18 Burst results for "Rako"

"rako" Discussed on podnews

podnews

02:24 min | 1 year ago

"rako" Discussed on podnews

"The latest from our daily newsletter at produce donate welcome back to we are supported by. We are supported by. Yes we got a new name. i like it. Why do we have a new name. Because we got a cease-and-desist letter seen someone else launch podcast with the same name as yours. Kristen bell and monica padma and launched a new podcast called shattered glass accepts. Shattered glass already existed. A podcast has been around since january. Twenty seventeen belen patents. Show is being renamed. We are supported by indie. Podcast has won hollywood nil. So how did the original podcast produce has do it. They registered shattered glass. Last month. has a service mark in class. Forty-one for an application fee of two hundred and fifty dollars thinking of using size chats in his blog. Adam curry spotted an unusual clause in far sites terms. We've taken a closer look at them. Turns out the fireside can copy your best ideas sell your stuff with your name on and ignore you if you don't like his see you in court accepts. No you can't do that either. Willing to our investigation in our show notes newsletter. Today a new tool called episode check is a feedback and approval tool for podcast produces allowing people to share audio in advance comment on specific timestamps with each show and sign off on the final results. The toll has a free tier. But it's only seventeen dollars fifty year. Kupa won't call her daddy to be the biggest podcast in the world. According to the wall street journal and show became an exclusive on spotify last week shutting out about eighty percent of podcast listeners. Michaela lancaster is highlighted as the woman driving spotify. Australia's push into podcasts. In the sydney morning herald today. Twenty twenty tax returns suggests spotify australia and eighteen point two million. Us dollars in revenue from. It's free service but nothing from premium subscribers because that money is funneled to sweden and spotify trailer pays no tax on that estimated two hundred ninety million. Us dollars rachel found informally of abc audience studios has joined deadset studios also an hezbollah. Is the new operations director. Podcast aztec company targets spots. Rako.

monica padma Kristen bell Adam curry Kupa Michaela lancaster hollywood sydney morning herald the wall street journal Australia abc audience studios spotify sweden Us rachel hezbollah Rako
"rako" Discussed on Mindfulness Mode

Mindfulness Mode

07:22 min | 1 year ago

"rako" Discussed on Mindfulness Mode

"As i say we keep adding additional episodes to the to the starting point that we've created in In the began right. I see and do all up. These pieces feature by narrow beats they. They all feature of a certain commonality to the sonic approach. Yes there's some. There are some elements of the microphone. Arrangement is it a micro tonal arrangements. Low is alex has educated me. They have to be used with with no aunts. They if they if they're too strong they cacophonous to the air and they aren't so attractive to what we expect to hear music. So we tied in several of these elements of course on the visual side We've provided a kind of a common theme of beauty in the world union in everyday things away. That kind of leads you down a path of you let yourself be taken to that point of exploration experience. The opportunity to be enriched Just in your own by yourself or with others in in a meditative environment. I'm going to ask you five. Quick answer questions and i'll just go back and forth between the two of you. The first question going. I wish i had some prizes for you. The first question rica who is one person who has been the most powerful mindfulness influence in your life. Definitely my mother. Well that was easy. Wasn't it yeah. of course. I don't be mother. Yes and frank. Tell us how. Mindfulness has affected your emotions or affected how you deal with your emotions. I would say that it's It's something that i think. It's an important kind of a tool or resource kind of like a having a bookshop Behind you there and it's having something I can use as a something facilitate going down a different road. It's like if you're going to a asong. Not on the gratitude series wrote a song. Recently that works just finishing up starts with the line on hitting the wading correct. Me off. I get this wrong of but heading past my pass down a darkened highway hundred miles an hour leading nowhere staring at nothing. And if you're headed down that road well mindless experience. Gratitude can give you a different turner choice to fit your way of thinking to shift. How your experiences for that day and that gives you power and so having that as a tool. Let's just a gift really is a gift. Rako i wanna ask you. Breathing is part of your mindfulness. Tell us about breathing in your life. You know breathing became a lot more Importance more. You know like you read without thinking you know your warranty breathing and you don't think about reading but when you have your loved ones get diagnosed with lung cancer. You reading become more right here in front of your face and so One thing that i do with my mother is that i learned when i was taking opera for six years So ray the jury breathe deeply. The way You chant breeze best deeply. The best way is when you're laying down because your shoulders can come up so we lay down together when you do this reading exercise through your nose out your mouth with your diaphragm stomach. You know and so i when i do that. I kind of meditate with my mother together and so breathing is very very very important. Deep breath you know whenever You become fearful of something like Recently experienced a bit of the hostility towards me on my neighbors. Because i'm asian and there is like like we're talking about earlier this asian they k- crime against asians and we're being attacked left and right on so there is something that just happened yesterday that i had to berets very deeply. Before i you know angry or Got to fearful or you know so. Yes breathing every day. I know it's a long as they used to creek but yes reading yet. You can use breathing in any situation especially you are feeling uncomfortable right and as a singer. I'm sure you're very cognizant of the deep breaths that you take your frank. I want to ask you. Is there a book that you could recommend to our listeners. That's related to mindfulness later. There are few and It depends kind of your stage in it What the if if you're young if you're not so young if you're wanting to learn through workbook there's one i've looked at recently. I called practicing. Mindfulness five essential meditations to reduce stress. And everything else And it's It's a series of meditations Some people find Been correspondent on amazon. There are books. Another one. I ran across and i haven't read this one so i i offer that caveat by it's called mindfulness for beginners for weeks every day p scripted and focus and i thought well what could be better than that. Yeah those those are a couple of pop-up and they're they've sold well and as i say there's something to be said for that but get a lot to choose from and as i say. Look at what you resonate to. What feels What feels most natural as if it will relieve can connect with your particular needs. Yeah for sure. We'll put all out in our show notes at mindfulness mode dot com radio. Is there an app that you would recommend that can help with mindfulness. A first of all Genetic add to the lists of course and there is a new book. Alcohol burned Burned bridges by sharing tonight. He actually she is my friend i saw. I met her at a daenong chinese tea ceremony. Place i don't know if you are i. May mother is an associate professor of japanese. Authentic teased narrow money. And i am willing her path. And i just got the certification from the sixteenth grandmaster from kyoto japan.

frank alex rica turner lung cancer amazon kyoto japan
"rako" Discussed on Mindfulness Mode

Mindfulness Mode

07:59 min | 1 year ago

"rako" Discussed on Mindfulness Mode

"The music performed the music for the award winning amazon prime series man in the high castle you've had compositions on reaching for the stars and behind the sun you've done so much and now you're the voice behind a brand new ride in tokyo disneyland. How did that come to be. And how exciting is that just you know. I have always been a realistic dreamer. I you know. I don't set. I was taught by my beloved mugger. Not to set a limit on anything so You know. I when the bigger bigger auditions like disney or the amazon on. You know a lot of people would just You know. I just not gonna you know even by going because i don't think we're going to you know get that job but when the opportunity came i answer and then i just go and then do the audition and just go for it. And i was Really really stunned. Very sweetly surprised when the producers called and said. Hey we pick shoe and and It's it's it's really wonderful to be able to create a bridge between my voice in the audience and if they can get especially like in garate to music. It's really personal. you know. it is very personal. The this music is very personal and the night feel every time i hear it even myself i feel like i am connecting with the audience and i thinking that audiences are feeling the same that that we felt when we as we wrote and composed via this music while rico is that ride up and running l. Yes oh that must be so exciting for frank. I know that you have created the lyrics. Well i don't know if it's just a not not the lyrics you created a song. I guess you composed the whole song. Did you for suicide prevention video. Podcast what i'm thinking of is a ninety minute suicide prevention video podcasts. That you have been creating and it's called stay alive. Tell us how you came to create this. This podcast well again. Rachel and i created the song together and we created the video documentary with a couple other people. Basically the it's a conversation with a world famous psychiatrist by the mark golson is ucla. For many years and a special is a specializes in suicide prevention. In fact In his thirty years never lost a patient to suicide. He has a dialogue on this ninety minute documentary with radio and with another fellow this kind of well known. His name is kevin hines. That's the man who jumped off the golden gate bridge and live. And so it's a it's basically a message of education for people who love those are deep stress a message of hope of finding purpose and it's available stay alive video dot com by the way on online if you choose to But the the song as i say rako came up with this beautiful music about finding a a reason to live and we use the metaphor of a semi colon which is the symbol of those who have been touched or challenged by suicide in their lives or for themselves or with others and so we use that as kind of the starting for the metaphor and build from there and say created a song that we hope is inspirational and also used in the documentary film. Stay alive video dot com so mindful tribe. Check it out at that. You are l. because It sounds like it's a very powerful video and song. I'm really looking forward to check that out myself. i I want to ask a question about bullying rako. Have you ever been bullied. I always ask a question about this on my program. Because i've worked in bullying prevention for almost twenty years and i always ask a question about whether you have a story related to bullying where. Mindfulness would have made a difference. Do you have a story rico. I do it's a quite opposite. I was ball. I was a bully. Because i felt i. It's a long story and other talk show. He but i felt very quite powerless at home growing up in an elementary school in japan. And don't get me wrong not my parents. My parents are amazing. They provide it so much love and everything that i needed especially. My mother was just love and affection she. It just went thousand percent for her children. It's something was going on at home that i was. I felt powerless. And i took it out on the other children in school. I was like in the popular goal. Group should say and i was just being so angry that i took it out at But what i did was. I somehow knew maybe because of my mother i knew i was doing something wrong. Even though you know at age of ten or whatever and i will go visit all the kids that i bullied at school privately after school and say i'm gonna help you with your homework or this not as long as you don't tell anyone and i did that for many years until i realized that i should make a change and i guess as a child. I meditated and a night kind of you know. My mom helped me through Agreeing up out the puzzles and putting the pieces together that you know I am doing the same thing to other kids that i am getting at you know from the adults around home or the near and so i. Two wrongs don't make right so i stopped bullying and then just went to way of be in there as a voice for the week. And you know because by saving them. I felt like i was saving myself. I don't know if you if you get the idea. Yes i do. I definitely get the idea. Well thank you for sharing that. I really appreciate it. You have frank. I wanna talk to you a little bit more for our audiences benefit about the benefits of meditation. And i know that something you talk about. Can you tell us why you think. More people in the world should meditate. Well if going to what. You're talking about a moment ago. It just has this wonderful of value in a kind of leveling the field for all of us in terms of our daily experience. Our happiness in the moment notwithstanding our economic circumstances whether we.

