35 Burst results for "Rela"
"rela" Discussed on Ageless
"We have two designers and we have one influencer marketing person, and we have one content creation person. And then we awesome. So what are you doing for the business day to day now? Yeah, so a lot of what I'm doing is a lot of admin work. So just like anything legal accounting, helping with that, we're also fundraising. So I'm the one that's reaching out to VC firms, do angel investors setting up meetings with them. A lot of talking about rela and what it is. And then also, I'm still doing a lot of content for rela. So I'm still doing a lot of the marketing, a lot of content, planning out the content and then handing it off to see if someone to have someone design it and actually execute it. But I'm so heavily promoting it on all of my own social channels. So those are like my main roles, really just like the overarching vision and lead leading the meetings and all of that and then fundraising, which is like a full-time job right now in and of itself. And then also content creation. I want to ask you if there was if in the original plan, you had aspects of the general, just like the management tools that you would want that you felt like after you had launched or right before you had launched, you were like, I feel like I need to add this in there because this would be really useful or how has the platform grown since that first idea? Yeah, so the first idea was pretty just like a simple management tool to help post on all different platforms at once and kind of organized sponsorships. It's really evolved into being more of a complete project management tool to run your entire business, management, monetization, all included within rela. So it's gone from just a little app that can post across platforms to something a lot bigger, where I want this to be the only tool and influencer needs to run their business. And all the time we're learning from our audience. So since we were so open about what we were building, like during the process, we had focus groups. We had a lot of people come to us telling us like, oh my God, I wish that this was a thing. This is really frustrating me in my business. We had a lot of calls with other influencers and content creators asking them just about their process. And how do you organize stuff right now? How do you manage your business right now just to get ideas for what else rele could implement? And so a lot of it has been listening to our audience and seeing what they want. From where it originally started. So it's evolved a lot. And I know it's going to continue to evolve. We're rolling out new features every few weeks. We're constantly trying to grow and implement more things onto the app to make sure that this is the only tool and influencer needs. But it's funny how it started. Just as some small one page word Doc, and now I'm like, oh, I have so many ideas. I want this, this, this, this, this, and just like hearing from her audience, it's been really cool. Would you say most of the users are multi platform influencers? Yeah, definitely. And if someone is big on TikTok, then they make sure their Instagram and vice versa. Yeah. Definitely..
4 Pillars to Create Financial Freedom With Eric Ortiz
"Eric brother. Welcome to the superman. Life banks by the yemen. I'm a. I'm really fired up to date. It's a conversation. I've really been looking forward to to happen for a while. I think it's something we talk about. You know we talk about making money on the show. Ally interviewed a lot of successful entrepreneurs. I talk about the five ass of building a superman life in finance really being right there in the dead middle so i'm real excited to get in today and really talk about how people can create financial freedom and what to do with your money wants to start making it so as those are watching on youtube could see. I took this conversation a little bit serious. I got dressed up for today. Rocking the rocking the unarmed polo. Where we're ready man. I think where. I want to start though and this is a question that thousands of people are sitting on the edge of their seat to get the answer to this keeping. You've been professional athlete. You played a couple of years in the nfl. You had a little stint here with the tampa bay storm. You know obviously playing linebacker in college. You've been around incredible athletes your entire life. My first question. Eric is what is it like being teammates with frank rich. And what is your greatest memory of our championship winning softball sees okay man. I is a novel question. I'm so glad you asked that First of all I team to the great frank. Rich was blessing You know he brought it in the muscle brought in the four of clean up their position and Mad at first the first season we played a you remember that man what our team was great but we could have some improvements during the offseason. We recruited We got some good athletes on our team and the second is last following season man in return and it was a phenomenal phenomenal season. You had a couple of home runs. I let off the probably one the biggest lead off. Henry's out there willing mobile team. That rela only lost two games in the regular season in two years way back and those two did they lost was to own squad baby so it was awesome man it was It was a great time to develop relationship and and to learn from whether they do. And how you impact people all across the world brother
Episode 134: Road Rage - burst 12
"Funny can you whistle. Yeah i can't. I cannot weasel have this. I'd like i really suck it with like i really have to try to get sound and then that sound is just like it's just very like soft like you see those people like theme parks or whatever and they're like wanting to get the attention that i can't do that i don't know how they do that. I don't know why they put their tongue their fingers in their mouth but even whistling to get someone's attention like my wife and i will joke about this because i'll be all it's like. No sounds like we know what could hear it so every once in a while like i'll whistle songs. Yeah and it's like. Give me a song just song like a popular song that i would know god bed to the bone. Okay so they that's how bad it is. But i'll do it as a joke and my wife. Because i'll be like three breathy. So that being said david. It's game showtime the this welcome ladies and gentleman to the first ever episode of the swear wolves game. What see whistling. here's your host brett anderson. Begging village botch. It's good to be here. We have our contested. David david i am going to whistle and they got it gets with sleep. Famous horror themes songs from famous horror movies. Okay and you have to guess okay. I don't know how many we're gonna do until it gets. Hold adapted devon devon. David rela the play. What's he wesleyan. Yes bring it on. We're going to start off with something somewhat easy halloween. Yes diving board thing all right but was following theme by child carpenter. Dr. this is still in the horror realm. Okay so over here. It's not all movies okay. All right alfred hitchcock presents yes. Good look to for to house my whistling up. It's very breath all right. This is one this a little bit easy to. Is there a draft in here johnson. Three for three with a little bit harder. This is going to be hard for me. I think we've already established that. It's hard for me to whistle anything okay. We'll do this one. Oh gremlins ooh watson. Well slid four four a make an even five out of five with this last one here so much pressure. This is a hard one. No no god. Which one am i going to feel. Shut okay mega. Five five with this one. This is the fifth. Ought to make it five out of five. Become the champion in the history of. What's he leslie. oh street. And you're dollar champion. Everybody's new favorite game show. Let's see wow feels good. I did not know that you can't whistle. That's money what are you talking about the perfectly you're gonna get out of five
"rela" Discussed on Túnel de vento
"Who is a systematic me majority. Bernarda drew mir immer series mccoy's yet Moon it i'm not because i'm was not ceska. Pasha cabasso superpower fire so senior communist protesters male fleming mixture life braddock s. The quiz able we could absorb a particular through the renton year. Could you spell sake. Our swords in my still getting see nakazawa point meals easter movies. Really weaker rizzoli oscar de gordo. The is still not being injured. Rela lou who much special were contacting. Been tour immortal squalor. But she got an they in my sh fee vegan stock on conceal. Your still gonna around podcast bay path shoddy sma medine sima. Zhao these or fourth improv. He to shut mckee without the various podcasts. Google both cast on the job way quiz in yuma muscle. Not not only if he package. Zimmer woo passionate quiz quirky tattoo of course clipped i history abc's reached loans loans. Nossa sexual padma. It consists fools holiday to show up sewer style. The pat on the commenting cement exceived scored safe right. You but oh microphone spending stuff slow down. Should i stay look start the income comical become a goatee fussell's mumble faked beijing. The book it bama the blue there's..
"rela" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"So until we get high enough levels of vaccination, we need to be following the same guidance altogether. I can't take my mask off because I've been vaccinated. It's why we're all in this together. In need are vaccines. The governor says the vaccine will be provided free of charge toe. All individuals and insurance companies will not charge any out of pocket costs at the Statehouse. Karen Regal WBZ Boston's news radio over the vaccine could be approved as early as tomorrow by the FDA organizations and businesses to try to figure out how to reopen safely. Once people get vaccinated, some employers might start to require employees to get a vaccine before returning to work. But Attorney Helen Rela tells ABC News there be exceptions to that rule for accommodation under either the Americans with Disabilities Act, asserting that they have some medical condition that the best them from being vaccinated, or they might explain the exemption under title seven. Claiming that they have a sincerely held religious belief that would prevent them from being vaccinated. Canada, Meantime, approved to the covert vaccine by Fizer today, the U. S government in 48 states are taking on Facebook with a massive antitrust lawsuits being filed against the Social Media tech. New York Attorney General Letitia James heads up the lawsuit for the states and says the company has blatantly strong armed its competitors. Squashed or hindered. What the company perceived as potential threats. Reduced choices for consumers. Stifled innovation. They degraded privacy protections for millions of Americans, Massachusetts among the states on board Attorney General Maura Healey joining the bipartisan coalition in suing Facebook that regulators say the company is abusing its market power. Facebook is the world's largest social media platform with 2.7 billion users. 5, 33 traffic and weather together. The Subaru retailers of New England all wheel drive traffic on the threes. There's still some troubles down to the south there, Michael Yeah, we've got some busy highways to the South foreshore band. Let's start with the South Bound expressway. It is backed up outside of the tunnel down to South Bay and then Furnace Brook Parkway through the split really right over to read 24. Now 93 north Pounds hung up from route 28 Randolph Up onto the expressway were a crashed by Furnace Brook Parkway recently cleared so delays Randolph up into Quincy. Beyond that you are good all the way a past Columbia Road and Andrew Square Now back towards the South, 24 south, stop and go for about the Mylar. So coming down from 93, then more delays from 4 95 Way down Password 44 into Taunton. Route three. South bound seems to be pretty good. Now coming out of Braintree and Weymouth. Let's see how we're doing downtown. Let's check in with him a free insurance copter. Well, you get some more company. If you're on your way out to Logan through the Ted Williams tunnel on the eastbound side, it's heavy getting in on the South Boston side into the tunnel entrance. Also slow over at the exit on the airport side, So just keep that in mind store drive East backed up to the Longfellow at this point that the left upper hand once you're on is not too bad heading up for the Tobin Bridge. Lower. Exactly. 90 three's been fine all afternoon. Still is Christian Act of offering insurance, copter and north of the city. We're still tracking delays on 1 28 south from Route 38 in Woburn into Burlington well over a Mayan and that was set off by an earlier crash. By Ruth three. Seeing how all lanes are open, they're the delays sureties out soon will say Roots three and 93 North both pretty good up to the New Hampshire line. No complaints on Route one, and even the Mass Turnpike is good out through Natick in Southborough. Now, my king WBC's traffic on the three we've got.
"rela" Discussed on Past Episodes
"She retold the story that at the end like she finally dropped to the act and told me that she'd never told anyone the story and she felt rela- shamed and And it's really easy to judge him harshly in that moment But as i said like we've all got a story and we've all done shady. Thanks to other people especially when we're young figuring it out unfortunately their casualties along the way but for a lot of women and some men able to identify with that story of wishing things had gone differently. So did he have any idea that she felt that way in the moment. And what was his reaction. Hearing this. Like years later i don. I don't know if he realized that that's how she felt unemployment but he also didn't deny afterwards he like he was like. That's exactly what happened. again. I i said sometimes it's it's hard to look back and see who you are and what you've done to people on how you treated them. Give me an idea of timing after you interview one of your subjects. do you. Immediately give feedback to him or do you make him wait. I'm it depends. He really loved the entire experience I enjoyed that case. Just a little sociopath because is like if it had been me going through the experience i would have taken it. Really hot They like the criticism would have hit me high and I might not survive the whole process but for him like he loved all the feedback. Even the bad feedback unite surly. He used to hang out to like their review. I guess of him in and how they saw him But i'd often. I don't make white and so i was ready to present the entire body of work. I see okay girl. One girl stated i like this quote. She wrote what. I learned from k. Is the people who are not happy with themselves are unable to make you happy. Either on his list temporarily provided him with the security and confidence that he lacks himself. I hope he finds happiness. That is harsh. Like yeah he respond. I mean i. i'm pretty sure. He he loft sorry. I think that's that's kind of what he expected. In a reflection of how that relationship was anyway. It's also interesting about that. you also come an after. Her reaction was emotional. This is not the k- i know but this was the case she remembered. I felt that my entire interaction with her she was very emotional and she presented like three or four different sides to the story. So i think this is a really good Example of lake. She might see this very differently in a furious time when she's had time to like calm down and think about it differently. Yeah also the other point. Is you know people. Who are i. Feel like she still remembers him quite clearly and not so fondly but sort of emotion that sort sort of reaction gets carried over to the next person she meets or the next relationship she gets in so even though they may have had some very like sm- short amount of time together. I feel like that. Really impacted longer term for her absolutely..
