunky messy Etc. I'm clicking off from going to the next net search page. Yeah, for sure and that's something like Facebook and Instagram and all those posts as well. If you're content looks clunky and messy and not presentable people will just scroll past it all ties back into trouble finding something that is easy for your audience to engage in that's easy on the eyes but provides clear and concise information and that has clear steps or processes for them to follow to get them where you want to be..
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"And and perhaps even your marketing. Absolutely. That's a great question. So my mentor is Matt Wolff, he's the host of the weight loss podcast. He's been a very great friend of mine and we first met through Facebook when I joined a an online forum for a course that I was studying and we chatted and we reached that we talked we were down there a little bit in terms of client and trainer but never on the business side of things and then I sort of had a snapping point and I was on send a link and earning a little very little money down so under $700 a week and I thought this isn't sustainable. How am I going to grow my business? I want to be earning $100,000 a year as a minimum and that was I was saying this back in, Georgia. 2017 Aaron twenty-twenty so that's three years ago. So I reached out to Matt and I said hey, look I need help grow my business. I don't know what I'm doing. And that was the truth. You don't have a mentor or you don't have support. How how do you find the way forward you kind of just blindly following in random directions. So I needed someone who had been long I want to be and it's continuing to grow. So I reached at Matt and we just sort of he put me on the path of getting my social medias up to scratch he put me on the path of building my first website you put me on the path of how I bring qualified business to myself and I guess he set the tone for quite client before and afters because he's the person who made me take my own Nation photos. He's the one that really set the tone for how my business should be structured and over time as we started like work together with so I think it's nearly three years now I am Used to focus a lot on what he told me. I would always be like hey, what do I need to do? Next? What I do need to next because I was still insecure didn't know what I needed to move on. But that's like groom I sent you know develop my knowledge and and gain a bit more experience.
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"God gives you the green light in front of your audience, you're going to attract customers of actually want to work with you versus if you didn't have a marketing platform where you showed your results, how can people know that you're an expert. Hm. I I had two years ready to have a social media platform for my business about eighteen months and I bought We missed out on a bunch of money because I wasn't sharing client results. But there's also a period in my life. There wasn't actually taking Claire results. It wasn't until I have reached out to a mentor and I started sharing my own Journey first because if you don't you're if someone that doesn't have a lot of results, you can always look at yourself and share how whatever product you using on a service that you're showing off has impacted and changed your life for the better. You can always use yourself as marketable material first until you build up a bit more of a library or portfolio to share wage. There's also a side of sharing my transformation Journey first got a bit of Engagement allowed me to get confidence in training my clients in a particular way in the systems that I used started getting results from them and ever since then I just slowly built up my portfolio and credibility and now I just once a week I'll share a before-and-after and I'll keep that going as part of my kpis. Hopefully that wage. Is that sorry? Yeah, I've got I do have a couple of things I want to jump into but how do you go about asking like, do you have a process to get those sort of case studies? Cuz I'd imagine that not everyone might be super eager to I don't know maybe share there before or maybe some people might just not want you know their their photos on the internet. So I'm wondering what like how do you engage people or or talk to them about actually developing their case study and your case before and afters? Well, there's a little bit to that question Matt. So with my business Transmissions are the lifeblood that's how I make my money because I have content that I can share credibility, right? So I started by making sure that people knew that in order for me to track their results it way through photos because I don't believe in people stepping on the scales because it just tells them the wrong information. Oh, you're you've gained weight. But if I took a photo it might show a completely shift wage. Did body composition in favor towards their goals? So I just set the expectation upon meeting new clients that all before and afters are taken before my life when I wasn't taking them people were hesitant to it hasn't to me sharing on it and if a client objects a like a really don't want my face in there, but they know that it helps me grow my business. I would just cut their faith and they're okay with that a blurred out and they're okay with me not tagging them but also sharing those results because they know it helps me. So they're the kind of people that I bring into my business. These days is qualified clients who are happy to help me grow my business because they know I can get them the results they're looking for and what I do with my social media content me posting these before and after wage actually qualifies the people that come to reach out to me and you would understand that just by me sharing before and afters. People say well, that's how it's done. He knows what he's doing. Yeah. Yeah, and I need to take before and afters to see results because I've seen his portfolio. They have that expectation that that's going to happen when they come to work with me. So now I don't even I mention it in my price presentation with them that before and.