amazon mark golson kevin hines rako rico tokyo disney frank ucla Rachel japan
"rako" Discussed on BiggerPockets Business Podcast

BiggerPockets Business Podcast

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on BiggerPockets Business Podcast

"And you know that from having read the book because she tells him stories around that so we looked looked at the neuroscience aspects of fandom of which there are several and I wanNA share one in just a moment but what Rako Geico added which I think is so interesting. Is the idea that even if you're a doctor or a dentist or an insurance agent you you can still a bill fans and she shares. How if a doctor for example really truly begins to understand understand the entire patient through a concept called narrative medicine understanding the narrative of the patient? Not just the patient agent symptoms that that bond between that doctor and that patient becomes fabulously strong. That's because because of neuroscience and they become a fan of their doctor but if the doctor is simply okay what hurts. Oh your heart rate. Is this your blood pressure pressure. This take these pills go away. There's no phantom that's built so it's any business any entrepreneur. It's anybody who is out there doing business in any form who can develop fans exit ahead. Yeah I was going to say because you mentioned the doctor thing. It reminds me of a story story. I have a friend who is a surgeon and she used to or she wants told me a story about how with malpractice and doctors that the largest correlation between between malpractice and doctors like the the largest indicator of whether a doctor is likely to get sued for malpractice is whether the patient likes that it has nothing to do with how they feel their treatment was whether they feel they're a good doctor or surgeon whether they they would give them a five star on on their technique as a Dr. But it's how much they like them. And if you like your doctor you're less likely to sued them for malpractice and that always stuck with me and I think that kind of says exactly what you you were saying from a from a different perspective. It's fascinating and there's also evidence that suggests that if you like your doctor you're more likely to a follow the directions. Your doctor gives you about how to get healthy. You know if you don't like the doctor and they say you have to do this this exercise or take take this medicine or avoid this particular food. You know you may not do. You may not be as willing to do that as if you like and trust your doctor. So there's all sorts of reasons to do this and you know the other thing that I found so interesting on the neuro. Science side of things is the idea of physical proximity. And that's one of the chapters in Finarsih but the the weird you're learning now through neuroscience that we humans are hardwired it's in our DNA it's in our. It's in our ancient brain that the closer we get to someone physically the more the more emotional that human connection becomes more powerful that connection becomes and so this means the closer.

Rako Geico Finarsih
"rako" Discussed on BiggerPockets Business Podcast

BiggerPockets Business Podcast

12:21 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on BiggerPockets Business Podcast