Decluttering Paralysis and Moving
"I am here with Laura how're you Laura? I'm great. How are you? I'm I'm excited that we're talking today that we're having this opportunity. Let me get my notes pulled up I have a new question that I'm asking and that is. How did you get introduced to a Slob, comes clean. Well. I believe. That he popped up on Amazon as a suggestion on so i. bought. Your book in Kindle Format Aaron and I. And then the audible version and then I would hear website. I actually don't know how long ago that was but it was Years ago it's unless hollower years. Yeah. It's. because. First Book came out on Election Day presidential election day of into sixteen. So we know that it's about to hit the four year mark has to have another. The next day so Yeah. Okay. Well, and what? Are The podcast. You're number one thing that you do or read the blogger or what is it that help you the most I read the blog I listened to that podcast but. I, put the rules up on my refrigerator. I just enter try to hear your voice. I read your emails and I try to do a for some reason just reading your your host works for me. I think I think that they the helpful thing about the newsletter is just it kind of comes to you on a regular basis at least that's what I hope and that's what I hear from people is it's like you may just be going throughout your day and then all of a sudden appears in your email box makes you oh yeah, focus. So that's my hope at least. Okay. So tell me what is the number one strategy? That's had the biggest positive impact on your home well. What's a starting point was rela dishwasher every now. Was a concept to me that was or in a because. Now, it has to be full. A dishwasher has to be before even not just all like overly fall doing the dishes every night. I get permission for me to do that. Is So. Can you tell a big difference in how it helps your kitchen to function? It does it just I it's so much easier to unload. It keeps the dishes getting into the covered. It gets off. The counter is so much faster and it's a good turnover if there is no. Oh this. Doesn't fit right now some leave it on the counter as the is almost all the way all. Runners remember on anti. As stuff there's that. and. So most everything always in. I generally at mytalk. Of. Sales going to do that. What's your? What's your unique like life situation as far as are you married? Do you have kids how you know where are you in life? I am married I am married to my first and my second husband. If you. Should. Explain. That's. Because we were married on got divorced, and then after seven years we got remarried. That's very I love it. So is it just the two of you? Yes. We're. I guess empty Masters we have a daughter who's giving US ranch already had our second eldest in-progress grandchild is. In The excited or we're excited to be grandparents.
Decluttering Paralysis and Moving
"I am here with Laura how're you Laura? I'm great. How are you? I'm I'm excited that we're talking today that we're having this opportunity. Let me get my notes pulled up I have a new question that I'm asking and that is. How did you get introduced to a Slob, comes clean. Well. I believe. That he popped up on Amazon as a suggestion on so i. bought. Your book in Kindle Format Aaron and I. And then the audible version and then I would hear website. I actually don't know how long ago that was but it was Years ago it's unless hollower years. Yeah. It's. because. First Book came out on Election Day presidential election day of into sixteen. So we know that it's about to hit the four year mark has to have another. The next day so Yeah. Okay. Well, and what? Are The podcast. You're number one thing that you do or read the blogger or what is it that help you the most I read the blog I listened to that podcast but. I, put the rules up on my refrigerator. I just enter try to hear your voice. I read your emails and I try to do a for some reason just reading your your host works for me. I think I think that they the helpful thing about the newsletter is just it kind of comes to you on a regular basis at least that's what I hope and that's what I hear from people is it's like you may just be going throughout your day and then all of a sudden appears in your email box makes you oh yeah, focus. So that's my hope at least. Okay. So tell me what is the number one strategy? That's had the biggest positive impact on your home well. What's a starting point was rela dishwasher every now. Was a concept to me that was or in a because. Now, it has to be full. A dishwasher has to be before even not just all like overly fall doing the dishes every night. I get permission for me to do that. Is So. Can you tell a big difference in how it helps your kitchen to function? It does it just I it's so much easier to unload. It keeps the dishes getting into the covered. It gets off. The counter is so much faster and it's a good turnover if there is no. Oh this. Doesn't fit right now some leave it on the counter as the is almost all the way all. Runners remember on anti. As stuff there's that. and. So most everything always in. I generally at mytalk. Of. Sales going to do that. What's your? What's your unique like life situation as far as are you married? Do you have kids how you know where are you in life? I am married I am married to my first and my second husband. If you. Should. Explain. That's. Because we were married on got divorced, and then after seven years we got remarried.
A$AP Ferg Interview
"Plain Jane. Is a monster song. Thank you and I wanna hear about writing it making it is multiple take. So you punching in You know and it's an interesting vibe to it because you talk about family talk about pain and trauma but you also talk about hanging out having fun a lot of in the choruses. Crazy. Thank you. I love the fact that you broke down everything I talked about because I feel like playing Jane. People love it. I don't know if everybody knows why they love it all like if they can pull out those parts, the trauma, the the cookouts that you that we used to have to dodge gunshots and You. Know me going allow barrier for the first time and come back and feeling like I had to do more from our community Irma's link official village in our Beria that came from me spend like one hundred thousand dollars on a chain with Ben Abimbola and then going to. Liberia Sei starving kids is out there announced I came back. I wanted to give all my jury away and I was like man like a link can literally feed village area and I'll give some money to them. I was gone out there to put uniforms on kids 'cause out there like they can't. Go to school without uniforms. So going out there and put uniforms on the kids. was with. This. Brand, called uniform okay. Chit Liberty. Is My partner's name that he started his brand because when the Ebola outbreak happened out there in Liberia a lot of people were scared the by product out there. So he had a lot of materials and things like that. So he brought a factory a All of these women that an average jobs and things like that. To make uniforms out of these materials and he will use autism has influences and and just influence period to collaborate with to sell clothing. And partner. Rela. Bloomingdale's so that's what. I did I basically partnered up with him and Bloomingdales to make a line with some material. I designed a line with trap Lord and uniform. We sold it. The money went towards putting some of the money went towards putting the uniform on kids. Wow. Yeah. I WANNA talk about design because I know you're into that to like. Talk about making this record. So Plain Jane did was the beat I wrote in the studio or so I'll listen to juicy j slob on my knob like on on a cop I was in La and me and my uncle was just listening to the radio and it just came on and I'm like Yo this song is amazing like it hit me is like I had a perfectly like. Nobody did this song over? And I'm like, why doesn't this happen in the song? Check me and everybody screams I mean the whole song is like a hook. Really off bridge is sold sticky is to start with the hook instead of a lot of people start with verse and into it. But when you start with it, that's the beyonce's loves to do that right but the song don't even have a hook. It just really does suck a NIGGA. dickerson. So that comes one time and then it's like back into the verse but I don't have enough. That's really a hook and juicy J. that's his first song. That, he put out a rope. Like, which is intriguing to me because that's a huge song. So Our Rights at a soon as I got to the hotel stuck in traffic. I. Had this idea GIS Brewing, in my head. To write to the Slough Manabi. And then I was like man I gotTa, make this shit new I gotta make it feel like young the young people got to own it. They gotta be anthem for the young people and I gotta say something I had so much to say on his record because I just came back from Africa I've been traveling the world and. I'm always got the New York state of mind but I'm like everywhere. I was like Yo and I wanted to get an underdog to going to be Saga Kirk night. Okay. Yeah. To Do to be over like elbow, I got a Bangor for us to do kirk is like. He's amazing like he's amazing I I can't think of anything else like genius. And I, feel like he doesn't get enough credit on people don't even know taking can goal with his music as musicality. So when I approached him I knew he will bring me different sonics in different sounds but also understanding bpm how important Edelweiss Susannah trump's and everything like that. And I the verge down and. I recorded the whole thing I didn't even put that for the. Recorded the whole thing on my apple on my computer. My laptop in a hotel. No the. Studio. Okay. The whole process of Mea Kirk working on it
"Hey welcome to in the thickness is a podcast politics race and culture from a POC. Perspective. HORSA and I'm Jerry Galloway. Rela. We have a very special guest joining us from Southern California Jacob Sobre. He's award winning journalist correspondent for NBC News and MSNBC and Hey a best selling author. Now, what's up Jacob? So good to be with you guys you know have wanted to do this for so long with you and I'm I'm just grateful to be here with you together I know he's a fan. He's a fan of in the thick fan. Yes. We love that we love fans of the pod so. We're going to be talking about an issue that you have called an American tragedy and this is the issue and the history of family. I don't even like that term because it's really families being ripped apart torn apart. In your new book separated inside an American tragedy you readers through a very intimate look into the policy into the families that have been torn apart and traumatized. You also talk to policymakers and government officials who ultimately were responsible for creating and really promoting this is stemmed separation of an estimated five, thousand, four hundred children from their parents at the hands of the government and I. Say. And still counting. Yeah and despite the fact that president trump signed an executive orders supposedly ending the policy of Charles Separations in two thousand eighteen, the ACLU alleges that there have been more than one thousand family separation since that executive order and more recently propublica reported on how the trump administration has used the corona virus as a pretext to circumvent the normal legal protections allowed to migrant children. So since March ice has circulated thousands of migrant children through hotel black sites making it virtually impossible for lawyers, family members and advocates to locate them and deported them in order to quote prevent the introduction of Covid nineteen into the US. Even though many of the deported children have tested negative for the virus. So Jacob here have reported on these issues for many many years. These policies you know predate trump. So before we get into the current iteration of this shit show, I wanNA talk about looking back into that history and actually. You great job of setting it and in a moment we'll talk about how it's touched of us. Really personally. But Jacob. From your perspective, talk to us about the origins of family separation and how the stage was being set for these policies way before trump entered the white. House. So yeah, you gotTa tell us how did we get here? Yeah. I think Maria. That what the trump administration did and we talked about ripping families apart family separation what to call this really what it was in the words of Physicians for human, rights and Nobel Peace Prize winning organization was torture at met the. Definition of torture according to the United. Nations it was government sanctioned child abuse according to the American Academy of Pediatrics and you know make no mistake. This is on the trump administration's hands. No administration in the history of the United States of America had ever attempted or done anything like this in a systematic way. But the fact that the trump administration was able to execute this policy was only possible because of decades of failed deterrent based immigration border policy by Democratic and Republican administrations. This will come as no news to you. But for people who don't know in one, thousand, nine, hundred, four, the Clinton administration put into place their border patrol a policy called prevention through deterrence. That's why our administration has moved aggressively to secure our borders more by hiring record number of new border guards by deporting twice as many criminal aliens as ever before by cracking down on illegal hiring, which was designed went along with the first wave of border infrastructure walls. Fences what have you and the idea was that by doing that people who are migrating to this country quote unquote illegally would have to go on more dangerous or deadly journeys to get here and sure enough you know many people have died trying I e let them die trying. Let them die trying. That's exactly right. After the Clinton administration. We had the Bush administration which obviously created H S and expanded the border patrol exponentially dozens of agencies charged with Homeland Security. Will now be located within one cabinet department. With the mandate and legal authority. To protect our people, the Obama Administration obviously deported more people than any other president ever no matter how they are. No matter their reasons. The eleven million who broke these laws should be held accountable and we got to this place where we had donald trump is president saying when Mexico census people, they're not sending their best they bringing drugs. Crime, their rapists, often not the pictures of Jay Johnson walk through the same facilities that I saw separated kids in and look yes. The Obama Administration Limited circumstances did separate parents and children from each other and the reason that they did it was circumstances where you had parents who were perhaps violent criminals or dealing a narcotrafficking but they never did on a systematic basis Jay Johnson? The Homeland Security Secretary, or Cecilia Munoz from the Domestic Policy Council. Bowl said to me on the record in my book we could never do. What the trump administration did it doesn't mean the idea wasn't proposed. It came up, it came up in the situation of the White House but they never did it and the minute Donald Trump became president. This idea was on the table right about a Valentine's Day meeting and twenty seventeen and the officer Kevin McLean then the acting commissioner of Customs and border. Protection they wanted to do this from the get-go and now the results of of this policy are very familiar to all of
Why Visit Malta? Let These Locals Convince You