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"Okay. I'm not doing X not doing that piece of content today. I've blocked out sometime on you know, maybe next Monday or whenever and I know that's sitting there so I don't have to log. At it today, and and so yeah, I guess that's my two cents about to do list management. But yeah, I find it's a an ongoing, you know thing that does does develop and you kind of get better at home as you go which I suppose is true for all sort of the marketing strategies and tools that you spoke about already and I just want to mention one strategy that I've seen you use quite a while on your platforms is is using case studies and demonstrating client results. So I'd love if you spoke about that for God forbid and and how you started demonstrating case studies and what sort of impact it's had and how might someone do it. Absolutely. So first and foremost case studies in a personal training industry is client before and afters, I am very very proactive with sharing climb before and after it's because it builds credibility now if I have Chrome, Leti then I'm going to attract people who actually want to spend money with me and that's the whole point. We're in marketing and we're a business because we want to make money right? We're always trying to figure out how to make more time expanding. Our wealth is really key credibility is absolutely essential because if my audience that I'm posting content to can see that I know what I'm talking about. I'm the guy that every time they see before and after the go yet if I was to talk anyone it has to be him then they're more likely to engage with me because they can just see the way people that are just like them, you know that have lost lots of weight or just want to improve their Fitness or of just about the bit of muscle tone. They could see that that guy's done that he he's an expert he really knows what he's talking about. Tell you the amount of times that I've putting out a before-and-after post not got a lot of Engagement but six months down the track someone's reached out to me and said I just I saw all year before and afters and yeah, it was just a no-brainer dog. Had to reach out to you and so sharing your client results..
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"No schedule no targets to hit weekly the way I rectified Thursday and gained a lot more control over my business and my marketing schedule was having key performance indicators kpis. So every Monday, I have a set of kpis that I need to meet I call that my bottom line if I know that I hit that bottom line every single week. Then I'm going to be at least going off lightly forward every week or at least staying in the same place. I'm not going backwards. So these keep kpis allow me to stay on track and they're my performance indicators. So awful it down on a Monday, which is my elected day. I'll get home from training clients and okay, I've got about two to three hours. I'm going to work myself through my kpi some of my kpis our email list dead. Make sure you podcast episode goes out the content for the podcast episode goes out then responding to any emails. Then I've also got things such as the content actually goes off when it's posted. So I'll create the content then I'll schedule that content reviewing online client tasks giving them feedback engaging with them on that feedback. So there are just a couple of the kpis that I have. But if I if I hit those on a Monday and I get them out of the way that I know can spend more time outside my business off investing in Hobbies because I'm an avid video gamer or more time working on improving my business and growing the business. So having key performance indicators on just it doesn't have to be a whole lot. They don't have to be extremely unrealistic. Don't just go and write down Thirty things that you need to do on a Monday give yourself a bottom line. What is the bare minimum that you can do to keep you moving forward? So, how do you actually record your key performance indicators to use a tool spreadsheet? Like how do you go about it spreadsheet? I use Excel. So I just have a calendar that goes dead sort of laterally across the screen and then I just scroll across and each week..
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"I'm sure a lot of the audience will understand that being marketed themselves and and business professionals. It moves so fast for me, I'm out of town. Now where I have decided on my social media schedule and how I give value to my audience. I try to reach as many platforms as I can starting with just bought a Facebook Instagram. Google is a big one for me because I'm a local business and I want to make sure I'm up high in the search engine optimization in the local area. So when I took such personal trainer on first, so focus a bit on Google LinkedIn, I put a little bit of stuff on and then email and I do that through a social media schedule up so I bulk create my content and then I just push it to all those platforms so that on a Monday that's when I sit down Monday is the day I sit down and kind of create that content recycle old content that is still relevant and I share it with my audience and then engage that way Yeah, I think that's a fantastic tape around having a schedule. I love the idea of having a specific day or time to to bulk create content cuz that really to me speak to that balance question because I'm thinking all right, your personal trainer. You've you've got clients you do all this online work and obviously the podcast like yeah, how how you getting through life in a way week-to-week while making sure that there is that balanced approach across oil platforms and it sounds like a schedule is a critical point of that but I wanted to ask you is there something else you found over the years that like marketing strategy wise that didn't work or maybe was a bit of Time suck and that you had to like pivot away from it for you. Absolutely. Well the first reason I started using it a social media scheduler was to gain more time for myself. I didn't want to sit there thinking every day. What was I going to post? What was I going to create or did I need to put off? On sent out every day..