"I'm going to show you one more thing. That's my rock and roll personal rock and Roll Hall of fame but yeah massive massive music fan. I I I went to my first concert which aerosmith when I was fifteen years old. My second concert was the ramones that played. They played my high school when I was fifteen years old before they even had any albums out. I was the only photographer. Proof person shooting photographs at Bob Marley's Marley's last concert. I'm seeing some epic epic epic shows and it's hugely important to me. But what I realized about my live live music. FANDOM is that yes. I'm a huge fan of the music. Itself Yosemite huge fan of going to the shows and hearing the music but what it really was about an is about to this day forty years after I started to go to shows is being with my friends. It's the connection action. I have with people who do the same thing so a couple of weeks ago I went to a yet another grateful dead concert with my friends who go to all the time. Now this is called. It's now dead and company is the name since Jerry Garcia died. Don't use the name grateful dead and John. Mayer is playing the Jerry Garcia role now. But I was there with my friends who I've seen multiple deadandcompany shows with in fact we've seen seven together this year three in Mexico to in New York City to in Boston. And these are my best friends because we share this crazy fandom and what what we can in all do every one of us can do is learn from this into things number. One is celebrate the thing that you're passionate about To-do it. Life is short. You know be with your friends do the thing you love whether whatever it is if as surfing or going to see your favorite sports parts team play or bird-watching or knitting or whatever it is just go out and do it and then the second thing that I think is really important. Britain is that there are found dems everywhere around everything and if you can tap those phantoms you can grow business business because you can find the people who are like minded and who are really passionate about the things that they love and build the business around it. That's what Mikhael haggerty did. He's the the CEO and founder of Hagerty Insurance. Now what's really cool about up. This is they have over. A million fans have a million followers on their youtube channel. They have six hundred fifty thousand members of the Haggerty Drivers Club and they sell automobile insurance. which is probably the most hated a business on the planet because number one everyone hates to buy it and number two? No one wants to use the product because it means you crash your car and so- Mikio Hegarty told me you know what I can't do business like everybody else because everybody he hates my product and I just going to be a commodity. So what he did. He focuses on ensuring classic cars. He realized there was already already a huge fandom around classic cars and all he had to do is tap it so he goes to he and his not he personally but his people go to over one hundred car shows. It was a year classic car shows where they meet with classic car fans. They put out this youtube channel. They have the drivers club. They have an APP for value in classic. Let's see cars and by tapping into the Phantom. That already exists haggerty insurances than by far the number one provider of classic car insurance double digit compound growth since they started. They're going to grow by two hundred thousand members this year fabulous success story all about tapping into an existing fandom. That's awesome and so what real quick because I don't think I introduced the book in our in our discussion. I'm holding up for those of you. Who are on video and you can see a copy but it's called van accuracy turning fans into customers and customers into fans? I need to point something out because I thought this was really interesting. The book is all about you. You helping business. Owners brand managers people that control brands increased. Their sales increased their marketing to to to build a customer base to build a fan base. So the book is talking from the perspective of being a business owner and how to do this but the very first story you told about the grateful dead. You came from the other side when I think of the grateful dead I. I've never been to a grateful dead show. I can probably name one song. They think they've ever written but my brother is a huge grateful. Dead Fan right even the millions of us out of out there that have never been to a grateful dead. Show that that don't know anything they've written. We know nope the grateful dead. They have done such a good job of creating this fandom even amongst those who aren't deadheads quote unquote we. We're still fans to some degree if you ask me. If I'm a fan of the grateful dead I wouldn't use the word fan but I respect them. I I get that they had this tremendous mendes culture. So you're looking at it from from even though you've written this book that's geared towards business owners. This first story you tell you talk about your fandom for this other brands this band and I think of it as like probably the single greatest example of what fandom can create the grateful dead is just. It's unbelievable any other band that I never been to. A show couldn't name one of their songs. I probably wouldn't think twice about but I feel like I know the grateful dead just because of this brand that they built in this connection they have with with so many people. They've done a fabulous job. Where and I'm going to move my camera camera over here now so you should be able to see a grateful dead stele which is their logo and even if you're not a fan of the grateful dead? People people recognize that logo and in fact now young people Gen Z.. And millennials are who weren't even alive when Jerry Garcia passed away are wearing. That logo is a t shirt. And it's kind of remarkable. The grateful dead did something to build fans that we talk about a lot in the book through through different contexts but they actually allowed their fans to record their concerts. They were the only band that did it. If you've got oughta rolling stones ticket or pink Floyd ticket who ticket would say on it. No recording allowed. No audio equipment allowed. No video equipment allowed the grateful dead said sure sure why not and in the beginning it was it was cassette tapes than it became. MP Three files that people could trade they said. Please don't sell those recordings but but feel free to record it. Share it with your friends Tr- share the tapes share the MP three files that grew and incredible fan base and people the WHO become fans of the grateful dead. It's it's it's very much a tribe you know we have the language we talk and you know the people who are grateful dead Fan. Oh what was your first. I show and in my case it was in January of one thousand. Nine hundred seventy nine people always know their first show they know how many shows they've been to and that opening story in the book. Jay is so interesting because what I talk about is going into a meeting with With Brian Halligan well again. WHO's the CEO of hubs spot? I never met him before. This was two thousand seven hub. Spot didn't have any customers yet. They had Beta software only and They only had eight employees. I was invited to a meeting which I went to. I went to the meeting. I opened up my macbook pro and within one minute minute of meeting Brian Halligan. Within one minute we shared an instant bond because on the back of my computer. I had a grateful all dead steal your face logo and Brian said Oh my God. You're grateful dead fan go. Yeah been fifty shows. Brian says I am a massive fan. I've been to one hundred shows and I reached reached into my briefcase. And I go. I've got two tickets for the Phil less show on next week. He's the basis for the grateful. Dead would you like to go with me sure. That was the first minute I met him awesome. And since. Then we've be- we we've done so many things together among my closest friends we've been they're probably one hundred live. Music shows other than the grateful dead other bands to. He invited me within a week of that. First Meeting in two thousand seventy invited me to join during the hub spot advisory board which I did so I've been on the advisory board since two thousand seven and every year I get a stock grant when I first joined The company had eight employees. No customers you can imagine what the stock was worth its public on the New York Stock Exchange now something like a six billion dollar market cap tap so I not only got a great friend out of this. I also is also incredibly lucrative business wise to do business with the hub spot based on the fact that I had a sticker on my computer best sticker you never did the currency effort Iraq. Your career join joining Joining Advisory Board of a company because you bonded with the CEO. Because you're both fans of the same band and that's HAP- that happens all the time. Hi Ed how's your wearing t shirt with a with a sports team or whatever it is. You're you know people talk about it with golf that's the Cliche and I'm going golfing offing with someone but it's all kinds of different things that build those bonds with people in the business world. That's awesome now. I want to go back because you you told a story a few minutes ago and we got sidetracked and I was so excited to talk about the grateful dead that I'd always excited to going down that hole but but you brought up a great story that kind of led into a question that I had for you and I should point out for anybody that that reads this book that reads accuracy. I love the way you wrote it. It's basically basically it's very narrative form it's story after story after story so it's not just telling you what to do. You can see what dozens of other company owners and companies have done. So I love that and can you tell the story in the book about Hagerty Insurance. Yes and that leads me to my question of a lot of us are running businesses that on first blush we we tend to think no. This doesn't work well. The whole concept of creating fandom doesn't work well for a business maybe we are guard online company. Maybe we're a B. Two B.. Maybe we're a company that literally we have one touch point ever with a potential customer. And so we're not the grateful full dead. We can't start. We're not a consumer product that that we can build a long term relationship so for those business owners that are in a space. Where are we don't necessarily see the obviousness of how we build a phantom? What's your advice to them? And and would you say that anybody can build a phantom regardless of the space in. Yeah so I'm after spending five years researching this topic. I'm absolutely convinced that everybody can build a phantom. There's no question question about it and one thing we haven't touched on which is very important is I co wrote Fan crecy with my twenty six year old daughter Rako Geico and this is important. Because you know I'm a middle aged white guy and I love the grateful dead. Typical baby boomer love But my daughter daughter Ako is. She's mixed a mixed race millennial woman who loves HARRY POTTER AND GETS DRESSED UP TO GO TO COMECON every year. So so we're completely different on one hand. But as we research to the idea of Fandom we realized that our ideas around around fandom where exactly the same and so when we dug into decide we decide to write this book together five years ago. She also interestingly did a neuroscience science degree at Columbia University and is now in her final year of medical school..

business owner Jerry Garcia CEO Brian Halligan Mikhael haggerty Hagerty Insurance Bob Marley Haggerty Drivers Club youtube advisory board Mikio Hegarty Columbia University Rako Geico John Britain HAP New York City Mexico
"rako" Discussed on Ignition Point

Ignition Point

02:01 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on Ignition Point

"Welcome to ignition points the show the tier to get you fired up in ready to win the week if you're looking to buy your mindset with a fresh perspective you're in the right place. Hey what's going on I'm Stephen Miller and this is a point. There's a lot to look forward to in twenty twenty but I'm excited to let you know that starting next week my guests and I'll be focusing on topics related to setting goals and following through to achieve. Leave them so if you're ready and want to get after it this year be sure to fall the show. Wherever your podcast to be notified when new episodes drop we've got a great episode on Deck Today but this week I'm shaking? Can things up and taking a step away from the monthly theme instead. We're taking a look at the way you make personal and professional connections with the help of today's guest David Muir and Scott David's got a rockstar resume overflowing success. He's built businesses run sales and marketing teams advised emerging companies and even spent some time as a model in Japan but today he's using his marketing expertise and global perspective to advise individuals and businesses on how to spread ideas and build businesses of their own. He is spoken in over forty countries across all seven continents in authored. Ten books including the new rules of marketing. Pr Real Time Marketing and PR and marketing lessons from the grateful dead which have all spent time on the best seller lists of the Wall Street Journal USA. Today and Bloomberg News. You'll be able to find David's new book Fan. Accuracy crecy turning fans into customers customers into fans online and in stores on January seventh. But Infanta crecy David in his daughter Rako team up to explore. Why why some of our favorite brands are able to build Phantom and how you can attract fans of your own? You might recall the Mary Tyler team and I discussed the basics of what it takes to create reading fans in next next level relationships last.

Scott David David Muir Stephen Miller Mary Tyler Wall Street Journal USA. Bloomberg News Rako Japan
"rako" Discussed on The Storytellers Network

The Storytellers Network

03:31 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on The Storytellers Network

"Scott Damn Scott on on the various social and and I use my middle name In my business David Mirman Scott. Because if you google me you'll get me and only me if you were to Google David Scott without my my middle name. You'd get a whole bunch of impostors Scott you get me an excellent. We'll put those links in the show notes. The David on our first conversation. I very first episode of the Storytellers Network Network. Your last story. You'd want to tell if you could only tell one more was the That you chose your own path without a blueprint and then you. You helped thousands of people with your work My question no now. Has that changed if you could only tell one last story. What would that be two years later? You he knows. What would I keep coming around to? And we've we've talked about this over the last forty five minutes this idea that if we live a life of of passion that it's a better life it's a more fulfilled life. It's a life where you can make the most powerful friendships that you can that you'll ever make in your entire life because you share something very important to you in common and I think in our busy world that we all live in in the world of business It's it's it's easy to get caught up in just work work You know that's the nature of the Times that we live in but taking time for what you're passionate about no matter what it might be even if it's a little bit weird like for me the Apollo Lunar Program or the grateful dead that really make strong connections with people and and allows you to live a better life. Great advice great advice. I'm a big music fan and so while the dead weren't my jam Growing up at the I completely appreciate it and that's been one of those things. It's been fun to to learn from you to see that from you and Brian both so together really really important stuff. Most recently I've saw three David Byrne shows in the same two week period And so you know yeah might be obsessive to go the same show three times in two weeks but Gosh I love it so I gotTa keep doing it on a as the same as it might be. It's also different each time. 'cause they're artists. I do differently each time. So that's right that's exactly right. Awesome David thank you so much for making time for this. This I I'm I'm excited. The book is out so folks go get it. Thanks appreciate once again. Thank you so much David Mirman Scott and thank you Rako as well for you're right coal readiness with your father and just for being awesome because the book is really very good. You can connect with David and with the book. I with Rico at the links in the show notes If you enjoy episode share with someone who could benefit from social media a personal email sharing conversation all help spread the word on these conversations as with storytellers that I'm offering. Let's change the world through story together. Jelly if you want to share your story with me go to storytellers network dot. com sank. Couldn't eat or email me directly Dan at the storytellers network DOT com. We sure did subscribe to the email list as well for new episodes and insider information. Thank you for joining me on this journey till next time. Here's telling our stories and having stories to tell cheers..

