35 Burst results for "Rene"
"rene" Discussed on Talk Is Sheep - Wild Sheep Society of British Columbia
"We had so much fun together. She was a blast. And then there was a s- lane. April brandy brea. Tiffany stacey renewed Danny catherine brie and then myself and then linda dumber. And so you know like rene mentioned. We're talking people from all walks of life different locations. Different ages you know. We were giggly tearful and focused together and I really feel that. I have fourteen new women friends and There is no doubt in my mind that we will be forever and i discussed. I just don't know where you get that type of experience from ever in your life so for me. That was really touching. Try not to cry. I'm gonna like just stop it there but it was really beautiful. That's very cool and you just hear the passion your voice the enthusiasm the excitement which is amazing and the cool thing is is. You're always gonna have that touch point. A sheep show right like a lot of you know obviously all these women are drawn to the foundation now and cheap shows ever present so this is such a great opportunity and then coupled with the fact that women hunt is going to keep them. Keep you guys all connected as well right. So it's such a cool opportunity to not just had that experience but to have that opportunity to continue to interact as you move forward as well. Yeah and kyle on on the topic of the connection. These women formed and Now their connection to while she foundation and sheep show We've invited all of them to come in volunteer at sheep. Show twenty twenty two. You know there's always a need for volunteers at the show. And and i don't know for sure the final number yet. There is one person who's not able to make it because she already had a scuba diving trip to believes booked and paid for so she's not going to be there. I believe the majority of not all eleven pretty close are going to be achieved. Show giving back a ton of their time helping out in all the different capacities of running that show for membership to the store to running auction slips in all sorts of things and of course for me Helping out the women hunt seminar on the saturday. So you know people will get a chance to meet most of the women And they're going to be demonstrating a real time You know the art of giving back. That is awesome. Such such a great story or an ad So cool and So are we going to get a formal introduction at The women hunt seminar in twenty two at show or not necessarily formal introduction to the twelve women. I'll put that down as a member. Requested introductions cool yes. I'm sure we will have set up to get so people can get to know them for sure. Cool so so now moving forward. Obviously we know they're gonna come and support us Sh- support conservationist at sheep. sheep week. Sheep show But where where. Where to. Now for for the women i guess. And that's dual-pronged so rene From organizational perspective or a women hunt perspective. Where the women go from here that it's well women. And then rene rebecca wanna talk to you about your next steps as a hunter and where you go from there. So rene if you wanna just touch on that what's next for these twelve women sure so You know their personal journey is going to be fascinating to follow. And i'm so excited to see what happens. And so from an organizational perspective. Right now where we're entering now into this post course zone of mentorship so I have almost all the names of the mentors that have been assigned to the twelve women. And i'm starting to have conversations with each of those countries individually about certain things that you know we want them to keep in mind through the mentorship period and also some expectations. They have to be available to take some calls over the course of the from the committee to do check in with them. So you know. I'm just going to be handling those calls with mentors and then Really from there It's up to these women and where they choose to take their journey into hunting and conservation and You know with these mentors that have been assigned to them who i will. Just tell you that. the nine that i've heard from or spoken to are so excited. You know so. The mentors are really on board with this and I think we're gonna see great things fantastic so rebecca. Let's talk about your journey now. So you've you know Relatively new to hunting you've been out in the field you've got all this experience now Here we are october of twenty one prime hunting season in british columbia. So where do you go from here. What is What is your journey. Look like and maybe just maybe touch on your your mentor as well. And how that fits into the the. The women hunt program by eight so My mentor will be callin. He's he's he's my husband and Since i've been back. I've touched on a few things with him that i that i would like to accomplish that i would like to commit my time to within the next year and one of them is being able to pack my gear. I mean i mean all of it from beginning to end And you know understand and research the regions that i'm going into british columbia which we all know it's hunters is extremely important. You need to know the regulations and everything that's going on so that's obviously important to me and I wanna be able to have the confidence. Which i think i do too Shoot to shoot and to harvest my own animal and to skin and and got the animal that those are very important to me and We do have a moose tag coming up november first And touted with colin and. i've asked he's agreed that if the opportunity presents i would be the first shooter and so that's my husband. That's really exciting. That he's going to actually give that to me because sometimes he just pushes me out of the way. But you know i'm in all in all seriousness. I'm super excited in great because as we all know These types of tags. Don't come easily so this is really big for me and it has come at the perfect time. I'm right after this course where you know. I have gained so much confidence and just had a life changing experience and now i get to put it to the test. Now get to go out and do that on my own. I know that moves is is a big big animal. But i'm i'm ready and i'm willing. I'm extremely dedicated. So and yeah intimidating yes. Walk up to a go damn while for sure. Rebecca that's amazing and and will congratulations on it. That's really exciting. That you're going to be out in the field using all these skills that you've learned and have the opportunity to use them and i and that's an important part of the hunting discussion. Right is who gets to pull the trigger. I right. it's always an there's been media. Hunting partner lost over that very question or a lack of understanding or communication on that very issue. Rate so Yeah i'm really excited. And you know i'd i'd love for you to share that journey with us and you know you're kind of our you know candidate or whatever for women hunt through the cheap society. Abc that partis initiative. So i'd love for you to share your story with us and we'd love to see that progression and i know our our listeners would to I know that on our social media channel when we share your story there was a lot of very urging words and a lot of people really excited for you and women hunt so I'd love for you to share that story and Through our social media story channel we could share that some of that as well with.