"Like to welcome to the show Michelle and Nikki from CHEEKY PASSPORTS DOT COM who've come to talk to us about the island nation of Malta. Michelle Nikki. Welcome to the show. Goes I know Good Morning Chris. Thank you for having us on your podcast. Will, and what is your connection with Malta? Interests we are born and bred in Malta native of this tiny island. We travel a lot but somehow we keep relating back home. It's it has that little connection which keeps taking us back to home. Here. And if we had to put it on a map, if people don't know where we're talking about, we're just a little south of Italy and in just a little north of Africa that's correct Kris. Bang in the middle of the Mediterranean in fact, the best way to connect to the island by plane by air, there's an international airport which serves a lot of countries, and that is probably the best connection although there is a ferry to Sicily, which takes about two hours it's not a long ferry so That's the best three to connect will, why should someone go to? Malta do island is small and that has its restrictions, but it's also a nice thing to have because you can visit and do a lot of activities in shorts spend. Nowhere is more than fifteen minutes by car. Well, it could be longer with traffic, but in reality, the island is what maybe twenty seven kilometers about seventeen miles long and barely fourteen kilometers wide. So you get an idea of how time he could places and it's really easy to get around here but it's there is a lot of traffic we should say. So sometimes, it takes hours to get from as lose, but there is a little history on culture more. There are smaller villages you can visit. There are large fortified towns. Visitors usually like the historic aspect of Malta. There are some of the oldest standing Tempur in the world. It's nice. It's pleasant island. It's nice to visit over. There are the beaches there's a lot to do more despite it's size Rela Malta can be considered as a modern concrete we have all facilities one would imagine, but still some places have retained the traditional character. So it's a nice mix of modern and antique and the traditional. So you get a little bit of everything for whatever you want to do. Excellent. Well, where are we going to start if we go to visit Malta? Probably the best place to start is the capital city Valetta. various small. It's not like other capital cities. It's more like a small town. It's a fortified city. It has a lot of history of culture, the population invite as actually small on NYC other capital cities. It's more of an administrative sort of capita, but with lots of shops and lots of museums with lots of churches of which there are many more than general, and it's a very quaint capital city. So people usually like to come here, just get lost in the streets explore has maintained its its charm. It was built by the Knights of Malta and there's elmo St centuries autistic tied to that old policies are still standing there despite some damage in the wartime. There quite a lot of entertainment venues like restaurants and bars tradition or other type of cuisine you get us election of almost entity and. A. Lot of cultural activities, concerts. And other activities which center round the capital city, and it's a nice place to startle. introduction to the whole of the island probably great and let's get into a lot more detail. On that. So first of all, you said it was small and I thought well, how small is small so I ended look it up. So you're talking less than six thousand people. Yes. Okay. Small. Okay I was thinking larger than that. Really spot it's more of a town for many of us or. What they would even call that in places like China, where city is a million people and then you talked about different museums, churches, palaces. Let's go through those one at a time in terms of what you would recommend that we see. So specifically, west starting with the cheer shoes. Let's start which with the most important. Churches. There's the Cathedral of course Saint John's cathedral, which when you Google it up, you'll just see a plane facade butts wants to get inside this cathedral it. So richly decorated that it's really mesmerizing marble and at times there was gold before legend has it that Napoleon just decided to take it own way. Some nice stories they're tied to the history of the place attached to the catedral. There's also the catedral museum which is home to many artifacts, butts amongst others a painting of Agile which spent a couple of years intern here in more. On his way to Italy and who gladly left some of Hispanics. With us to enjoy
"rela" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast
"Man. This is all good. That's call the shot anybody on the shelves. Thank you brother Goes. Have you been with undefined? Women All the women lifetime go take you were under five women in your lifetime or over five women of that not walk out of ancient hostile. I've been five by thirteen. Movie goes to the right going to do. I got then. Maybe like listen. Well my son. Who's very high? Then I see only been. She's been with less than five min. Forty years over change over here was hey wait a minute wait a minute. I assume that you and I in Rela. Somebody albumin in the chat. When that actually lost count? Okay not now Kalki count. I walked cal ago. Is.
"rela" Discussed on Conscious Millionaire Show ~ Business Coaching and Mentoring 6 Days a Week
"Indoor toxin. So if you cook me over three hundred degrees on dry heat you're making a massive mound of toxins that you're eating and you always want to cook your food either with moisture or cookie below three hundred degrees like in a slow cooker. So slow cookers and smokers are really good way to conclude that you want to avoid grilling baking broiling. Frying that always heeds over three hundred degrees. And it makes the the Sugar in the fact that are in the meat they come together in Glide Kate and they form of toxins really bad for you so that doesn't mean things to to do and what to take instead is to eat. Low glycemic index carbohydrates from vegetables and certain fruits in also. Good fats. The good fats are fats. That are not trans fats. Which are really bad for you and lead to heart attacks in instead. If you can get your fats from nuts seeds our cod does in the like the really healthy fats. That will take you a long way toward and there's a really good book call fat for fuel that people can read. That will give them all the details about that. You know look. Let's go to nutrition last. I WANNA hit exercise because I think that's an important one and especially right now where there's been a lot of lockdown different areas of the country have different rules about what you can do. What are what are some of the exercise things that people should do? And how much exercise of what type. Because you've got cardiovascular exercise you've got stretching you've got cardiovascular and you've got strength training so wait how much of each of these should you be doing on a daily basis. We will you should Do some of each on a daily basis If you have a sedentary lifestyle so if you work at a computer all day on the couch all day you want to put some resistance against your muscles in so if you have stretch band or stretch cord or lightweights you should do something and do one part of your body one day the other part the next day so you can do your legs Monday. Wednesday Friday to upper body another day but do some cardio vascular and stretching everyday and avoid sitting for long periods of time. You WanNa get up from your desk every twenty minutes if you can even if it's really for about a minute and if possible you want to walk outside and you want to focus on things that are green so sometimes in the winter. That's difficult but it's important and green in sunlight kind of tell your body that it's day time and this is part of your bio rhythm. This helps you sleep better to be to be in a situation where your body realizes it's daytime instead of being inside with the same light on all day and all evening get out of your biorhythms and then poor sleep will. Amber your else's will what about stress. I mean we're we're living in an environment right now and probably for the foreseeable future. Maybe that's one of the only things that we can say about. The foreseeable future is that it's going to have uncertainty and a more uncertainty than normal that relates to stress. How could people manage that? Well I realize as it relates to your heart There's a few different ways but one of the main things is is if you're under stress. It's probably because you are of the belief consciously or unconsciously the things are not okay and the average American only is of the belief that everything is okay about five percent of the time and ninety five percent of the time. We're under some kind of background stretch. And what that does is it. Smooths out your heartbeat in gets rid of the variability which is important and so you have a metabolic. Pathway that happens between your heart muscle which is beating. And it's beating in response to your thoughts in your frontal cortex in you'll have more or less variability based on what you think. And then it sends a signal to another party of brain called the mega which is in charge of deciding when things rotate when they're not and then Rela- information to the frontal CORTEX. So you what you WanNa do is sit quietly instinct your breasts and focus on positive so you want to focus on things. You're grateful for things you're compassionate towards and what will happen is you literally will begin to have a different signal. Sent from your rain to your Heart Muscle. Your heart will begin to be differently in will then send a different signal to your middle so you can rewire that Metabolic Ashley. And then as you do that it will also help modulate regulate your hormones your adrenal hormones and so that you don't flood yourself with hormones that are not really necessary leading to high inflammation in high risk of heart disease and so one of the great things that people do is. There's a company called heart. Mass in an device called inner balance in inner balance. The Rice is really cool. Clips your ear APP in guides you through this neuro. Cardio biofeedback process helps you. Focus on gratitude in you can actually see in real time. What your heart muscle is doing. And how you're doing with this about as way and then as you develop the ability to focus in change this it gets more difficult as it goes so constantly challenges you get better and better at staying focused on compassion gratitude so awesome folks. We WanNA talk about nutrition and And I want us to talk about some of the nutrition that I'm doing through boomer forever young every day. We're GONNA talk about that when we come right back. Hi this is. Jv with an important announcement for entrepreneurs you want to achieve at their peak level. You.
Dating at a Distance
"Should PEOPLE STILL DATE? Everything is aligned. Date no no no no blind date center definitely not but even before this tender. I'm kidding that was mean on the late show with Stephen Colbert. A month ago before most of the country was staying at home at the time. A conversation about dating during a pandemic may have felt like late night comedy fair. You know Stephen. Everything in life is is a risk reward. Proposition is riskier to do things versus before. Perhaps being in close contact with somebody especially somebody. You don't know Is Is. It's a different time right now. But as their new reality has evolved so as the act of finding love people are using dating apps more both tender and bumble have reported an increase in daily messages and user engagement. Other APPS had a video chat feature and some people are reaching out in ways I would have never imagined a look out my windows. Bill dancing traps to take and needed to say here down. She waved back. That's the start of the story you may have heard before. It's from a video on Tick Tock by Jeremy Cohen a photographer from Brooklyn New York. After Jeremy Waves to the dancing girl he flies his drone over with his cell phone number. She picked up my job and I guess it works. 'cause I our lady's Jeremy's video went viral if we're still allowed to say that it has over thirty million views on talk now. I'm not at all surprised. It's the meet cute of our time if our time is defined by isolation and physical distancing Jeremy and Tori Cigna Rela. She's the girl on the roof have gone on a few dates after that. Here's Jeremy and Tori. The first date was we had dinner. There was another restaurant she is on her roof and I was on my balcony. It was so funny because we'd be talking to other on facetime and then sometimes I like look over like I'd see him there and then we'd look at each other. It was like such a weird scenario lovely on another date. Jeremy win inside a huge plastic bubble so he could take a walk. I just couldn't stop laughing. I like hit the ground. Basically I was not expecting to see him in a bubble. It's a lot more effort to go through than your average date and it's hard to express the usual social and physical cues when you're six feet apart but there things about this new normal that for Jeremy Cohen. Surprisingly work well. It's really nice to get to know her. Just not have any of this pressure at the end of the day like okay. Am I going home or am I gonNA invite her back to my place? This awkward moment of okay. What what is the other person thinking? I don't WANNA be too forward but I also don't want to be a scaredy cat. Jeremy isn't immune to the loneliness of social distancing of not actually being physically around someone even though he's found this new connection I am in my apartment either remained but he's with his family in Minnesota. So I'm alone in this two bedroom apartment for about a month. Now it makes me realize how much the small things in life such as a hub. Like hug skill great. I've actually putting myself a couple of times. It doesn't feel the same because it isn't the same. There's a lot of research that shows. That physical touch is important for health and wellbeing. One behavior that we have focused on in some of our research is interpersonal touch or affectionate touch. We've shown that touch has powerful effects on our physical. Health are mental health. Our relationship health. That's Professor Brooke Fini. She's a social psychologist at Carnegie Mellon University. She studies how relationships impact our health throughout our entire lives. It increases feelings of security so it just makes people feel more secure. It increases people's willingness to embrace life opportunities affectionate touch has been associated with lower daily stress lower reactivity to stress A lower likelihood of even perceiving something as stressful in the first place for Professor Feeney affectionate touch has benefits even above and beyond sexual intimacy. Which is something else were missing in? A time of isolation can engage in sexual intimacy for a variety of reasons that have to do with reproduction and drives and less to do with communicating care and acceptance and love and value. And so on. They're both important forms of touch and Communicate very important information to significant others But we think they are very different types of processes hearing about all the benefits of touch at a time when a lot of people are deprived of. It isn't exactly comforting. So what happens when we do lose it in our everyday lives? Here's Professor Brittany Kubiak. Who Studies affectionate touch in romantic relationships? Children form attachments with their caregivers in a lot of ways through touch and in adulthood we think that some of the same processes happens you form an attachment to your romantic partner just like you form attachment to your parents. Although the relationship is obviously different long-term not having the ability to touch. I think there's the possibility that you may not be able to form as secure attachment to that person but Professor Jacoby Act doesn't want to overstate the benefits of touch. Either it is still possible to have meaningful connections with each other without it. We know that people maintain very satisfying long distance relationships. Even when there's not a pandemic going on people do things reminiscing about times that they did spend together or planning times that they will spend together and so I think we can find ways at least if this is going to be a somewhat short term separation to make sure that we're maintaining high quality relationships even through physical distance for Professor Feeney. There is a positive outcome at least in terms of human connection about the fact that this is all happening to us together our rates of loneliness and social isolation even before they pandemic had been increasing and people have just been feeling more relational disconnected across the board. One positive thing that I think has come out of this. Pandemic is that people first of all are all in this together. You know so. We're now all part of a big group of people who all this happening to them. When people are facing adversity together they usually reach out to each other more and try to connect stance. Oh I do see one positive side effective at this is that there are these more creative ways that people are trying to connect and help each other out and so on like Jeremy and Tori and whether or not they do end up together doesn't even matter to them anymore. We're absolutely going to meet up. Probably something a little bit more low key like drinks but definitely still could never forget it honestly no matter what happens between us like we're going to remain friends like there's nothing like this that doesn't bond to people and said it's just like look if he's not like in my wedding he'll be at my wedding like that's. I certain that's a powerful connection. Now there was a study from Harvard. That came out this week. Saying we might have to prolong intermittent social distancing measures. Up until two thousand twenty. Two professor. Feeney doesn't know what that means for physical and mental health. No one does she and a team of researchers at Carnegie Mellon are just about to begin a study on this if we don't find these other creative ways to connect It remains to be seen. How well We can continue to abuse remote connections as a proxy for the more physical connections but I think the the core issue that underlies it all is. What touched communicates and so I think what we have to do. During the pandemic is just find other ways to communicate to our loved ones that were available to them if they need us even though we can't be physically proximal to them right now and might be more difficult to communicate that remotely but I think we can do it. Human beings are social creatures by nature. We crave connection. We're not meant to be isolated. These days. Some people might not have the security that comes from physical touch. But that's not all our relationship is built on find those other connections and lean on them. I think you'll be surprised by how strongly though resonate in your life.