David Mirman Scott David Storytellers Network Network David Byrne Google Dan Brian Rico Rako
"rako" Discussed on The Storytellers Network

The Storytellers Network

14:52 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on The Storytellers Network

"Hundred dollars to go to conferences ince's A plus almost a week out of your life And and I I do think that comes back to the power of that genuine human connection of being together with like minded people Yeah there's nothing like and you know even not at the time is recording not too long ago connected again at At an event in Boston and that that in-person thing man is so is so powerful. Because as much as you can tell stories over the airwaves that face to face that handshake that fist-bump whatever it is so powerful it's so powerful and I got so interested in this Dan. This idea of where we're going next and and You know this observation that I had that I focused on on the fans. Why do we become fans thing and I was driving in the car with my daughter Raker? She's twenty six years old now so she's twenty one years old five years years ago and I just randomly talking about how weird fandom is and I'm like it's just really weird that I've been to seventy five grateful dead concerts concerts and she's at. I know it's really weird. How much I love Harry Potter? I mean she told me she's not only read all the Harry Potter Books Multiple Times seen the movies multiple times. She's gone to Florida to the wishing world of Harry Potter. She's gone to London to visit the studios and she wrote a ninety thousand word. Alternative ending to the Harry Potter series published. It on a fan fiction site. As a novel it's been read. Thousands of times commented on hundreds hundreds of times. And she's like I really dig into this Harry Potter thing and so as we were thinking about fans and phantoms than these obsessions that we've learned. Everybody has obsessions about something or other. Were fans of something sports parts You know that we player that we watch music in my case Gardening birds you know classic cars images. There's so many different things that people become fans of but what that really does that. Fandom as we literally spoke with hundreds hundreds of people about fandom and did research on thousands of people about fandom eventually became my new book called Phenomena crecy but what what we learned is that the senior fan of is important in your life but in many ways. What's more important is the genuine human connection that you have have interacting with people who share the same fandom? So I think you know Dan Brian Halligan and I met a C. O.. Hub CBS spot and I met because of our shared love of the grateful dead on. We have an he and Brian after we got to know each other through the grateful dead invited me to join the hub spot advisory board. We eventually wrote a book called marketing lessons from the grateful dead. We eventually probably have gone to. Maybe a hundred shows not just grateful dead but other shows together in the twelve years. We've known one another and so this idea of shared defend on yards about the music in my case but it's also oh about this Desire to interact with like minded people because ultimately that's some of the most just rewarding relationships we have in our entire lives in in a in a it's a basic human emotion to want ought to belong. And so when you find those fans that you can interact with of whatever it is Much much like Rico. My my oldest daughter has read The Harry Potter series. More than twenty times each my Gosh And is huge fan. So yeah but my younger daughter is a huge fan. End Of anime yes. She's starting like an anime club at school and stuff. So it's it's incredible. It's a human desire to connect them belong. So so I'M GONNA ask admit here about working with Rico 'cause I can only imagine working with with with either of my daughters. It'd be amazing but I wanna I wanNA stay in this thing for a minute here When it comes connection how does story itself play into building that fan base right so We looked at that really really really hard And that particularly came through Rako we a some backstory as we were deciding to write this book We we hired an agent. We got a book deal with Penguin. Random House the portfolio division. Really Great Group the people. They work on Seth Godin books and Simonson expects odds are working great team and One of the challenges that we had was as a CO author team do we do we write in one voice or do we right into voices and my voice and Rico's voice our unique and we actually went down the path of starting in one voice and it just didn't work and we ended up actually sharing Sara sharing the task of we. I wrote one chapter. She wrote another chapter. I wrote another chapter. She would another chapter and we and we named who wrote that chapter after. So it's the name of the chapter and says by David or by radio and What's interesting about Rico? A lot of things interesting about her and not only is she obviously different gender. A different generation has a very different set of phantoms than I do She's mixed race And she also is a scientist scientists. She did a neuroscience degree at Columbia University and. She's now in her final year of Medical School at Boston University. She's going to. She's right now as we're recording misapplying for her residency program which will start next year and Alison. I'm sorry Rico. She's she's using her name Rico for her. Writing Rocco is really really into a new medical concept called narrative of medicine narrative. Medicine came out of Columbia. University were Rico studied. And it's basically the idea of understanding a patient's narrative understanding their story understanding not just the symptoms of a patient but understanding deeply who that patient is and A narrative medicine specifically looks at some of the the very powerful aspects of storytelling and also the power of narrative as it relates to fiction and poetry. Oh a tree and other forms of narrative and And she told me that this is this concept is just so important to her as she's been studying to become a doctor and she talks about an example she actually wrote about this view should a beautiful writers is way better than I am. She's a beautiful writer and she. She just told this wonderful story about a patient. She named him Jeremy Not His real name. But Jeremy is a patient serve suffering with a form of blood cancer and as as Rico was interviewing him about his disease she she started to ask very probing questions not about the disease itself not about the symptoms. Not about how does he feel. What time does he go to bed? But about him as Curson and learned that he's an artist and not by profession by his passion. He's a fan of art and he's a very passionate about his art and he told her after she got him talking about what she's what he's passionate about. Jeremy said You know as we're thinking about how to manage my illness. I want you to know that I'm I just want to live so I can create art I don't WanNa live just to for the sake of living. I don't WanNa be roasted on a spit to live another few months. If I can't make my art then there's no reason to keep trying to keep me alive and so it's just an incredibly powerful concept when it comes to medicine the story behind each individual patient and so radio Rako got so excited about this concept that she's actually now teaching a course. She goes to Boston University so she's a student there but she's also teaching a course narrative medicine in there and it turns out that the same idea can be applied to all businesses. Because the more we understand Dan the individual stories of our customers as well as the collective story of our customers more powerful the stories that we can tell them are And I think that is a loss start. I know you're you're a huge huge fan of this kind of thing I know and you know this podcast. as-as trying to get these ideas out there. But I was really surprised that that actually in medicine. These ideas are working. Yeah well when I read in in even just in Rico's introduction. It was when she talked about the creating syllabus for Be Us and a quote that she shared was was. You can't work with anyone if you don't know who they are and what they love right in a blew me away and it's like you read my notes here because that wasn't that I wanna get into like that is so amazing. How how all story and just our own personal stories and what they love and the fact that he said instead of saying? I don't WanNa get so sick that I can't can't walk or something like that or like you know I want I want to live to create our yes. It does sell so much more about him so that narrative medicine thing is just incredible audible and the interesting thing that is unless you probe for that. A patient won't reveal that Because patients are taught that the doctors are the experts and they put you they take tests and they take your blood pressure and they pro pope poke and prod and they know that they know what's going on but until that doctor or my okay. My daughter's key Case medical student takes the time to truly understand the patient's story the patients narrative this concept is called narrative. have medicines just just no Starting it was started in Columbia University. I think about six or seven years ago Just us now getting going. And it's an incredibly powerful concept that all of us can use we we actually coined a sort of an offshoot of that not called narrative professionalism but as a as a professional doctor Obviously is doing it around narrative medicine but a a lawyer or an accountant or any other profession can use the same idea the same idea of narrative so if your tax attorney you know don't just talk talk to people about their taxes asking about their life you know. Ask them about what's important to them and and all of a sudden they open up. An incidentally incidentally the added benefit here. Is that those people. Then become your fans right if you're the tax professional that all of a sudden you're talking to your clients alliance not just about their tax situation but about what they love to do and where they took their last holiday and The fact that they're really really into bird-watching or whatever it is all of a sudden All of a sudden you as that tax attorney become A Someone who's passionate about your individual clients such that your clients then become your fans and is a very a powerful way to not only grow business but also to keep the business that you have and so few people actually do. That in feels like you're like what we're talking about. Here is a curiosity a true genuine curiosity that you become a fan of who will eventually become your fans I I mean. It's like a mutual or a mutual but an initial respect initial curiosity. I'm a fan of us. I'm going to ask you about your life. And then as you tell tell you begin to get to know like and trust me. Become my fan and it's mutually beneficial. There's a lot of that. Yeah and and and here's an aspect of it that's often overlooked And we found this to be true over all kinds of industries it simply that people who are passionate about something. Winging their life make have a happier life have a better life and make better employees make and become better entrepreneurs you know oh those sort of all work. All the time cliche doesn't really work To build fans what works is if you're incredibly credibly passionate about something in your private life and you share that passion with people in your work life so One one of the things that I love as a metaphor for this are the fact that you're actually doing it right now. We're seeing one another on the video wearing a the hat of something that you're a fan of I'm I'm wearing a t shirt of something. And I'm a fan of people put stickers on their computer about something that they're a fan of yes as dickers- lot of stickers and I've got a ton of stickers on my computer and at an at the event you and I were both at a couple of months ago you know. Probably every third or fourth computer has stickers on it and some of them had a lot of stickers on them so so so These people wearing a hat with a logo. A T shirt with logo stickers putting stickers on their computer putting a bumper sticker on their car are of the things that they love our sharing with the world that they're passionate about something. I believe that we also should be sharing what we're passionate about on our social networks and sharing that passion to people in our work life so i..