A Space for Mom's to Be More Than 'Just Moms' With Mom Halo Founder, Alana Kayfetz
"Halo which was previously known as moms. Te'o mom's toronto was to me like an act of desperation. When i was looking for my girls crew is looking for moms to like connect with and everywhere i went like people didn't talk to each other. It was really weird dynamic. I come from a twelve year history of a community builder. Fundraiser working nonprofit sector. Have always sort of been a gatherer of people and organizer of stuff so i was looking for my crew and i couldn't really find them so i had just moved into the neighborhood. We live now. I'm a young mom. I have my babies. Maybe five months old and i just like flew out on a local facebook page. I'm okay. I'm looking for some moms. Who wanna come over to my house to just maybe hang out at byu. Ob bring your babies. Your boobs in your bottles and bottles met lake. I was obviously like your your baby bottle. Your wine bottle. Hello whatever that was in two thousand. Sixteen that i thought was really clever. And lo and behold like nineteen random. Women's showed up to my like my matchbook cows. They're like i remember. This french canadian woman was like what's the catch. What are you trying to sell me on. Like absolutely nothing. My husband is a retired shops. Like beautiful feud we had like twelve bottles of wine. And we just. I had this aha moment of like moms. Just want to have their identity. Were their moms and also have a baby on everything. Baby baby baby all the time so. I really leaned in hard to this leg putting mom i like baby on the head wide on the lab. That's how it came. In to be. Rene then i remember that year. That was a really cool event in toronto that i really want to go to. It was like a very busy like food and beverage event. And i want to wear my white dress and i wanted to shut my baby with me and i went to go buy tickets. It was like a three hundred dollars ticket and the like. I'm sorry you can't come into nineteen event. I was like my baby is in a stroller. Like you can't bring the baby after this shit. I'm gonna create an event that looks and feels as beautiful as boozy. That's food and beverage where women can bring their baby. And that's how the first ever very mommy wine festival came to be with this like really leaning hard into finding a place where moms could come be themselves have a glass of wine and hang out with their babies fast forward years later and that's secretion of our community now which is now known as the mom halo. We pivoted hard because we realized we were serving women with our virtual digital content that we're like very much outside of the greater toronto area so very canadian following and we still sort of hit hard with i would say epa content. That's both virtual. We are in person really fun and it's not about why right. It's on about getting drunk and being fraternity girls. It's about permission right. It's about giving moms permission to say it's okay for you to be both. You can love being mom behaving mom. You can exercise five days a week. If that's your thing not my thing but if that's your thing and you wanna drink on the weekends that's your thing like just do you like whatever you is just
Embracing the Exhaustion of Life
"Am i showing up of service. When so much of the conflict in the world is exhausting. Me because i i'm a libra. I like my scales balanced. And i thought we know we got through some times. And we'd be more imbalance and we're still not. Yeah well. I actually think you you said the key of of we really need to be looking at in. The show is exhaustion. People are exhausted. They're worn down and If you've been watching the shamans cave over the year years rene and i have done multiple shows on the power of Dismemberment as sonic initiation of where The ego and the body becomes so warm down in initiation you know in in Old sh- monocultures having to walk over glass or Fire walking or Having nail nails put in you or being buried for three days or having aunts In covered with honey and then red ants being put on you for three days and these were some of the milder. She hastens It was to wear you down until there was nothing left. But your spirit. Nothing left by your spirit and it was. It's the spirit that has the strength to get through and so what's happening. right now. Is people are exhausted and this is so positive. I know it doesn't feel good. I i understand the level of exhaustion that people are dealing with them. Hearing from many of you around did. And i am in the same sense. Same place. I do very little not because i'm afraid to go out but because i need an amazing amount of Just staring Time just to regenerate bit and so It's just really important to understand that the wearing down is one of the most important parts of the process before some healing can can
"rene" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show
"rene" Discussed on Diane Rehm: On My Mind
"The healthiest possible music for the voice When you say it's the healthiest four. The voice what you me it lies. Well.