"pearson" Discussed on Marketing By Topic Podcast
"Is marketing. My topic with me, Matt Romania. Hi Jake. Thank you for joining me today. I'm pumped to chat with you about balance in marketing and really in life. So thanks for joining us. Thanks, man. Thanks for having me on the show. I'm looking forward to sharing. I guess my experience with marketing as a business owner and I balance across all of that. There's a lot to unpack there before we jump in first name. Do you do in y let's start with that very open court. Do I do and why that's a big question. So I'm a personal trainer have been a personal trainer since 2016 and that has slowly shifted into an online personal trainer and transmission coach into a radio host and now into a podcaster. So what I do and why wage A very connected because I I love helping people. That's my why I love seeing people succeed. I love seeing them achieve their goals. Not just with their health and their Fitness wage with their happiness and their position in life. I love to be able to lift people up to realize they're better potential if that's the way to say it and that's been waged have really realized my passion for in the last couple of years, but even some the last year as I've gotten really into personal development myself, I can see how I can help other people not just improve their Fitness or lose a bit of weight, but also how I can change their perspective on the current situation where they're going. Just thought I could go on and on about it. What is your podcast? And and how does that fit into you connecting to your audience? Okay, great questions. So I am the host of the redesign your body podcast wage. And what that does for me is allows me to talk more broadly about sustainable Lifestyles. So I'm a big big four sword big Advocate. Sorry of building a sustainable lifestyle that suits your goals, but allows you to live in a certain way that you can sustain those results. I'm not big on Thursday following a lot of diets and doing all these crash fade programs. I like to just go over some non-formal education. I guess based off my experience in that field working with clients off being a client myself with my own mentor and talking about how you can make small habits stick overcome things like chronic pain mental barriers and just grow into happier and healthier person. Yeah, I love that and and even with marketing there just so many of those mental barriers, you know that can affect the outcome and performance of say strategies. Tactics so I'm Keen to get into that as well. But just something you said in there, you've mentioned a couple of channels and and and ways you've grown into having your own business and now your podcast like how do you decide and if you wouldn't mind going into maybe some of the other sort of marketing platforms that you using now and how you've even decided to use those great question. So I over the last four years have tried to Market my business in a lot of different ways. Now when you come into the industry as a personal trainer, you kind of left out to dry off. So what I started to do when I first started to become a personal trainer is actually steered clear of social media for quite some time because I was scared of putting myself out there. Hm as things evolved my marketing strategy then became okay. Let's start a Facebook business page. Let's start an Instagram page. Let's not didn't have an email list didn't have a website still but that was dead. And so then I developed like a funnel like a website then I developed an email West off the back of that website..
"pearson" Discussed on The Screenster Podcast
"New, best friend and her name is April Pearson. April's and actor producer and the host of a brilliant new show over immense Graham called a you michelle from skins. USC She is and we chat more about this Mike how she found the transition into the next stage of her career after being on such a successful show at a young age eight, nine chat candidly about how difficult the industry in general could be before panicking whether we will wind in much parts as we to conclude. It's good. To be honest about these things pops if more of us were a lot of people would feel little bit less alone. I asked about her new show. We discussed the drawbacks of having a fringe I find out what some of our hope he's Aw and of course, she tells me what she's watching. Thank you for listening and if you enjoy the PODCAST, please do make sure you go and leave me alone review and comment it really helps others to find it right now he is a pro. Well, I wasn't expecting for.
"pearson" Discussed on WGN Radio
"And the WGN radio newsroom, and these are the stories that matter on seven twenty WGN. This is the Sunday on seven hundred twenty WGN. Once again, here's Rick Pearson of the Chicago Tribune, welcome back to your Sunday spin. I'm rick. Here's the Chicago Tribune here any AllState skyline studio joined by good friend and noted. Well, I I noted senior lecturer award winning senior lecturer at Northwestern University in the school of law and communication, right? Right. And you're if you know what if if you are noting it Rick. Yes. Then it's worth it. It's not it's not I wanna make sure I got the rhetoric right sets up your up your alley. Here is something I've been doing for a long time happy to do it here. Well, I appreciate you coming in particularly since obviously last week, we had President Trump's state of the union address and. I want to play one cut from that initially. And then I want to tell you, my thoughts of the speech. But then I want to hear, you know, having analysed what what your thoughts were. But you had the the president lashing out about the investigations that are being launched by Democrats now that they control the house not only of Russia, but also his personal finances. Tax returns. Here's how the president characterized this together, we can break decades.