Rico Harry Potter Dan Brian Halligan Columbia University Boston Boston University Multiple Times Jeremy WanNa London Florida CBS Rako writer Seth Godin Rocco Columbia scientist Alison Curson
"rako" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

09:06 min | 2 years ago

"rako" Discussed on 5 Questions with Dan Schawbel

"I'm your host. Dan Shaw Bell by go security the best advice from the world's smartest inroads interesting people by asking them just five questions. My guest today author Speaker and marketing. Strategist David Mirman Scott. Born in Boston Massachusetts David graduated Kenyon. College with batches of Arts in economics hit multiple jobs as a clerk on Wall Street before working publisher Knight Ridder in their online newsroom. David moved back from Boston to join desktop. Data which was acquired by News Edge Corporation than sold the Thomson Thompson Reuters. David's ideology of using social media blogs and podcasts to earn attention instead of by it became the basis for his book the new rules of marketing and PR VR. The success of the book led to Global Speaking Career in advisory position at hubs bought in a series of other books including his latest entitled Fan. Accuracy David was an early mentor of mine. Back in two thousand nine when I was publishing my first book and has been on the forefront of the latest marketing trends for decades. That's why I was excited to speak with him for This podcast episode. When people ask me for my best advice in book publishing I refer them to what you told me before? My first book me to point out was published ten years ago. You suggested gesture that I should market promote in south the book without relying on the publisher. Can you explain how being accountable in this way has helped you achieve success. I think the idea of getting getting your own work out into the marketplace is essential. Your you know at best number one number two you can call on people to help you to get those ideas out there and you can create interesting kinds of content to get those ideas out into the marketplace. A publisher typically just goes through the process like a machine you know they have the list of twenty five people are going to send a galley to. They have a list of forty-eight people that they're going to send the press release to and you're one of twenty five books that they're announcing this year. But you're the only one in who is focused on your book and you're the one that can get it out there the other piece of advice that I give to everybody who asks about Book Promotion Ocean is spend as much time promoting your book as you've spent writing your book and the vast majority of authors will never do do that because they spend a year or two writing a book and they'll spend a month or two promoting it. Why should every entrepreneur focus on purpose values and community not just selling products and services? How can they make the shift if they aren't already doing so? I'm a huge believer in passion and I'm also a huge believer that passion Ashen is infectious. So if you're just talking about your products and services you're just pushing commodities out there but if you're talking in about how you're passionate about something and you're tapping into the passion that other people have that's incredibly readily powerful. That's a true human connection and I think in today's world what we're all hungry for is true human connection because there's too many products are ready. There's too many people out there on social media already. There's too many organizations and entities trying trying to get our attention but a true human connection. That's what we're all after and if you're focused on your passions and the communities that might be interested in your passions your way more likely to make a human connection just tossing products and services out there to the mark you co authored fin accuracy with your daughter. What have you learned from each other that has made you a better marketer and her a better suit so Phan Argosy was so so much fun to write with my daughter? She's now twenty six years always starting that journey when she was twenty one years old and she's so different from me obviously a woman obviously a different generation. She's a medical school student She's also mixed race and we share different passions. We we had to be people who transformed from father daughter relationship to full partners on this project. Otherwise it wouldn't have worked on so we developed a much stronger relationship as result. Would I learned as a marketer which is incredibly important for me you to learn is that there's differences with the millennial generation with Gen Z.. And there's differences with people will who identify as mixed race or who identify as LGBTQ. And those were things that I knew intellectually but I never really had had strong exposure to and those were things that my daughter brought to this project. That really helped me become a way better marketer and Frankly a better person in understanding the motivations behind people who are very very very different for me I think in the case of Rako all. I can't speak for her. I think that she understands that as a doctor which she will soon be. She's in her fourth year of medical school and she's going to be an emergency zero doctrine mid twenty twenty that to be doctors partly about communications. Partly about being able to be understood something that I know well having been a marketer all my whole career and I think she recognizes that being a good communicator. Being able to articulate your ideas well being able to speak in public being able to to write effectively are all going to make a wave editor Dr Throughout your twenty five year career. In the marketing field you've been at the forefront of some of the biggest trends like the rise of social media what are some of the marketing tool strategies and techniques that you would recommend people looking to build their brand so I think it's incredibly powerful today is is the idea of using images photographs video and using those images to show a human human connection. I think we're all striving for a human connection today and I've become a real big fan of the idea of a simple selfie Alfie. Something that people think is frivolous the idea of a photograph of you looking into a camera. Essentially we research the idea of neuro science. How people react to things like photographs and through the power of what's called mirror neurons? We believe when we see a Selfie. Oh fee when you see a photograph of someone looking directly at the camera our brain translates translate that to we are in the personal space of with that person. We are together in the same room physically with that person. That's what our brain tells us. Our ancient DNA tells us and too many people people focus on things like photographs of being very formal portrait style. Type photos that they use in business. And I'm a big believer in the idea of. How can you get casual with your video? How can you get with your photographs? How can you show the passion that you have through the images that you put out and that makes you a better marketer? Makes you better able to connect on a human level with those people that you're trying to reach and what's your best piece of career advice. My best piece of career advice is to celebrate getting fired fire and I just think I've been fired three times every single time. I've ended up with something better. I think the idea India of doing what you believe being an agent of Shane getting out there and making things happen has the potential sel to have a a fabulous career Wynonna company if you bring the company in a new direction you. Are you become a superstar. But if you don't don't manage to make that happen you can lose your job but then you weren't destined to be a successful in that organization anywhere so do your thing make it happen if it happens. Awesome if not find another company that will celebrate who you are. Thank you so much for sharing your wisdom David to follow his journey can and read his book and find him on Facebook Lincoln twitter and Instagram shares pictures of his friends. Family Musicians Marketing Strategies appearances and travels so we hope you enjoyed today show and the amazing advice. Our guest provided remember that you can only benefit from advice. If you packed on it before you we do. We would appreciate your feedback in the form of review. You can leave a review on Itunes stitcher poor of pod Catcher of your choice your feedback feedback would be very much appreciated head over to Dan Shaw Bell Dot com slash review now..

David publisher Boston author Speaker and marketing David Mirman Scott Dan Shaw Bell David graduated Kenyon Book Promotion Ocean Knight Ridder Phan Argosy News Edge Corporation Thomson Thompson Reuters pod Catcher Dan Shaw Selfie Facebook editor India
"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