"rela" Discussed on The Trash Tapes
"I feel like it's this just happened to be bad. Timing is star was didn't come out. Maybe two things happen. This move may not never existed. Won't this would have been the new So yeah that's the thing but I I suppose it's like anyone would say that wouldn't they've been tripolis as well you can. Sometimes you can write something you have an idea before something else comes out. And you'll think no I that came with that I can with idea but then the subconsciously when you become when you go. If he's a film to make you'll be inspired by stuff there's around you subconsciously. A lot of time and star wars couldn't avoid. It was all over the place in like in the seventies seventies. It was the movie. Yeah Eh he got. Surely you've got to just do it for like the the Dala cashing in on it. Because it's like it's so big the okay fights take some of those influences in my movie GonNa love it relief so this is what this one thing. Try to contradict himself a little bit because clearly he was maybe maybe he did find another location. I want to do his own version of star wars because he never saw them breath book liked it. Where later but I think also as well like he was is? Is it be produced for an American studio. That looking for something big stall was came out the studio probably awesome. Do something like this. He wrote basically stuff he knew. So Sim- by I Bob Rela all that kind of stuff and make movie out of it. It just happens to be in the same kind of fantasy genre. That stall wasn't star was did it. Better yeah basically great. Even though like something's purely tough to defend I mean like they star was had ridiculous money to with like how much more do they have live is star. Wars stores was a gamble as well when he came out of time. I didn't think was going to be a big thing. In Fact Star Wars at the very beginning the very beginning the very first draft.
"rela" Discussed on Mac Power Users
"Their support of power users and all of rela- FM as part of a nonprofit in one of the things we need to do is use social media to get the word out to do fundraising and the whole message you do and i i know that you're a big user user social media's wondering if you could talk a little bit about the different platforms and what you do yeah that's that's a great question so we're on the big three facebook twitter instagram feels like facebook and instagram or slowly coming one thing but said yeah well we've we've discovered over the years as we have different audiences in different supporter types that come to us through those different platforms which means each one at least for us need needs to tailor very tailored approach so twitter's really great for sharing i'm just information about sudan you know recent news program update surmise that things like that facebook is at least for for us has been a really great way to actually get directly engage with supporters and potential supporters you know that's kind of our our shotgun a gun platform where we can post news articles and program updates but also do direct fundraising appeals we have a facebook group that's just for donors and volunteers and people that have been around our organization for a little bit longer time as kind of a place that our staff can reach them very quickly if we need to but also they can they can meet each other on but i think instagram is at least for the next years old probably be our primary platform that we're focused growing our presence on because we are so media centric and storytelling is at the heart of pretty much everything we do just instagram's really still the simplicity of that app and just highlighting are beautiful images on it it's a really unique way to to not just keep our current supporters engaged but also as new people stumble indus- on the platform they get a until essentially learn about sudan often for the first time time but not just that also meet a nonprofit that's actually doing things on the ground there so i think i i think that's probably why instagram's going to be our primary one moving forward also our fastest growing as far as followers an engagement it goes the the beginning of two thousand nineteen we only had one hundred instagram followers and where closing and i think thirty two hundred now just because because we've been able to kind of tweak the way we we share our stories on there to engage more and more people well i think that you know it's smart whether you're doing a nonprofit fit or business or whatever to think about each platform in terms of what it can and can't do and like it they do have different audiences so you need to tailor for that i think that's that's really clever the way you set this up mark when you're thinking about a piece of content or a story you wanna tell on social media or are there some things that you think about you know taking that one piece of content and adapting it to those three different platforms how do you go about that sort of thing yeah that's a that's a really your questions we've started to try do that more more especially last year yeah i think the looking at our knowing about once every the two months we'll do a pretty extended blog post they're really dives into the nuts and bolts of a specific issue in sudan and those are often longer reads sometimes they can run up to fifteen or sixteen minute reads really when we tried to provide a lot of detailed information for for whatever reason john sharing that to social media can be a challenge where everything is shorter and faster and people were just kyle looking for the highlights of pretty much everything but i i really think that's why it's important to know what your audiences on each platform because on on facebook we can take just excerpts out of whatever it is we wrote with a link essentially read more and share it and we'll normally get you know quite a few click throughs and shares and people sending us direct messages asking questions and things like that twitter just because of the way twitter works you know we'll take an article like that and share with normally just one short expert or or more frequently only what we've started doing is sharing kind of the main point that we're trying to make just on that and let people kind of find the way to their blog from there to get more but instagram has been the really tricky one around that because it is so media centric and so you know this this is one that we talked earlier about saving every photo we take you know every video clip we have just in case and so if we bring up as a specific issue in sudan whether it was a security incident or a programming challenge or whatever it is i can go back years and find a photo that really speaks to whatever the issue is and shared on instagram with either caption from from from the blog post with all the information or just some some basic information about the issue in that people can head on over to to the lincoln are bio two to learn more but yeah all those things are always a moving target 'cause algorithms change the way we even communicate changes over time and so trying to line all those things up means you know oftentimes you do have a lot of good hits and other sometimes you just kind of missed the ball entirely when do you sleep mark when i can dan now now i over the years as we've grown my job has dino slowly transitioned from a twenty four seven then thinking more of a traditional nine to five with some some pretty extended check ins on weekend days or days that i'm off so i i sleep at night most nights it's just so much going on with what's the most rewarding thing about running a nonprofit i mean you're you've been in the weeds now for a long time yeah i would say two things for me one this is my favorite is seeing our programs in sudan actually working you know the two things were probably most proud of we have two schools in one of the main refugee camps over there that are run entirely by sudanese teachers we actually have very little say in the day to day operations there are we just provide the funding for it and as we've told visual stories about these schools and the teachers and the students for years and as more and more funding has come in for those places says seeing how the teachers have used that to actually improve the educational experience for for students who a lot of them have lost their parents in the war or don't don't know where their parents are and that these schools are safe place for them to essentially just be kids and you know seeing test scores go so as more funding goes on and things like that you know it's it's good to see an encouraging to see things working the way that they should be working the second thing i really liked though is so you know when someone does see one of our videos that doesn't know a lot about sudan and you're watching them watch it and you can see the light bulb turn on in their head head whenever they hit that moment in the video that we want to really emphasize of this is the core problem in this is the the key solution to it and this is how you can be involved and you see that light bulb click in their head that's a really rewarding experience to say like okay like this video we put out for this specific reason it's actually doing what we intended to do and that's always really encouraging to see must feel great yeah it does okay i wanna talk to you about apps and services mccurry so we'll take a break in and let's finish mish up with that this episode is.
"rela" Discussed on Mac Power Users
"Their support of power users and all of rela- FM as part of a nonprofit in one of the things we need to do is use social media to get the word out to do fundraising and the whole message you do and i i know that you're a big user user social media's wondering if you could talk a little bit about the different platforms and what you do yeah that's that's a great question so we're on the big three facebook twitter instagram feels like facebook and instagram or slowly coming one thing but said yeah well we've we've discovered over the years as we have different audiences in different supporter types that come to us through those different platforms which means each one at least for us need needs to tailor very tailored approach so twitter's really great for sharing i'm just information about sudan you know recent news program update surmise that things like that facebook is at least for for us has been a really great way to actually get directly engage with supporters and potential supporters you know that's kind of our our shotgun a gun platform where we can post news articles and program updates but also do direct fundraising appeals we have a facebook group that's just for donors and volunteers and people that have been around our organization for a little bit longer time as kind of a place that our staff can reach them very quickly if we need to but also they can they can meet each other on but i think instagram is at least for the next years old probably be our primary platform that we're focused growing our presence on because we are so media centric and storytelling is at the heart of pretty much everything we do just instagram's really still the simplicity of that app and just highlighting are beautiful images on it it's a really unique way to to not just keep our current supporters engaged but also as new people stumble indus- on the platform they get a until essentially learn about sudan often for the first time time but not just that also meet a nonprofit that's actually doing things on the ground there so i think i i think that's probably why instagram's going to be our primary one moving forward also our fastest growing as far as followers an engagement it goes the the beginning of two thousand nineteen we only had one hundred instagram followers and where closing and i think thirty two hundred now just because because we've been able to kind of tweak the way we we share our stories on there to engage more and more people well i think that you know it's smart whether you're doing a nonprofit fit or business or whatever to think about each platform in terms of what it can and can't do and like it they do have different audiences so you need to tailor for that i think that's that's really clever the way you set this up mark when you're thinking about a piece of content or a story you wanna tell on social media or are there some things that you think about you know taking that one piece of content and adapting it to those three different platforms how do you go about that sort of thing yeah that's a that's a really your questions we've started to try do that more more especially last year yeah i think the looking at our knowing about once every the two months we'll do a pretty extended blog post they're really dives into the nuts and bolts of a specific issue in sudan and those are often longer reads sometimes they can run up to fifteen or sixteen minute reads really when we tried to provide a lot of detailed information for for whatever reason john sharing that to social media can be a challenge where everything is shorter and faster and people were just kyle looking for the highlights of pretty much everything but i i really think that's why it's important to know what your audiences on each platform because on on facebook we can take just excerpts out of whatever it is we wrote with a link essentially read more and share it and we'll normally get you know quite a few click throughs and shares and people sending us direct messages asking questions and things like that twitter just because of the way twitter works you know we'll take an article like that and share with normally just one short expert or or more frequently only what we've started doing is sharing kind of the main point that we're trying to make just on that and let people kind of find the way to their blog from there to get more but instagram has been the really tricky one around that because it is so media centric and so you know this this is one that we talked earlier about saving every photo we take you know every video clip we have just in case and so if we bring up as a specific issue in sudan whether it was a security incident or a programming challenge or whatever it is i can go back years and find a photo that really speaks to whatever the issue is and shared on instagram with either caption from from from the blog post with all the information or just some some basic information about the issue in that people can head on over to to the lincoln are bio two to learn more but yeah all those things are always a moving target 'cause algorithms change the way we even communicate changes over time and so trying to line all those things up means you know oftentimes you do have a lot of good hits and other sometimes you just kind of missed the ball entirely when do you sleep mark when i can dan now now i over the years as we've grown my job has dino slowly transitioned from a twenty four seven then thinking more of a traditional nine to five with some some pretty extended check ins on weekend days or days that i'm off so i i sleep at night most nights it's just so much going on with what's the most rewarding thing about running a nonprofit i mean you're you've been in the weeds now for a long time yeah i would say two things for me one this is my favorite is seeing our programs in sudan actually working you know the two things were probably most proud of we have two schools in one of the main refugee camps over there that are run entirely by sudanese teachers we actually have very little say in the day to day operations there are we just provide the funding for it and as we've told visual stories about these schools and the teachers and the students for years and as more and more funding has come in for those places says seeing how the teachers have used that to actually improve the educational experience for for students who a lot of them have lost their parents in the war or don't don't know where their parents are and that these schools are safe place for them to essentially just be kids and you know seeing test scores go so as more funding goes on and things like that you know it's it's good to see an encouraging to see things working the way that they should be working the second thing i really liked though is so you know when someone does see one of our videos that doesn't know a lot about sudan and you're watching them watch it and you can see the light bulb turn on in their head head whenever they hit that moment in the video that we want to really emphasize of this is the core problem in this is the the key solution to it and this is how you can be involved and you see that light bulb click in their head that's a really rewarding experience to say like okay like this video we put out for this specific reason it's actually doing what we intended to do and that's always really encouraging to see must feel great yeah it does okay i wanna talk to you about apps and services mccurry so we'll take a break in and let's finish mish up with that this.