"rene" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show
"The healthiest possible music for the voice When you say it's the healthiest for the voice. What team it lies well.
"rene" Discussed on The Diane Rehm Show
"Thanks for joining us. I'm diane rehm. A woman steps forward on stage as orchestra plays and introduction. She opens her mouth. And a beautiful sound flows out as easily as water from mcchrystal pitcher. This out and fills the entire concert hall as she stands relaxed and poised. It looks entirely natural. But that's not quite how it works. Acclaimed claim soprano ren slamming has written a book to offer a more accurate picture of how the operatic soprano sound is produced and how that woman gets on the stage in the first place her book his titled the inner voice renee fleming is now appearing at the new york metropolitan opera house in handel's wrote linda. She's here in the studio with me. we all. here's some of her glory as music. What a pleasure to see you thank you. It's a pleasure to be here so glad you could make down you performed last night. The flight down this morning going to be performing again sunday night. Is that correct. Yeah i think it saturday night. Oh yeah it's not a bad week actually just to be. I was just here for the kennedy center honors and i had Our operas quite long. We finished close to midnight. I see him. Ads read linda right. Tell us about road. Linda and why you chose road. Linda is a handel opera He wrote Forty plus operas he. He was a very prolific composer. So we don't know very many of them that well but he's enjoying an incredible renaissance and the last several Really decades but it's heating up now because there's so many fantastic handle singers And musicians and musicologists have brought shed light on this music to make it so much more modern and exciting than It was being performed even thirty years ago. Why did you personally choose well. I had a huge success with handles cina at the paris opera which we then brought to chicago and It wasn't just the fact that it was successful because both the audience and the critics love did it was also that I decided that it's honey for the voice. It's.
The Best of Sidonie-Gabrielle Colette
"As colette entered a new stage in her life. So did the rest of the world. in paris. Colette found a flourishing network of underground lesbian bars and restaurants. It was in this community that colette met her lover of six years. She was across dressing noblewoman. Nicknamed mri the two for one night performed at moulin rouge together and their kiss nearly caused a riot. Colette tried to continue writing under her own name. But predictably had no immediate success. She resorted to making money in other ways. Before world war one darkened the atmosphere. Cafes cabarets and music halls were full of performances. all kinds. Colette became a music hall dancer. Living a rich life filled with material for her writing. She dedicated herself to her books. While also finding work as drama critic political writer fashion critic and cooking columnist in one thousand nine hundred ten she published the semi autobiographical book the vagabond. The story centers. On a woman named rene who after divorce becomes a dancer music halls. This fresh fighting and sensual book marked the beginning of her new and distinctive voice. A nineteen fifty five review wrote la- vagabond explorers with collects infinite patience and precision. The beating heart of a woman in each and love is not passionate romance nor tender dream but an abiding dul. Colette went onto marry two more husband's court many lovers and right dozens of books. Perhaps her most famous work was g. G the stage adaptation of which helped to launch audrey hepburn's
"rene" Discussed on Talk Is Sheep - Wild Sheep Society of British Columbia
"This is talk is cheap. A podcast by wild sheep society british columbia come along as we take conversations that matter to you into the high album stevo july twenty second. We're on the precipice of the sheep opener. some of us are anyway. I'm not going until mid september. So i'm not too excited yet. I understand you buy a sheep tag this year. I haven't yet but it will be. I don't want to eight around. I've still got some bear to be hunting august rate and the new new red state. You have to carry all your tags. And i don't wanna lose it. Yeah fair enough Yeah so we're literally What do we ten days away from the opener so Quick so you mentioned wildfire. What's what's are concerned there. Well yes People are going to be heading north out of the lower mainland and all over and pay attention to dry b. See i've got some friends that are supposed to be coming up tomorrow to visit and They're going to have to detour through kamloops and around because of the fires through a litany area hundred mile area. So pay attention to that. You might be hitting a roadblock road closure so yeah can't stress enough to make sure your your roots clear before you had great Yeah so we're not gonna spend a bunch of this. Get right to the podcast. This is a really cool one. I think we're episode thirty seven and we've got renee thornton non from the wild sheep foundation She's the woman had chair for the women hunt committee and they got a fantastic new program this year. That's really exciting. and You know you just hear the enthusiasm in rene voice she so passionate about this subject and You know i. She shared this program with the while. She said he'd be see here last week. And i just was so excited about. This is such a great opportunity for know a potential lady hunter. That's interested in getting into the hunting community so district great episode with rene. Don't they have lots of lots of cool stuff. She she puts out there. And yeah if you got a A woman hunter or a woman hunter. That's not experience. That's the key and one or one wants to get into it. You're going to want to give this a listen because there is a great opportunity here for someone at part of this is to promote You know this program from the wild sheep foundation it's It's a new program. They're looking for twelve lady hunters You know aspiring lady hunters really yep to And you'll hear all about it on the podcast so give it a listen and if you know somebody that maybe has any remote interest in hunting or a anything to do with that Share this with a mix of they get their application in. It's a pretty timelines. Have to have everything done by. I think renee mentions august. Ninth on the podcast so You know make sure you share this around and let people know about it. What's going on so my wife doesn't hunt Very supportive nothing wrong with it She doesn't have any issues with it. She just doesn't hide Doesn't avenue to what's going on. I know that your your spouse. She is interested. I think she's done some hunting. Has she harvests animal. I believe she has hasn't she no she hasn't actually. She's got a core. She's got her her pal..