04:55 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

"Melissa Market Jasper now Hamburg California cornea five hundred dollars off to hospital tomorrow. Well at least he's off to the hospital tomorrow to be correct. He has to go to university university. I go to university hospital than House Omega Project Reaches Knighthood with this in five hundred dollars on nine twenty three nineteen. Okay on the list of peer pressure Barron Walkman of Buckeye five four. Three two ten Barron Walk men and Jill Abramson stop. The handle is what he wants for his is requests a Jill Abramson bumbling vocal frying stopped a hammering to to the head. Dear John and Adam many around the globe today want to say congrats rats on twelve years of podcast and such your insight of m five m deconstruction is second to none. According Taylor report just know as cozy up with the wife tonight listening to John's romantic fisting nuts tune. I'll be thinking of years. Damn things are things are look up to a says his damn things are look up. Okay Oh and McLeod allowed is still a Douche bag so these play a darren. OJ CD gently squeaks. End Of. Show Barron Walkman. AWW buckeyes. Yes I'll do that. And here's the other requested. Jingle Rako are stop the Ham Rings Raines. You've got Karma Brian Barrow Three eight three seven six and he's in the UK congressional issues. Do you and your Wonderful Support Team for twelve years of the best podcasts. In the universe you our support report team with the long overdue donation. I finally achieved the rank of Earl see accounting attached I like my upgraded tile to be the earl of me. I'd take Chilean wheat beer at the round table. Full title Black Knight Sir. Brian Burrow protector of Royal Wootton. Bassett and Baron of Barbados and viscount of Video Games and the Earl of meade is too much of a mouthful the show but I'll keep this for formal occasions. Put it on your letterhead Here's to another twelve years of the show which will give me time to move to Duke and beyond the No agenda community in the meantime. I'll claim my protectorate. I get it added to the peer King thank you sir. Brian Burrow. And I'll see you were that long. Ask title later Sir. Aaron Christiansen our search circum circumlocution actually at three six eight nine six in Frankfurt on main gene in Deutschland Aaron Christmas in the Euro Knight. Checking in and wish you happy twelve. The interweb said this was supposed to mount to three thirty. Three Euros arose but pay pal is charging me more go figure anyway. You're worth it and I don't just say that to all the girls when I became a night in my last donation nation was so delirious with joy that forgot to request my special title circumlocution. Yes we got any explains that we we Kinda Gig Nice word seems Germane to the subject of the show trump. No no no about that. Show me your sexuality. Then give me some give me a whole load of questions about the sexuality in your DNA. I'm GonNa WanNa give you the whole load today. Yeah yeah whole load. Cliff is getting more and more popular and uses. Who says it's very useful this useful clip? We have some sick people listening. Just say age Joe go by said it right Dave and day melody and Lady Isabella coming together at three hundred six thousand thirty three cents. Happy Twelve from all of us Fu Gazon does all of the best time I want to give them a little deeper. You've got Karma at the camera and says wait there. I didn't see at the go. You've got.

WHY CUSTOMERS ARE GOOD BUT FANS ARE GREAT

The B2B Revenue Leadership Show

10:09 min | 3 years ago

WHY CUSTOMERS ARE GOOD BUT FANS ARE GREAT

"So you were pretty influential in this kind of move to content. Do you think we've done too bar. You know it's still incredibly viable. There's no question about it. It's still people still go to the search engines regions to figure out what kind of product and service they can buy an all in all kinds of markets whether it's B. Two B. or B. to see or where. Are you going to send your kid to school. or where do you. WanNa go on vacation vacation. or where. Do you want to invest money in terms of a a nonprofit that you'd like to support it so people are still doing that. There's still and people are still engaging in social networks twitter is still vital vitally important as an as is linked in and some other social networks but I believe really strongly wrongly and this is coming from the guy that wrote the very first book about this concept the Newroz Marketing. NPR that came back came out way back in two thousand seven. I I believe that we've almost become too good at this thing and that it people are just being way too superficial and you know they're sending yet yet another tweet yet another linked in connection they're doing yet another youtube video and and with the rise of AI and how people are implementing that you know we as is consumers don't know that if if the person were connecting with a robot or not at the same time the online world of politics is fabulously initially polarized and as has become the world of B. Two B. Marketing and sales where people are just doubled down in. It's all about getting being that lead and all the war metaphors of you know of getting the competition all that so. I think that the Pendulum Lim has swung too far into the direction of superficial online communications at a time when people are hungry for a true human connection and I think what's coming next and I think all so many people have spoken with are are seeing that cemented articulated in the same way but what's coming next is a much more human approach to all business but especially especially in this beauty world where yeah online still important. US content still important Langton. Yes still important but ultimately at least those human connections those actual physical connections are going to be essential for success going forward. I believe in this crazy. Roese world of digital nuts and that's it. I think this year was kind of an epiphany that the companies that have the most success especially going after a niche market in a new space where the brand is unrecognized is that they're doing face to face local meet beat ups right but the contents still part of that right exactly. It's not either or so I what I think that there were a lot of us and I'll raise my hand here guilty as charged. There were a lot of us who believed that the the world was going. I don't know if I would say one hundred percent online but a vast majority online and I don't think that's true anymore so I'll call bs awesome myself on that one and I believe now that a combination is essential. Phil and you know I if you had asked me this five years ago. I would've said you're freaking nuts that I would be saying something like that but I really do believe that well. That's special sleep. You know I'm sure you you were at inbound. It's a conferences are still very well attended and I've spoken to inbound every single year and it keeps getting bigger hell and and you know why it's because there's twenty five thousand people and we're all like minded and we're learning from each other and the sessions are great but it's those chance encounters in the hallway or you know at the food truck or or sitting next to somebody waiting for a session to start you know in hotel lobbies and that's where you you you meet you meet meet someone maybe for the first time or you renew acquaintance with somebody that you've met in the past and that's incredibly powerful stuff and and that's what's that's what's interesting to me right now. That's something that I've actually researched that now for five years. Doug and deep on this one to kind of figure figure out what it is that people can do in order to tap. I caught a fan knocker. See See so create fans for a business and it turns out. There's a prescription for how to do that and and and I think that there's organizations cub spot that have done it well because you know that event cost them a fortune and young they sell tickets and all that but man they spend and a lot of money on that event and it's not only just money but there's you know thousand hubs spotters who devote a lot of time to pull that thing off so it's a humongous invest investment but boy is it pay off yeah and I think in marketing or I especially in marketing we think in personas yes yes but as a person it is and especially in Bisbee we think Oh you know we're selling to a business. No we're not talk to people and people are human right. It's like those people have so many things going on in their a wife and they're they have passions. They have interests they have families and the more you can weave in those hours things which is entirely possible so more you can be successful in going into twenty twenty on TV and this new decade because that's what we're searching for. We're searching for how we can do business business but at the same time you know be an organization and be a person who is making genuine connections and I think that part has been missing and I think we overlooked it and we have these personas and we're trying to do webinars we're trying to do quick phone calls higher the least expensive people to sell the product and least experienced to and all of a sudden. We're finding out that at the affective nece is a whole lot more important than efficiency absolutely absolutely and and you know another another thing that strikes me is the whole you know data for. I don't know if that's a real word or if I just made it up but the the whole whole approach of marketing and sales being numbers driven I think on one hand is valuable. You know it's really great understand no. How many the prospects do you have. And how many people did you touch on your last campaign and how many people are in the pipeline and you know that's all good but when you do that so much that you kind of forget that behind each one of those numbers is a real breathing person. I think it becomes too much and it distracts you you from the reality. which is what you want? Is Revenue the compounds yes that to get that flywheel moving. Yes yes exactly right Brenda. The virus would say as our mutual friend. Mr Halligan would say exactly right. I think we've had this shift where we wanted. Leads or contacts contacts that enter their information because we didn't know anybody but today we we know everybody right right right right right right right yeah yeah so I spent the last five years researching what I call a fan accuracy which is the title of my new book the subtitle turning fans into customers and customers into fans and this this idea came about because as we were talking about about just a moment ago a started five years ago to recognize that the online thing while great it's missing something and I was just digging around to what is it missing and I was thinking about my personal life and I was thinking about the things that I'm incredibly passionate about so for example live music I seen seven hundred and ninety live music shows in my life seventy five of them being grateful dead concerts and in and what I unrealized is yeah. I love the music but what I really love is doing that with my friends. You know they should gather with like minded people. I started talk to my daughter Rako. She was twenty one at the time five years ago twenty six now about this and she said I know Daddy. I'm thinking the same thing I'm so into Harry Potter. I've read all the Books Multiple Times I've seen the movies and she wrote a ninety thousand word alternative ending to the Harry Potter series. We're DRACO. Malfoy is a spy for the order of the Phoenix and put that up on a fan fiction site that was viewed by thousands of people read by thousands of people commented ended on by hundreds of people and she says I dig in deep to Harry Potter. I dig in deep to comic con. I get dressed up every year with my friends so we actually Shauwie ended up researching and writing this book together so it's me being the no sales and marketing dude loves the grateful dead and my my daughter who is clearly a different generation since she's my daughter.

Harry Potter Marketing And Sales NPR United States Youtube Newroz Marketing Twitter Phil Shauwie Bisbee Phoenix Langton Doug Malfoy Mr Halligan Brenda Five Years
"rako" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

03:25 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Rako keeping it humble. They beat Boston four to one in game seven of the series. This is news. Bucks team. Weather update. This is chief meteorologist Joey Sullivan. Sixty cool degrees tonight for another beautiful overnight low across the region. A few early showers will die down, and then we'll see clear skies take us into tomorrow morning. Tomorrow's weather beautiful, mostly sunny and seventy nine degrees with low humidity heat and humidity will return find out exactly win. So you can prepare join good morning, Memphis tomorrow morning beginning at four thirty. Iheartradio is the easy to use app for music and radio. Download the free iheartradio app today. Talk to George Noory. Call the wildcard line at eight one eight five zero one four one zero nine the first time. Caller line is eight one eight five zero one four seven two one to talk tool free from east of the Rockies. Call eight hundred eight two five five zero three three from west of the Rockies toll free, call eight hundred six one eight eight to five to reach George via Skype used Skype name, George nine seven three one three sin, Georgia. Text message anytime at eight one eight two nine eight six five to one. This is coast to coast AM with George Noory on our next coast to coast program. Stephen Quayle joins us talking about a five hundred year old Aztec artifact that clearly depicts an alien being in a UFO craft very fascinating story. We'll have that for you coast to coast, then we'll talk with Robert Wagner, about.