Biomimicry - Nature Shows Us the Way
"We do to our world we're GONNA and a half to live in it and it's important to make the very best of it. There are lessons we can learn from nature. I recently had a presentation by Richard. James mccown Hound who is the founder and managing director of Bio Mimicry. UK In the conference brochure. It said Richard is a real estate consultant and designer having worked across Europe on projects from billion dollar asset transfers to new developments his passion for all things bio mimetic and problem solving started wanted in his youth and it has never stopped since then this has led to unexpected clients and opportunities for the BBC luxury hotels and even running a workshop in a nudist colony in the Balkans. You never told us about that and the presentation but I was able to catch out with him later and we discussed a whole range the things I want to give our bio mimicry by a mimetic spy openings by affiliate all these words which became cross presentation last week but some have also caught my attention because you were doing a presentation in the context of sustainability is you set in your introductory notes. Most organizations have now adopted the use of sustainability as the best of the worst. Yeah Yeah because I think a lot of it has come to stunning St L.. Ability really is the kind of adopted thinking precip Armenta agenda ignoring five for the QB still in slavery densify chip or even into the workers and five understudying the not taking a whole by looking all the sustainable development goals angles or even simplified version of looking at the environment so the economic and social aspects. And that's the big thing. People think is ensure soot. Everything's connected we have agreed supply-chain its strength is the weakest link. Yeah so tell me a bit more about buying mimicry. I've I've looked at the website and I realize that there's an awful lot more than you had time to tell us about last week and the by it is an international movement. Is that right. Yes really comes to forefront night because we're understanding biology more. We've got confusing power over to analyze it really into even dented quantum level and giving as an undergraduate or understanding of how things are working so then that therefore saliva scientists to write more research into than there's alive and then be transferred into your Zaydan Engineering and materials science. You're seeing it slowly but surely coming through there's a lot more people actually came to the processes well because for designers they need to sell the process to continually develop new ideas and sexists coming with the one. Hit wonder right now. Is this another name for nanotechnology or as part of it. Well that's part of it but there's so much more newly systems uh-huh processing for computers new materials Nano scale and then to process in chemical engineering all the way author and then all the way through the building work in architectural sense right. So if I do something correctly you're looking at how nature accomplishes structures structures and other things and looking to see effectively replicated harnessed for what we want to create hibernates yourselves problems Overcome who is overcoming that. Not just one species found a way to do that but multiple than those overseas a very strong success strategy there and if you look at our designing problems that we have we solved it once you find one way of solving a problem. Multiple people do that as well. You look at mobile phones and smartphones. Everybody's jumped the symbolic Mike. And but if you think of it that multiple publishers and hundreds of thousands of species of sea salt streamlining onto the water or flight. insys save example. Then you look at the ones of salt in the way that can be most easily replicated for your To Saint Challenge Right. Yes you mentioned mentioned tights as a natural three D. Printer and three D. Printing of course is becoming more and more common and the range of materials that we we can use in three broadening. The thing about that sort of technique is that we find this material previously used to be block of metal on the out of it. Now we just get the material we need and we deposited so those sorts of things that you would take from. We'll definitely because he can and start learning from the not. Just hopefully construct for building technologies passive ventilation but yet into three D. printing as well because effectively. Millions of termites are like three D.. Printers very little information. But they're building an outing best together and taking bits where they don't need it so it's affected program ground. There was even some crazy research coming out. It's where they're actually look incorporating three D. printing on termites together see how they work not see the usefulness of at the moment but it's understanding this kind of clobbered ation between nature and technology. They might show a wave. How the work? Because actually create these structures that flew to move right and with a key ingredient being the light especially numidian turbines late eighty percent humidity controlled to that humidity level. Certain from this area though are highs in the nest sorry that stopped sped up other ones. Now I've seen from Woodstock you work with a wide range of organizations so you've been and and building instruction what other areas have you applied to bio two one area and the exploring with university partners. An looking at Jordan Technology microns based in Dundee lines and flip through the air. So you don't you can micro. Jordan doesn't have an engine to drop these oversee areas of a a war nuclear disaster even looking into weather patterns as he drove number hurricane. And he's very very small sensitive lunar writing in the Travel Vaas assistances and checking the weather. Because I you know some instances of and Donny Lighting burs flew all the way from Scandinavia to the U.. UK Effects. If you take off the seat at the Boston these things cannot shake foot float through their almost forever because the creative Gortex they are above them smoking and it's just sits above those rela. NBC and depression to float around mind replicate the actual. The does love Bradley and manufacture including micro sensors for corrective applications right. We've got a client cautious of the moment. How do you see this sort of thing helping us to deal with these? There are two aspects of courses grosses mitigation to try and sort of getting worse. But something which people aren't talking quite as much almost equally important is adept action in other words dealing with the problems switch you already built into the cloud system you see by mimicry. Is Giving US assistance in those areas. I mean one of the big areas. I'm really I pushing. The loss of other people practice by mimicry. Regenerative design through architecture and agriculture. On in business practice How can you do regenerate areas that you're working in whether it's upstream or downstream supply chains or the building sits and you by looking to the natural world you can learn using low cost solutions using less material because in the natural world energies expensive and they have to add considerable as much as possible? I'm amusing materials and a more resilient monir so instead of paying multi materials if you look right into review our and look at multiple tiers of single the functions imagine creating buildings of one material but does different things depending on the thickness. Ohio's used we can do that. And the circular of cutting me. We'll do it cannot be wasting list. You've topping into this much. Free Energy is possible. Time you're bringing national world whose ability of your living building aloys not nature to be part of it is a big thing recruiting. The moon is dead zones for new insects and Barton cities right so we can building building building has got green roofs or green walls but having small spaces it's start thinking
Hurricane Dorian Thrashes Bahamas as East Coast Braces for Storm
"Now our main story this morning. Hurricane dorian at crawled over grand bahama island yesterday after tearing through the island's prime minister hubert minutes said police had confirmed at least five people have been killed as a result of the storm in the midst of for historic tragedy in parts of northern bahamas mission and focus now is such rescue and recovery. I honestly oppress for those in affected areas and for our first responders the powerful storm is now expected near florida later today to find out more about dorian including why the path of the storm has been so hard to predict as well as a new debate eight about whether the category system used to rank hurricanes needs to be revised. I rang up aaron elworthy. She's our natural disaster correspondent. I cover. I cover hurricanes wildfires tornadoes. So what do we know about the impact that durians hat on the bahamas so the damage in the bahamas we know about right now is is that about thirteen thousand homes may have been damaged or destroyed and that has meant that a lot of people are in shelters on the islands and where is it headed added next while so the storm is expected to approach <hes> what forecasters are saying we'll be dangerously close to the florida coast and then it will head up the coastline sort of parallel in it. They think <hes> pass georgia and into the carolinas. Why is it been so hard to track this storm. The it's really hard to track because the hurricane is moved by other forces wind currents high and low pressure systems that sort of batted around so it's at the mercy of those things and any any minute change range in those conditions can affect where it will go. Even if it's been hard to talk there are some hints from the past you talked about one hurricane in particular sure one of the ones that people have been most reminded of watching dorian is hurricane matthew from twenty sixteen which had a very similar path it approached florida. It remained offshore. It went up toward georgia into the carolinas. It made landfall in south carolina as a as a category one but it still managed to do a lot of damage before made that landfall at some close to oh eleven billion and it was also a deadly storm and killed forty nine people. Who've let's hope that doesn't happen this time around. Let's also talk a little bit about something else. You've highlighted this ranking system for hurricanes during was a category five. It's since been downgraded from that max level but you talk a little bit about debate. That's come as a result of this hurt so category five is basically as you mentioned the the highest rating and it's defined mind as causing catastrophic damage now when we get a storm like dorian which is pretty historic. It's it's very intense. <hes> it it often prompts discussion about whether we need a a higher rating for storms <hes> meteorologist though are are basically of the mind that you can't really get anything worse than catastrophic damage but they say it's worthwhile to talk about how we describe rob storms and how we rela- what their risks are because the category really only talks about hurricane sustained wind speed lead and there are so many other risks are risks from rainfall and flooding there are risk from storm surge and riptides all of that that kind of stuff and so people they say shouldn't just look at a a storms category and say oh. It's a category sirri arena five so i'll stick around with they really need to consider is is where they live whether they might be in the path of that storm surge or that flooding leading if it occurs and factor those things in when they're making the decisions about when to when to evacuate whether to evacuate that kind of thing so what do you think is the main takeaway from current forecasts forecasters emergency officials <hes> they're all warning the people that they need to remain alert just because the storm's center is not going to to hit land at least as it's currently currently forecast to along the us doesn't mean that its effects won't be felt. This is a large storm so it's it's winds and the storm surge urged that sends into the coast. <hes> could still be significant. You can find our ongoing coverage of hurricane dorian up on wsj.com. Tom
'Strong possibility' Dayton shooter cased out bar in advance, police say
"Let's begin with c. n. N.'s gary tuchman gary a urine dayton police police tonight went into extraordinary detail about the shooter's movements that you learn well. That's right well. The surveillance video is dramatic matic. It's sickening. It's upsetting and it tells you quite a bit what we know right now. This wasn't any spur of the moment killing. This was well planned out and what we seeing. The video is the actual time when this gunman fires the shots and one oh five a._m. Last sunday morning he started firing shots. We see it all thirty two seconds later. He is shot dead by brave policemen. There was lots more that happened before that we see about two hours worth of video and the police officers were here today in dayton city hall all told us more about that he goes in the net. He's there for about thirty minutes. Shooter action comes out peppers and watch right in front of that please. He's aware of where they were now. It's traveling eastbound and you'll see the has. The backpack on sleaze in the backpack is weighted down. It's not empty and there he goes and we know that he's been firing off for second because just passes. Rela is the cocco stand on history. That's where i three fatalities occur one of them's sister third per- gunfire and you'll see on the right hand side the path of officer office approximate so he's engaging right now shooter by about right here and it's going to end right here. He was with his sister and the companion the bar when they first got to the very busy street here the entertainment district of dayton ohio eleven o five p._m. But when he carried out these killings he was not with them. Police say they do not know and they may never know if he intentionally killed his sister and the companion a very important thing we want to tell you wolf at this point is that there is no indication whatsoever that he was with an accomplice in all all these snippets of video when he's going to change his clothes when he gets his rifle when he start shooting his all by himself. There's no accomplished their did police gary <hes> reveal reveal anything more about a possible motive. I asked that question very specifically and they say not only do they not know the motive they. They may never know a motive however they do know his mindset. They say that they learned a lot from what they saw. On his computer sooners writings they say he was obsessed with violence and that the expressed a desire to carry out a mass killing so that's his mindset they know that but they may never know the exact motivation of why he did what he did where he did very reductive in dayton for a saw. Thanks for that
"rela" Discussed on WTVN
"Oil tanker in the Persian Gulf. But Germany has so far remained sceptical to Washington NBC's. Stephanie rela Defense Secretary. Patrick Shanahan said Friday, the attacks aren't only a US situation, adding that the focus now is to build international consensus. That's what led the DOD to release images. Hakin from USA surveillance aircraft showing what they say are small Iranian boats, with Iranian guards, attempting to remove unexploded mind from the side of one of the two ships attacked rainy officials deny having anything to do with these attacks on the tankers on the campaign trail Senator Kirsten gillibrand in the first primary state of New Hampshire today, attacking President Trump after he told ABC's George Stephanopoulos that he would accept political dirt from a foreign adversary, thoughtless. It is something that is so harmful to our constitutional democracy and to our faith in our elections. The president changed his answer later with George, he kind of scoffed at the idea that he'd go to the FBI the Kremlin, or another foreign government offered him dirt on FOX and about-face. He said he'd absolutely go to the FBI, but he'd have to listen to it. First to see what it was ABC chief national correspondent Terry Moran. A Hong Kong extradition, Bill to hand suspects over to mainland China that sparked mass protests has been shelved, the Hong Kong government said it would suspend its plan to introduce the controversial legislation, but stopped short of the full withdrawal that protesters demanded chief executive carry Lomb did not give a timetable for its reintroduction, but hinted that it might return at some point, dozens of people, including a number of police officers were injured in the mass demonstrations lawn defended the actions of police who've been accused by rights groups of using excessive force. Julia McFaul ABC news, at the foreign desk in London. And you're listening to ABC news. United Auto Workers officially say, mercy, health left, nurses with no choice, but to end their nearly forty days strike, nurses, return to work Thursday after the union was told they would be permanently replaced over the weekend. Union members will learn details of a tentative contract. Sometime today before ratification vote is scheduled the deal was.
"rela" Discussed on V103
"The line this morning by crystal. Hi, taylor. Who is the founder of influence as well as Dr James Peterson founder of hip hop scholars? I gotta rela- an ugly incident welcomed. The both of you, James crystal morning. And I gotta rela- it happened to me just a few months back. My my grandchildren. Go to this phenomenal school, right in the heart of the goals post the public school in Chicago, and it's great school. And I'm walking in the heart of the Gold Coast, literally. Right. Where Prada and ERM as and Barney's is located and literally walking down the street, which you think would be like a bastion of liberal toxic environment. Cds young kids. They saw a black couple young black couple walking by, and then the two young, white kids, yelled out, make America great again. And I'm like, what? The rate nece the both of you a walking into the same kind of affluent neighborhood. But yet you saw it upon yourself and I said, what do you, do you know what that means to save that? You know, and I'm looking at them because they were just teenagers, and as intimated in my opening remarks, they're here, right here in Chicago land. Several yearbooks from some of the suburban schools had to be reprinted, because kids and the yearbook was were flashing the white supremacy hand signal of an upside down. Okay. And a wonder, you know, when we look at all of these commercials now showing integrated couples and intimate contact with one another. And the fact that, you know, a lot of young people have no problems, you know, dealing with people outside the race. There is this ugly rise of racism, what is the cause of it? Dr peterson. Well, this is America. Exactly in when you look at that video, you know, from a good friend that. I would. So I, I, I'm I know that the ACO you in the southern poverty Law Center have been tracking these things over the last several years. You know, they've, they've documented and quantified the rise of white supremacist hate groups. There's there's it's trending direction. That seems tragic, it is about the principles of his nation, the, the work that our ancestors to overturn, and, and, and transatlantic, slavery, the work that our ancestors and relatives of family to, to bring this nation towards some sense of civil rights for all of its citizens, all that, that, that social moving and political work is what we think about when we see young white kid wearing a mega hat, which I think, is essentially a clan hood at this point. But I think there are couple of things that have changed number one, the concept that the United States of America is getting Browner that it's getting darker. The idea that white folks in this country will not always be a majority is not just a concept. That's been statistically documented, but it's something that's been pervasively circulated and so have been lots of. Stories about the fact that white folks won't be the majority by what the twenty forty five. Exactly. For for, for people like me. Yeah. That makes sense for some white folks, that's a har- fi. Absolutely mortifying, new story. Okay now quickly. Unfortunately, there is a class of political leaders that continuing in before Trump, but continually tap into that fear people to that here in, in, in, in many ways, many, many national Republicans during your era tap into it. But now you have a president who not only taps into that he ride that wave. Everything everybody does rhetorically is about rolling back what he sees as the Obama legacy and attacking on every single front. What has been identified as the encroachment on, on white privilege and white exists in this country? We are going to continue to pick up on that point. But most importantly, invite your call. Calls in right now at five nine one one three. What are the causes to the rise of what many call the new Jim crow right here in these wonderful United States of America will continue our discussions with doctor James Peterson as well as crystal. Hi, taylor. On the other side of the break, you listening to Chicago speaks..
"rela" Discussed on Pet Life Radio
"Kidney disease. Rela we can certainly say, chronic kidney disease is the result of all of those, but they kinda referred to the same conditions. So we do tend to jump to those when we think of kidney disease. It's really more common as dogs and cats age. It's estimated that about let's say five point two percent of dogs, and he's from studies. It's in point eight percent of cats over the seven years of age develop, what we call kidney disease. So it's really an important topic to understand. And really, we have to go to what the kidneys due to really understand what chronic kidney disease is. And again, it doesn't necessarily mean the kidneys are completely failing at that point. But we tend to kind of put that under that umbrella. So the kidneys typically filter, the blood, they process, what we call the way and get rid of them in the urine the tend to balance the water in the body the salts and different acids in the bodies and they typically helped maintain red blood cells, so they do quite a bit. And when we say. A pet has kidney disease. Typically, one of these things is going awry or these functions are going awry. And that's when we dog knows kidney disease. The big thing with kidney disease, is it really doesn't go detected until about we have only about thirty three to twenty five percent of the, the functioning kidney less. So that's something that's important that I'm sure we'll get to. That's one of the hardest things for people to understand is, when I tell them, yes, your cat. Your dog is in kidney disease status, and I'll usually use what we call a no you know, also the iris a scale. So one through four typically I say one is something not really gonna even see most of the time you're not looking for it. It's just mill change your senior pet at all. And then four is don't buy a big bag of pet food, because sadly, they're not gonna probably be around with us very much longer. But there are things that we can do to slow down this progression. So what are some of the things? You mentioned older age. And yes is we had older things start wearing out on us kidneys being one of them. But what are some other causes of chronic kidney or real diseases? It's big fancy term caused. So some of the causes and really it's probably a culmination of a number of different disease processes rather than kidney disease specific disease on its own typically in one that's not very common. I guess what we call a congenital disease or something. You're born with the kidneys didn't form. Right. And their mother. And so they're not gonna perform well once that pet is born, whether it be a dog or a cat certainly with extended bacterial infections. Those typically start in the holy call the urinary bladder or or would call TI, if extend up into the kidneys that can cause significant damage, if not recognizer, taking care of their certain diseases that can cause specific inflammation to the kidney. So, you know, we don't expect there to be inflammation, and the kidneys. And when you hear them so nation, something's going on in kidney. That's not not correct. So there's certain things that can cause that cancer always that we don't really ever wanna talk about that, but we have to can be. Certainly one that is somewhat of a common cause, they're, they're certain viral infections that can cause chronic kidney disease, and those are probably more specific to cats and you probably see those periodically. But feel the virus f I IP is another one that can cause that we have stones in there that are, are moving around in the kidneys, certainly things that can cause that one thing that I do want to say, though, I feel like and Dr cruise you can correct me if I'm wrong. But a lot of times, we get see these cats and we never really find out, what was the underlying cause of the of the kidney disease that is going on there. And we tend to kind of treat what we see as far as the clinical signs. You're absolutely right. Tonight can be so frustrating because people always wanna know I wanna know what caused it one of the things when people come in and be seeing pet and has bad dental disease, for instance, I will always tell them that it's not just stinky breath, that you're has. And it's not one that, oh, yeah. You know, when I was a kid growing up dogs never had their teeth cleaned. You're just trying to make money. It's like, well, we're learning more about human health and veterinary health, and one of the things that we do know is that bad teeth can be a source of pain, and infection for the entire body, and that gum, particularly is a boundary from the mouth to the rest of the system and bacteria supposed to go for the mouth to the bum. But when those teeth are still infected the bacteria studies have shown likes to go to the liver, the kidneys, the joints and the heart muscle. And if they have problems down the line, I'll never be able to say specifically those teeth that you never had cleaned. Well that's the source of it. But I really try to convince him get those teeth clean, we just don't wanna have problems. Dr Brian, what could be some of the signs of chronic kidney disease? I mentioned, you know, cat that typically cats being desert in origin, don't seem to drink a lot of. Water. Get a lot of water from their diet, especially it's going to be canned food. But all of a sudden is like, oh, the cats in the sink all the time when you turn on the water, or it's going in the shower lapping water when you get out, ords perched on the toilet seat. What are some of the other signs besides drinking more water? And we already.