George Noory chief meteorologist Stephen Quayle Robert Wagner Boston Joey Sullivan Bucks Memphis Iheartradio Georgia seventy nine degrees five hundred year
"rako" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

05:38 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"Kept alive by Saturday. Why why now tower back out for granted? Nearside forgotten collect daughters was more than out. That's off the stick of stand by to Raskin. What's again, we had a ringside rejoin riot, Busey's, Saint Louis blues are targeting Charlie. Mcevoy took a couple of big hits on that last ship. The first one by David Peron, he retaliated with a bunch of the back of bronze, Ed disciplines going to be important for Charlie McEvoy to not lose his cool. And then he took a hit moments after that by James words, a good job by the blues to continue with that physicality. And he's got size. Some of those other Bruins defense at our seventy five pounds or so then just think all day feel it's been a series where they had been the target Ryan that's a great point where they just keep getting hit hit hit hit every game. And you're right. I mean, it's remarkable these, these young players still in this league. He's going to have to a lot of discipline in this pivotal game. Now, I remember. The leading hit bad for the blues series is Spanish tonight. Barbara quicken point shot blocked by Thomas. For the blues dot us play without a stick broke it have flipped ahead. Now of maroon done mater. Upside poked away. Good defensive play by corral. This past Chari, enticing with eleven fifty water aiding in the second period, go behind the scenes of the Stanley Cup playoffs. These seven all accessories question for the Stanley. For more information, visit NHL dot com slash west. Have the opportunity to watch the. Was deficit yesterday. John standing. Faceoff out of the light. Who stopped all thirteen shocks by seven aircraft off by Clifton picked up by rally, John rally around Tarasenko backhands into the left of Bennington looking around the left side percent. Chen. Off the bye, marshawn, we'll be strong troubling descends down slowly icing. Not only what I sing the tire game road cincpac in Beddington stopped their side for up the boards and down. This will be our second. Balon their forest, but then he took a hit crew, and Peron and Sanford over not to go ahead of the play. But he was on the other side. And that's, that's what the different was the puck came to the white of to harass over the goal line for on was on the other side of the ice, even though he was a head of the defenseman. They made the correct ruling alive. But after Virga, thereby who would have got the. Exactly right. Then a couple of late hits after the whistle which is something that we've seen throughout this series. But the icing against Saint Louis face off to the left Jordan, bidding gorge wire, Chris Rhody. The referees, the linesmen, Scott, Jerry, and Derek Amal. Eleven twelve on the clock. Second period game six of the Stanley Cup finals Bruins one nothing lead. They tie franchise record with twenty four power play all of the postseason done previously by the Bruins in nineteen Ninety-one Bruins student Bennington behind at four principal. Gives it away the concert of Burs rock dot jaw or the puck down ice. And now we will have a penalty. Bidding started off towards the bad. So this one going against the Bruins. Yeah. This'll be I believe it's a roughing. Call. Pardon me tripping against Brad marshawn. Bennington behind the net gives the puck to portray Angelo over in the right corner and marshawn coming the other way throws his right. Leg trips for trans low kissed as he was moving puck that led to that turnover. Then the Burs Ron chant but Burs had the puck and the troll missed by on the play. There was still a whistle until the puck went down to the other end so far shot for tripping at nine eleven. Power. Four say Louis Wiley road at Bosak Rako Tarasenko. Here is just hard, wrist shot Nordstrom directs the puck out by Riley, across Tarasenko down the left wing, cutting wide, on Nara Sankoh behind the Boston goal taken away by Paula. For doors trip out of retirement and follow the puck down ice. You've got pardon me, you've got break. Oh on one side who can really shoot the puck. Then I think if he's got the opportunity, he's got to take that shot. Just by shaneco kept it alive. And now the debt is off behind Rask. With a minute. Twenty five power play for say Louis Bruins killed off twenty six of the last twenty seven opponent power place to live coverage of the family Cup final from NBC sports radio and Westwood.

Bruins Charlie McEvoy Ryan David Peron Brad marshawn Bennington Louis Bruins Saint Louis Nearside Bosak Rako Tarasenko Raskin James words Burs NHL Busey John Ed shaneco
"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

04:54 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

"Good news people. Patenga thirsty Sunday morning. Just like the bay. From the next relaunch? Loss to the appellate division. Just like the band. It will be. It shouldn't be there. We will possibly get a little we'll get into the ruling will end up in the supreme court. Hopefully, we'll get a fair. Division. You know, the facts. Respected in Kansas. You're black. You're uneducated New York City's first African American schools chancellor. Lost the appellate division Turkey. Every level. No. We'll get it done. The grueling shoot us tonight. We'll get another grueling. Left could expert more money just today? Larry garage. A report McLennan said parents taught him there's getting extra more money will have a national emergency. The night circuit even though be there with your little friend. Speaking way, you wanna speak virtue. And we will then. The minute. You get in a spelling bee keeping their voice to that. This country. The most. Get a bad ruling your job interview, which it up we will possibly get a bad ruling. To. International here. There was president stopped the president because. But at the end of day backing him their backing. Coban at he ended the day at the end of the day, John if someone wants to get anyone they can get the day. At the end of the day. It's more important that we have entertainment. At the end of the day at the end of the day who's going to pay for the real loan is going to be taxpayer. He ended the day at the end of the day. That's going to be up to Valerie Jarrett. The day. I mean at the end of the day, isn't that it? At the end of the day at the end of the day. All this money is to bankers. The day. I think it's good. The end of the day the end of the day as Americans where we always do. We always say ended the day. So at the end of the day, it's not actually the healthcare. It's the at the end of the day at the end of the day. You can't deny less gas at the the end of the day. We're all anti semis. At the end of the day at the end of the day. You get I think it's four percent at the end of the day starts to run together. At the end of the day. You kind of forget, right. At the end of the day. You know, John you, and I are both in the audience business at the end of the day. And he ended the day. So at the end of the day, she say, hey, I told you so the day today at the end of the day together. Ever. Gentlemen. Please realize for you're getting nation message. The. All. Less. We. Trag? Moepo wreck dot org slash a two Rako. Are.

John supreme court Valerie Jarrett president McLennan Coban Kansas Larry garage New York City Rako chancellor four percent
"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