Darkening tone on global trade hits markets
"To put his safe to say that the equity markets are still very sensitive to trade negotiations and the potential for trade war. We have markets off equity markets off about one point three one point four percent on the down s and p here as trade negotiations begin in Washington DC just to get a sense of kind of what this means for the markets. We welcome. Our next guest. Vincent Cigna, rela he's global market strategist for a Bloomberg. So Vince in your mind is this an overreaction a reasonable reaction by the market. How do you view it? As a fairy action. I mean, you you see potential increase in tariffs naturally. That's a typical risk off move. So we're seeing the equity market selloff seeing the offs in the high yield ETF's crude futures selling off as well. Just it's typical mean, it's it's a healthy response to potential slowing economic growth. But you know, as we were talking. Off the earlier. It's it's not a it's not a jailbreak. We're not there yet. So I'm trying to figure out how much more capitulation there needs to be for. They're actually be priced in no deal between the US and China from the markets. I think if we if we see the reaction from the vice premier Lou her over the next few days in China ratcheting up tariffs, and somehow he walks away from this trade deal, which is potentially a much longer conversation as to when the deal might come back. I think we could see a big self. And I it seems like just an that tariffs really have had some impact on the Chinese. Maybe just at the very least from negotiating perspective. Is that make sense to you? Yeah. I mean, you know, you see their their on their tray figures off, which is which is normal. But then we Moody's made a comment today that it's not really affected the US economy that much so I think trade kind of takes a long time to wend its way through it's almost like monetary policy. It's not something you see immediate. And there was a good ratcheting up in inventories. Especially in the US for a preparation for the tariffs to take on goods at lower prices. So there's still. A little time yet, I think for the trade deal to with the lack of a trade deal to work its way through just to give you a sense of some of the price action. We have seen the emerging markets currency index fall off a cliff actually following the most at one point since August. We're also seeing soy actually fall to its lowest lowest level. So I can't futures contracts fault for the lowest level since December two thousand eight taking other like lower on this news. So definitely you're seeing a lot of fear being baked into certain markets. I just have to wonder going forward, which indicated you're looking at in particular because you are seeing for example, more fear in soy. And you're seeing in US equities one of the things I'd look at it. We saw a big trade. Go through today is in character traits, which is essentially and traders noting this morning, if you if you pump it up on a chart and look at euro mix. There was a big carry trade of buying the Mexican peso and selling the euro also in this patient potential for Trump. Picking on Europe and auto traits to weigh on the euro as well that trade so a big reversal this morning. People were wondering why the dollar was trading lower, and the euro trading session highs it's a reversal of that that carry trae that's being buying euros and selling the Mexican peso, and what I would be looking at is the high yielding emerging-market currencies going forward if they continue to take a hit. That's where you'll see furtherest self. Where what do you think the traders are just broadly speaking traders, what are the what do you think they're discounting right here right now as the US and Chinese delegations are meeting, I think what things they're discounting is actually the the trade deal that just falls apart. I mean, they're really not taking that into account. Was we set earlier we're seeing a modest selloff in risk. But a full blown trade war is absolutely not being priced in at the moment. And that still a real possibility. Although as you see in the markets, people don't really expect it I don't really expect it, but. That that is definitely the considerable risk. That remains after what do you make of this story? Did you see it in the Wall Street Journal today early late last night, you're laughing? I mean, the basically the argument for those who have not read at the argument is that China hardened it stands with President Trump after President Trump job owned the Federal Reserve to cut rates by a percentage point because China took that as an indication that President Trump up the US economy was weaker than he was saying. I don't know who wrote that story. I apologize for saying this. But this is really a crackpot theory. It's according to people who are familiar with China's thinking, I have people who were familiar with China's they telling me, this is totally not the case. I mean, look this is this is Ken to saying I hope I get deathly ill. So I can get a couple of months off work. I mean, there are better ways to take vacation. You don't go. You don't crater the stock market. I totally have you don't you don't do something that craters the US economy and the stock market which points that he's run on just to try to sway the fed to cut interest rates, especially by one percent, which we know they're not going to do. And and the administration knows that they're not going to do that. So to for the Chinese to think that this is a real possibility, I'm going to give them a whole lot more
Kidney Disease, Chronic Renal Failure And Renal Insufficiency discussed on Let's Talk Pets
"What is kidney disease clients every time. I tell them kidney disease immediately. They think kidney failure. Can you kind of give the spectrum of how kidneys could be affected? Yeah. So when when we talk about kidney disease, chronic kidney disease, it's really defined as kidney disease present for months to years. We it doesn't mean that you know, if they've had to have had it for three or four or five years for you to be able to call a chronic kidney disease. We definitely listen that when we use the terms chronic renal disease, chronic renal failure, chronic renal insufficiency kinda to me compasses under that whole chronic kidney disease. Rela we can certainly say chronic kidney disease is the result of all of those, but they kinda referred to the same conditions. So we do tend to jump to those when we
An 'inclusive and free art form composer Antonio Snchez lauds jazz, ahead of International Day
"I'm an Akhara move with you and us as jazz. Great, Nina Simone, one set Jez, not just music. It is a way of life. It is a way of being away of thinking written into the quest for human dignity, democracy and civil rights. The story of jazz is celebrated worldwide on thirty April with support of the UN cultural agency, UNESCO Mexican, jazz, composer and drummer. And Tony Sanchez the finest jazz, simply as freedom highlighting its inclusive power to bring different elements together transforming it into something greater the five time Grammy award winner who scored handwritten rita's Academy Award winning film Birdman is participating in the main commemorations for international jazz day held his year in Australia. Mr. Sanchez spoke to you n uses Antonio, LA Fuente. Well, I think jazz is very inclusive art form for some reason. It's nature. It's about bringing other elements and merging them on to the music. So in the beginning it came from, you know, completely glac music, and blues and soul. And then it's the improvisational part of started developing blood. It's a kind of music that can merge any kind of Jon Rao of music, and it turns out to be even greater and bigger than the individual parts. So when there's been many recessions history that have blended Jess with other kinds of world music, whereas it could be from to band music or. Brazilian music or African music or rock and roll. It doesn't matter to music that really can take any other kind of done. Right. And and and not only it can take it, but it benefits from it. And it develops more. And it it becomes richer as time goes by that what what is his sake. Jess to me that the finishing of Jess is freedom musician. It gives me the freedom of express myself exacly the way I'm feeling that day in that moment, which is is rare when you play political music, which I played classical piano for many years. You know, you're interpreting something and you have a certain amount of freedom. But it's it's usually you have to be a lot more strict with interpretation. Jazz. You can really change the course of the music in second just depending on how your you're feeling that they so you're I there's been times where I've been really sick very tired in pain where I have to perform and those dates are some of the best days sometimes because you can really channel your energy into the music that very moment. And sometimes what comes out is is something that you never thought you could do and also to meet death is freedom in the sense that it really can be ended is under the umbrella from privitization. But when I write for example, I I've not really paying attention to the fact that it has rock implants, or Jeff influence or Latin influence. Or anything? I just righted. I compose it, and it's all under the rela of Jess because it has the the vocabulary of improvisation and inclusion Anthony Europe anticipating home, the commemoration of internationally what those commemorations and what people can do to commemorate these. Well, the way it works is usually musicians from all over the world come together, and we play repertoire from all walks of Jess all John roster that are are inclusive in jest language, and we all perform with each other. So there's been times where I play with in a band where everybody's from a different country. But we're playing a very and like, for example. Last year two years ago, we played in Cuba, and we played a best mutual the very famous Latin standard, and it was a piano player from the Middle East or they route it was finger from Korea. And it was it was an American bass player and myself. So that kind of of of inclusion is what to me is the most interesting part about Jeff everybody learns language. Everybody knows it, and and we can all perform and and interact at the same time.
Cathedral Basilica Of The Sacred Heart, Notre Dame Cathedral And Lehman College discussed on New Jersey First News With Eric Scott
"Eric has heights. Resident Mark lamp rela was cited Monday night. The same day the Notre Dame cathedral caught fire for refusing to leave the cathedral basilica of the Sacred Heart endured at closing two days later, the incident at Saint PAT's this woman is glad to see police protecting churches the cord, and and it just it makes me feel safe everytime. Enter the worship and people are protecting the thirty seven year old lamb Perello is listed on Brooklyn college website as a philosophy. Professor. We've learned he also taught at Lehman college. And as a musical director at Saint Joseph in
"rela" Discussed on The World of Phil Hendrie
"How'd I come up with what how did you come up with rela? I thought of it, man. I sat down I go. I'm gonna call movie Buber Ella. Well, you know, what you must have heard of Barbarella. Then why would you call it Bouba rela coming explosion of boob? In other words, what I was looking for with a movie title. That sounds like it's just boobs boobs on parade or something like that didn't let you boobs on parade because that's been done. I wanted it to be outerspace I want. I definitely wanted it to be face. You know massery? Yeah. Yeah. I know. Okay. All right. So you want why don't you call it boots in space? No, man. I'm looking at throb city, rob cities, a cut above if you wanna movie called boob space or you wanna go see like, a friend of mine. I don't know if you know Terry towel misery, but he did a movie called vaginal lockdown. And I'm like, so what the Bank robber buddy, the women. Are they rob a day news, you know, and just before they make their getaway? They stop have an orgy scene there on the floor in a Bank lobby, and then they stop having says the police able track down by Jay found vibrators that was using for God's sake. Well, I'm sorry is great Yarmouth very essay about this. I didn't ask you about this. But I mean, what's the point Janelle luck down? Yes. So it's a big robbery. So stand elected the Bank is that it. Yeah. You guess that what come on, man? So it's nude. Women robbing a Bank. Yeah. But. Eleven. Slowdown kris. Okay. All right. But you guys were talking about Buber rela, and you feel once you just call it, you know. Boop. Boop. Boop Bank boob Bank. I didn't say that. But the, you know, I understand the thoughts of others. Now. There's a good title boot Bank. No, I don't wanna do that. What's your point of John locked down stiff, man? Yes..
"rela" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"And I'm so delighted the response has been incredible to this point. And I want to keep it going. I want this to be the biggest blood drive ever. And I'm guessing that coded is a word that people who have died and come back to life are allowed to say, I've never heard that term. But I can I can put it together. But that's pretty right? Exactly. It's a it's called code blue. Doctor no's rally when he when he operated me on me the first time, and he would he'd been at the hospital by the way for about eighteen hours, and I came in and he operated on the old days ahead head of trauma at scripts memorial. He's an incredible individual and it was after midnight. And he was getting ready to go home to his family. And he said he did not want to leave until he knew I was stable and just after midday. I coated mean a code blue issue. It's an alert throughout the hospital that there is a patient. That has just basically died my pulse two zero. Okay. My pulse was zero. And so he was alerted. He came rushing down put me right back into surgery and brought me back and you open me up. Brought me back and it happened. Again. He ended up being at the hospital that day for close to forty hours leaving. Yes. Wow. Why did he why did he not Li he a jerk? But why did you not he refused to leave until I was stable? Yeah. But that's wild. Because you have to imagine that there's another guy coming in right after you got a point you have to. I'm sure he's done this for. Decades. You gotta kinda just gotta go home eventually pass it off. Right. It's unbelievable that he say, I guess, you know, listen, Mike, these amazing people are wired differently than you. And I you know, we come to work. You know, we we make a flood a mistake on the air. No one dies. You know, these people they take it personally. And they are they're amazing individuals. I am so close with with doctor does right now. We are. Dear friends, we have a toast. We have I remember when I was when I was in a coma. I was in a coma for almost a week. And the reason by the way, why we're having this and Valentine's Day is because that was the first day opened my eyes from a coma. And it was the first day that my family and friends knew at least that I was going to wake up because when I was out one time, I was out for over a minute. And they were concerned that maybe there would be brain damage. Maybe you know, maybe I wouldn't ever wake up again. So when I woke up on Valentine's Day became a very special day for us. So I remember when I my sister's told me, my dear sister, Karen. She had had a conversation with Dr nurse rela when I was in a coma. And she said, I can't wait for you to meet who I can't wait for you to meet my brother. You know, one day you guys are going to be really great friends. And and he says I'm looking forward. I wanna I wanna get have a beer with your with your brother, and I want to get a lottery ticket because he's lucky guy in on earth. For still being alive? So when I came to I bought a six pack of Lebanese beer case lays from Lebanon, and I bought a six pack of Lebanese beer, and I went and visited him. And I said, here's the beer that we can we can share because I heard you want to have a beer with me. So we opened a beer, and we had a toast, and we we say it all the time. Now, here's the guy who refused to die. And the guy who refused to let him die. Super. Dave and Buster's mission valley Valentine's Day next Thursday. Yeah, it's coming six AM. So we front Thursday a week. Eight to sixty. Oh, I'm sorry. Another two weeks. Eight AM to six PM. Dave and Buster's beautiful come on down to celebrate with us again. This is not just like going to a clinic giving blood leaving we want you to come down. We want you to celebrate. We want you to hug, we want you to, you know, celebrate live. Celebrate heroes. Be the hero. Be a hero and give blood. I needed fourteen units of blood day one to stay alive fourteen units. So we give that gift of life come down. And how about this? Some of you at home may say, well, gee, I can't give blood. I had hepatitis in. My pastor. I had an illness. I can't give blood. Well, guess what? If you come down to Dave and Buster's and just have lunch with us. Just have have a nice lunch. Dave and busters. They're going to give ten percent of that Bill to the Red Cross with what they do is very good pay. Thanks cow..
"rela" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Then you say go, I wouldn't back to rela I've been working actually co founded a new organization in the Venezuelan Andes coonass Yonkers divide, and I've been working very closely with communities rural communities, and I have seen firsthand the destruction of this regime in throughout all the population in the rural sectors, also the university's at all different sectors. Retired professors are going back to save the at our university of the end the same thing is happening Karaka on all throughout sweater. Especially professors who are working at hospitals. So we're in a very their institution. And I think it's a luxury for, you know, support to for people to say don't into Rian Werner desk for you know, an intervention we just want reunion change change. And you know, we need the support of like a big guy Venezuela. We have been doing a lot of work I participated like with many people in the protest. But you know, we need we need support from abroad. This is not just about your Lord of arms involve and we need support. Well, Selena, thank you so much for your call. And we just have just under a minute left there. Shannon, O'Neill you heard. So a saying she was once a boulevard, but now clearly opposed to the the Brazil of of nNcholas Maduro in the last thirty seconds. We have left here Madero has said that he's open to dialogue, but he's not going to hold whereas refused to hold new presidential elections until twenty twenty-five. So where does that leave us right now just got a couple of seconds? You know, I think from what Selena was saying, you know, traumas is in the beginning. He had the diagnosis, right? The challenges of poverty inequality that that Venezuela faced but the solution. We've seen has been disastrous and Madero said he's not going to change the path at least so far. So we'll see if he's able to stand up against this international condemnation. But also the sanctions and other things that have come and maybe coming. We'll Shannon O'Neill vice president and senior fellow for Latin American studies at the council on foreign relations shouldn't thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you, and for this go Toro Venezuelan journalists and political scientists editor of the online journal Caracas chronicles and contributor to the Washington Post as well Francisco. Thank you so much for your participation today much. Appreciate it. That was great. I'm Meghna chocolate bardy. This is on point..
"rela" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"All right, rela strong opened today sharply higher on Wall Street after employers added three hundred twelve thousand jobs in December average, hourly earnings rose three point two percent from year earlier matching the fastest pace since two thousand nine the jobless rate went up to three point nine percent from three point seven only because more people are actively seeking work. So in the opening minutes here on Wall Street, we have the Dow up three hundred fifty six points, the s&p five hundred gaining one point six percent. The NASDAQ up one point seven percent. The Bloomberg WBZ Massachusetts index up one point four percent Wayfair gaining four point six percent in the early going African American men made measurable progress in gaining top jobs in Hollywood last year, the women and particularly non white women continue to miss out. According to the latest annual survey from the university of southern California. I'm Mark mills Bloomberg business on WBZ. Boston's newsradio. It was a frightening in two thousand eighteen for three young men who were visiting Boston WBZ's. Ben Parker reports they were attacked and robbed late New Year's Eve. Zach Johnson from Pembroke his brother and a friend were traveling from the Boston common toward the public garden about ten thirty Monday evening when they were confronted by three men zak's brother, the first of the ambush they came up to him. My friend was close to the ground, and my brother had both of his phone and his wallet peaking Zach says while they were being robbed. He noticed there were weapons as well. The night. There is a gun just bits and pieces. I didn't really even know everything that was happening was happening. Johnston was eventually forced to go to an ATM and take out five hundred dollars, which he gave to one of the band. It was that he also noticed he'd been stabbed you spent two days in the hospital, but says he's on the ban. Bo emotionally, he's been trying to wrap his head around. What happened? Ben Parker WBZ. Boston's newsradio. A new study about the effect of screen time on children, the Royal College of pediatrics and child. Health says there's little evidence that screen uses harmful to children as long as it doesn't replace leap exercise and family time. It's president. Dr Russell Viner many things harmful to us. Screens bring us great opportunities. And we have to balance is however University College London found teen girls have a much higher rate of depression than boys, and that's linked to the time. They spend on social media. Larry Miller CBS news, London nine forty on this Friday time to turn to sports the patriots hope to start their playoffs with a win next weekend. But right now one New England player is mourning loss WBZ's. Adam Kaufman has that story injured. Patriots linebacker, John Bentley played college football Purdue and classmate. Tyler Trent was as enthusiastic fan as you'd find he dreamed of being a sports writer, but sadly on Tuesday Tyler lost his third bout with a rare bone cancer. He was just twenty Tyler became social media star with his positive attitude and determination to live every day to the fullest in spite of his Elmo. Bentley told the SPN noticed he was a hero..
"rela" Discussed on Las Culturistas
"Keep your side of the street clean yet Jewish in don't let her discourage you from doing other projects that that that really breaks, my heart. If that's if that's true. And and you know, if it is like try to just I mean, you're shows are rela tended like you are a successful theatre director like just really really coast on that. If anything let it fuel your fire. Yes. I love that. We love. Thank you that whole person. Okay. Can I see? Yeah. I miss c two ABC. I'm telling you, please EMA Beckham my closest friendships start with drama, and that's how I feel about UC. Yes. I mean. Hello. All right. So this one's from J D. My I won't fund names one. This one I loved doing. Let's say her name on three one two three. Simone Simone this. This is from Simone Simone is such a she's an eighty Simone rights one. I'm a newly graduated young professional L MFA. Oh, so I have my first time full job grab I got dumped by my college boyfriend might crazy post breakup stage. I started sleeping with my coworker head it was supposed to be a one time thing, but it has turned into more than that. I stop to. I just got a bear bad haircut. It's way too short for me. Living. Now, I love all of you. Thank you, all my love, you love you back some bone. I would say there's no reason to stop sleeping with him. Unless it's making you feel bad if it's fun. Yeah. I don't bother about co worker..
Do iPads still matter?
"Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com with wicks you can use artificial design intelligence to create a stunning website right from your phone in five minutes or less. Just go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your professional website today. In two thousand ten Steve Jobs introduced the successor to the iphone called the ipad, eight tablet, that was simple and easy to use the computer replacement a thing to bring on vacation away to watch movies and TV shows and read books, and it was a smash hit in that was in two thousand ten cut to twenty eighteen the ipad is still popular selling around forty million units a year compared to over two hundred million units for the iphone apple is still trying to convince us of ways to buy new ipad, even though they make an ipad. So well, it's hard for people to justify buying a new one. It's not like a phone. It's not like it stops working. Apple is set to introduce some new ipads on October thirtieth along with new MAC, computers and other stuff. I posed the question that my social media following does the ipad still matter. I heard from a lot. People pro and con, and I thought I'd just rela- what some of the folks said John Wentworth says he uses his every day, and he does care about the new models. Jeff Kaplan says he has the ipad pro, and he finds it one of the most useful tools by far my fellow broadcaster. Larry maggot says that phones are so big laptop so thin that he doesn't bother with tablets, my friend. Heather Peterson says she loves her ipad. But she's not in the market for a new one. Just yet. She'll be Powell says she uses her ipad every day, but she could care less about the new models. Jeff coup says his is in a drawer hasn't used it in two years. Ted Cohen says he only uses it as a Sonos controller. Okay. Carrie Kemper notes that schools use pads all the time. It's probably more of an education tool. That is an entertainment tool though, Brad Cooper, says he uses either. Pat, pro as his main computer, and he loves it. And Catherine Geyer says that she uses the ipad for music charts for performance it's easy to update. You don't have to flip the pages on music, and I had holders are lower profile than music stands. So she loves having it. If you haven't been keeping score. There are currently four models of the ipad. There is the model. That's just called an ipad his nine point seven inch screen that sells for three hundred and twenty nine dollars. There's the seven point nine inch. I've had many four which I radically is three ninety nine more expensive than the one that's bigger than for six hundred and forty nine dollars. I can get you a ten point five inch ipad pro or for eight hundred dollars a twelve point nine inch ipad pro well. What do you think listeners? Do you care about the new, ipads because I will be feeling you in on October thirtieth to let you know about the latest. Let me know what you think about the ipad on Twitter. Where I'm at Jefferson Graham, you've been listening to talking tech subscribe to the show on apple and Google podcast. Please favor the show so more people can find us and as always thanks everyone for listening. Talking tech is brought to you by wicks dot com. When you're ready to get your website up and running you want to be able to do it quickly and efficiently and wicks dot com has got you covered. They developed artificial design intelligence that creates a stunning website for you with wicks, you can create your own professional website right from your phone, which means you can open your own online store portfolio or blog wherever you are. How's that for efficient? Just go to wicks dot com. Decide what you need a website for pick your style at your own images link your social accounts and just like that your website is ready. You'll look amazing on every device desktop and mobile and it takes less than five minutes. Plus, you can do it with one hand. So it's time to get started. Go to wicks dot com. That's W I X dot com and create your very own beautiful professional website today.
Turkey convicts U.S. pastor but releases him
"To measure that futures were up twenty eight or thirty they're now up forty two in active trading. Dow futures up about two hundred and sixty Pam and you can throw a hundred points on that. And I would say it was somewhat timed to. This is mentioned Turkish lira maintains a bid five point eight nine well below that six level pin. Why don't you bring in our expert on the oh here? He is. He probably easing say he has a setting on his on his mobile on the Bloomberg apt to probably alert him when the Turkish lira moves more than one percent neither direction Vince. Cigna, rela macro strategist can meet just call your globe, Mr. global macro Jeffey, like sure. All right. Call it love. As a traitor. I bet you have. Oh, yeah. Right. So as a former trader you happy the weeks over almost, you know, it's a it's a little bit. I mean, but you know, I have to say these are fun times. I mean, I what am I favored bosses are? Remember would look at times like this and standing behind me and say great trading conditions Finn. And ideally, yes, sir. But you're not trading. You're not the one rowing. Well, what it means is when you have this kind of volatility look at what the s&p did yesterday. It was just all over the map up and down sideways, if someone's trading that isn't someone also losing money on the other side. Well, what it's not a closed market, right? If it were closed circuit, then you'd say if one person wins another person loses, but it's a it's a broad dynamic globally. So what what it means for us as former traders were traders is there's always opportunity to make money, and there's always opportunity to make it back. If you lose money in a low vol environment, if you have a bed couple of first hours, there's really not much of an opportunity to. Get it back and your day's kinda shot.
Daily Nerd Brief
"To start with comic books today. The Batman damned. Number one, the infamous bat, penis, comic book. They are ready went in like I told you before and got rid of all the digital versions. They got rid of all the penis in there. And they said when they do a reprint of number one, they were going to take it out of that. Also new development, there will not be a reprint of number one. So if you didn't pick up Batman damned, number one, the one with the Pena Senate, you're out of luck. You won't get a physical copy branded. You have to get third party somewhere in last. I checked on EBay. They're going anywhere from sixty bucks to almost two hundred raw. If you have it signed and slab at that number jumps up to close to five hundred. If you got Lieber mayo or the the writer to sign Brian as rela believes wrote it, then yeah, that that thing is just going to skyrocket and price. Now they've announced they're not going to reprint number one. So if you were lucky enough to get a number one. Hold onto it and also number two, they've already now they're pushing the date. It's going to be late no word on why. Maybe there was something in there. They wanna go back and check all the graphics again since that one slipped through, but I only show you picture of what the cover for number twos and look like it's a beautiful cover, got Harley Quinn with the sugar skull, looking paint on. A typical Harley Quinn. Great gravity. I, if you read the first one, the interior graphics artwork is just amazing. That was Mr. Bermejo again. So yeah, I would definitely. I think this is going to be a series to collect as the first one under the DC's black label, which is there more. I don't wanna say a dull thing that makes you think porn, but it's the more. Adult type topics like this one you know starts right off with the joker being dead. So, yeah, pick up the damned number two when it comes out because who knows what's going to happen in that one, if as good as number one, it'll be another collectible. I told you yesterday, Mr. Sean Murphy announced he had some kind of secret plans for aprio. If you know Austrial he's kinda like the the do gooder, Batman. He's this dude are here with the big sword air by was guessing it has something to do with his white Knight series. He's gonna be making end there right bat, Batman, curse of the white Knight is going to have joker and Adriano kind of team up. They're going to expose something in batmans past Bruce Wayne's pass or try to take down Gotham. Because it's the joker, why not and just wants to punish all evil. So he's on board for that. This is coming out and twenty nineteen. We don't know. And he's like I said, no specifics on the month or how many issues will be in this, but it looks to be another good series by Mr. Sean Murphy. So if you're a fan of Adriano and a fan of the joker, you'll get CD's guys team up and take on the Batman, my money's own Batman. If you read dark nights metal and obviously a lot of you dig sold really well. You'll recognize this carriage right here, the Batman who laughs. He's one of the nightmare, Batman. He's the Batman that was kind of merged across over with joker who was exposed to this joker, toxic venom, and he basically became his version of the joker. He survived medal the final battle, they had their champions mountain. He actually made it out. He has plans to take over the DC universe. And if you've been reading Justice league, you found out, you know, lex Luther, or you will be finding out when it comes out likes. Luther kind of had him chained up in the hall of the legion of doom there, but he was there willingly. He could have escaped anytime he, he proved that the lex, he's getting his own. Like I said, title get Bama who laughs number one, he's there with all his little demon, rob goblins,