No Agenda

10:00 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on No Agenda

"Homa. Shoot. Hold on a second. Oh, yes, model it we go seven hundred nine million earnings repeating. It's extraordinary. Do you think that is a model that come work for other for music? I'm. To the the problem is that only news companies that do journalism at the highest quality level. And you know, published stories that you can't find anywhere else. The model will were. But these thinking only a matter of quality, I. Oh, I see. So it's only because they're so incredibly good know what it was is. What Jill answered was the reasons were is because of high quality and things you can't find elsewhere. Right. Vivian says, oh, you think it's only because a high quality. No, that's not what Abram said Abramson. That's not what she said. She said high quality and enter an information that can't be found. Elsewhere, right. Well, it's the information that why would what's it's information that can't be found? Elsewhere. That's the key to this to qualities to secondary the joke of it is all the information that the New York Times has that can't be found. Elsewhere comes from multiple people familiar with the situation and people who would not go. Probably not the the bad sourcing or convective. You do your point actually makes the the high-quality thing take a back seat because high quality is not saying, oh, this guy Cording to sources, we think this guy we were having people make stuff up like that editor real. So that quality at the New York Times is not great. But what's gr- would makes makes it all work is that they do have stories. You can't find any place else. Yeah. They're both crap. But they're white. That's why the Wall Street Journal did the pay while made it work because the walls as a lot of reporters digging up stuff, you can't find any place else to quality damn. It's not about the quality is just about the exclusive of the stories which could also be playing into your own little by his bubble. But that's just needed there. I just think that Vivian blew the receipt for some. She added remind they had to be quality quality quality, right. The most quality high-quality you want high-quality stuff. Go buy a book. Yeah. That's your high-quality right there. Okay. So let's go. This is the last one this is where I think she got fired. I mean, she bitched about not getting enough money. But I think this last one the need is says natives the native ads summary on Djilas Howard. This is this is the problem that the New York Times house world that we're living in today, which brings some advantages much is getting lost. And at risk is is that journalistic. Ethics has become compromise. Is that that I get that, right or more complicated for shore compromise, there are certain things where I think there's been a compromise. But they aren't than that are directly tied to the news reports of these places themselves at has more to do with something called native advertising or branded advertising and talk about what that is in case that is is advertising that very closely mimics the publication or video that the advertising appearing next to it may be advertising like in the New York Times or the Washington Post that has a by line. And yeah. And the quality is very good. It's just an and it is identified at the time say, call them paid pose. I had wanted when this was under discussion at the times, and I didn't want to do any native advertising. But that was going to be about. All right. I wanted to lay the little label to say at or advertise. Called paid pose. So what bothers me about that. Is there has been no scammed all about these ads. So far, I worried there there might. But it is something that could so confusion in the minds of an audience or readers, and you know, they're the people I care most about that's true of the mistake side made. I mean, it's my readers who I really am sorry to. Yes. What she got fired. Right. So do you think these seven hundred million dollars is just subscriptions or does that include native advertising? Of course, it includes lots more all advertising on but they make it sound. Like, I read the, you know, the news about this. They make it sound like we've got digital. We've got digital subscribers baby. This were making Bank. We we've cracked the nut. We know what's going on. But that that money is also coming from native ads you wanna read an article in the New York Times and you run out of your get your four limit. You get free for a month and then for free a month. Right. You go to private browser. Just click on private browser on your browser. And then put your L A near you'll be able to read it fun. There's also all kinds of I think even safari will do this when you can say, oh, I just want to easy to read screen version and will actually bypass the pay wall in many cases does that for Wasco bookcase. Let's listen to the to isos I've got the first one. Before before we go to the isos. Let me remind everybody of Vivian Schiller since we're talking about advertising and native advertising when she was still the boss of NPR. Here's what she said. Okay. Move it onto money, how are NPR's corporate underwriting, revenues holding up in the recession and what about foundation grants. Two different stories underwriting is corporate underwriting is is down. It's down for everybody. I mean, this is this is this is the area that is most down for us is is in is in sponsorship underwriting, advertising, call it whatever you want. We'll call it advertising. If you don't mind Vivian because that's what it is. At UPS. So okay, we got to two of them here. One is Jill rake over to Rako are. Wow. I remember that in the piece it sound the just like it. All right. Give another ice. Oh, yeah. This one's under Abramson. This is Abramson. Abrams you just play this. When you're crack up. Sorry. My voice is getting a little froggy. No kidding. I'm sorry. I liked the other one better. Because the rake over. Yeah. This is this is a dynamite for end of show ice. Are. Could job John. You did get up early this morning. Do some work. I appreciate it. Oh, man. And you know, that whole segment would have been half as long if it wasn't for the vocal fry. He would've been have unbelievable. Hey, we had the big Samsung galaxy S ten five G introduction. The other day. Yeah. You wanna hear a little bit of what what this five G is going to bring us. How fantastic this is going to be. Are you excited you pumped? Are you ready for five G five G? Hi, you ready? Getting tonight. It's already we've talked a lot today about the future a future where smartphones are more than just smartphones. By the way, this introduction of Samsung. It was it was more flashy than I've ever seen from apple. They had somehow the the whole state and was huge kill stage. The the sides of the stage the floor the back everything was one giant screen, which I guess Samsung to stop for a second apple has kind of frozen in time. Yes from and I won't even say delight last of the Steve Jobs presentations, but if the presentations done in the nineties late eighties and nineties is pretty far as as apple ever went. And every. Since then has been derivative. It's the same. You know, the black the black turtleneck you looking out you bring a couple of slobs out to talk about something or other. It's just it's dated. It's very dated. Well, this present this presentation is also dated in that way, particularly because it's the big fan fair. It's all of the flashy stuff. It's the screen on the stage. But then the guy who's presenting is just numb knock VP. You know, like he has no real stage presence. But it doesn't matter because it's five g it's going to change the world future. Led by generation that expects more from their technology. They expect more from their technology a future where all are devices, including the ones we wear. Are seamlessly connected. But to make that future possible, we need one more essential element. What could that be a next generation mobile network that network in the key to our connected future is five, gene?

New York Times Vivian Schiller Samsung Abramson Jill NPR apple Wall Street Journal Abram Wasco bookcase Cording Djilas Howard VP Steve Jobs editor Rako Abrams Washington Post
"rako" Discussed on Storynory

Storynory

05:44 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on Storynory

"Now who calls my name. We arrange like your tears had the cutting is which your hearts drive could have melted. But now, it's Dr in your heart is rose. Go away. I'd no time for tears stop dripping down the back of my neck. Will you who is there on earth? That does not have bad memories regrets. Lost loves but life goes on. And I must press on with my journey. Now who is this person coming through the mist, surely he will not know me who are you. I think you know, the answer to that question already. But who are you? The Burton maker. And what business have you with peer Ginte button maker? I have come to melt you down notes me down. What are you talking about? You a bull as a shiny bright button on the coat of humanity. But you're so lost its shine. It's glitter. And glean, the great creator does not want me to waste good material. He has ordered me to throw your soul in the pot melted down with other tarnished souls and make shiny new but NHS out of the molten liquid. What's can't mix my soul up with the debris of humanity? It's not unusual. It happens to many it is the way of the world to pass through the seasons of life to weather and die in winter. And for new shoots to be born in spring. Please. How can I escape this fate? How can I human soul survive and rise above the cycle of nature? Show me the true, peer gin. I. You can't because you have lost yourself. That is true. But give me one chance give me one day to find the one person who can solve the riddle of my life. One day Pierre. I give you one day. But if you fail we should me again. So here's the hutted my mother and father very spots where I was born here. I sat in my mother's lap. Hear my father told me stories here are played with our cats and flew away to fairy kingdoms on flights of fancy. I wonder who lives here. Now, not any of my family for non can be left after all these years, but I shall not knock on this door. This is not where I shall find myself. The. This. Splitting. The summer too. To the. This november. Who? To fun thing. You fun. I know that voice it is. She my one true love, but do I dead cool out her name, so vague Solway? Pierre. Is it you. Thanks be to God. I have sinned all my life has been a sin, and now you may pronounce the sentence on me the sinner, one word of condemnation from you my love and my tarnished social be melted down fates, it well deserves I'll bless you for you have come back to me. I have waited all these years few. Now, you are here before me, but not for long. I am lost an issue can solve this riddle Riddell. What is it? Listen carefully Solveig for my eternal life depends on your answer. If you cannot reply correctly, my destiny is to lie in the land of shadows. Tell me where has my true self being all these years, why the onset your riddle is simple. I have kept your soul in my faith in my hope in my love. Oh, Solberg hides me in your love. I will wrap you up in my arms and God, you're shining soul. And I'm delighted dedicate this episode to Rako Levin lips in Washington DC and support us on patriot. Thank you so much Rico for supporting us, and it also likes thank Jonah, Hugh money and Sophie for help with the other voices in the story for me, Richard from all of us that story Nori dot com. Goodbye.

Pierre Solveig Solberg Rako Levin Solway NHS Sophie Nori dot Washington Jonah Rico Richard Hugh one day One day
"rako" Discussed on Storynory

Storynory

01:44 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on Storynory

"Here. Gimped part five the button maker. Dedicated to Rako LeVine. In middle age. I have come back to the land of my youth. I took a ship from Alexandria that broke against the rocks of my home country. I with my usual, knack of escaping by the seat of my pants swam safely ashore. Now, I am trumping over the mountain path to my village. No one knows me here in Norway. I'm a stranger in the land of my birth. Pierre. Who called my name? Turning john? Green. We see who. You should. You with leaves and not without purpose. Lies still in rocked in the rain. You will make fine fertilizer for the roots of trees. It is dumb mystique and cold. And I am not dressed for this northern weather. Calls. My name. We are. Sure. This. Stop your silly rhymes in your Rutten doggerel. The drops of rain at dripping on me from the branches of the trees, peer..

Rako LeVine Norway Alexandria Pierre john
"rako" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

10:11 min | 3 years ago

"rako" Discussed on KCRW

"Me on fire. New twin shadow gets the remix by port Antonio who'd broken horses Rako in the mix with mercy. Wonderful edit of Marvin.