"rene" Discussed on Breaking Beauty Podcast
"A contrast because they went from not using it to using it and it's like wow and now now all of a sudden yeah they want they want a new hit so i think with skincare products. You know they you know. The general rule is stick with what's working But obviously for people with acting. They're always looking for something new because they're trying to cheer the breakouts for which there really isn't a cure so they're always looking to try the newest latest greatest because they're trying to tackle a problem that's really really hard to solve. Unfortunately okay so. Hopefully we have some really good takeaway tips for our listeners. When it comes to their routine. But i don't want to close it out without talking about repairing past damage. So i know one of your most popular blog posts rene is how can they fade my acne scars and dark marks. And you kind of mentioned as you grow older. The cell turnover. It's slowing down. So what is your top tip for that. So whether it's right away when you see. That slight red discoloration or those deeper kind of indentations in the skin. It's so much easier to prevent than it is to get rid of it once. It's there right so really. I want to 'em it's different than sunday image. Right like if you're suntanning all those years and then you go all right now. I'm going to stay out of the sun. Will now you have all the damage from the past and you gotta figure out how to reverse it right. That's why so. Many people are focused on preventative. Aging right so now you see a lot of awareness and people in their teenage years wearing sunscreen. Every day i mean boy we have loved to have known that way back when right but we were too busy with our suntan reflectors and baby oil to know that tip but but so it's really about prevention so the goal is treat your blemishes the right way the less you do. I mean literally. If you're going to do anything do nothing at all right like literally. Just let mother nature run their course because your healing processes are really strong and you know just the less you mess with it. The better so when it comes to post breakout mark. So really really. Just try not to touch. Try not to pick it just leave. It alone is probably the best thing. Thanks for listening. You can find details on every product mentioned in today's episode along with our exclusive promo.
Apple Delays the Date for Employees to Return to Office
"Morning, Renee to Good morning, Karen Bloomberg News has learned that Apple is pushing its return to office deadline until at least October. The company says it will give employees at least a month's warning before mandating a return to office. CEO Tim Cook initially said in June that employees should be back in early September. The move makes Apple one of the first tech giants to delay return to office plans in New York. I'm rainy day young Bloomberg daybreak. All right, Rene to thank you. The spread of the Delta area now has the U. S government revising its
Bob Taylor Remembers Rene's Disco, Tracks [Tampa],
"Today we're talking to bob taylor who has a long history with gay bars in florida as well as georgia welcome mob. Hey art thank you proud to be here excited to be here. Thank you for what you're doing to. We're appreciative our community deserves this. Well thank you. And i learning so much. I understand that your your career with the gay bar scene started in tampa at a long lost club known as rene disco is true so i was in college in eighteen. Maybe nineteen and was dancing on the dance floor rene and a person who would eventually become a mentor. My drag mother. One of two of my mother's the other one being intended ivorian atlanta tiffany middlesex. At reneged fingered me over with her little. Come over here come over here and then we talk to you and she told me that i had rhythm and stay needed a dancer. She had a guy who broke his leg or his ankle. Something and would. I be interested in course out with sort of gag and i'm like well. Yeah but i didn't know what that meant. Winter rehearsal i danced for her backed up that weekend and backup for lakisha lucky that weekend and they asked me to come back following weekend and it went over really good again so they offered me a job on cast and asked if i knew how to perform like as an entertainer on my own at told him no but they quickly taught me how we pick some away on music and dead or alive. I think in some things we make some costumes. And the next thing you know i'm show on the cast and that was for three years before i headed to atlanta
Fighting Disease by Modulating the Translation of Proteins
"Let's start with amarna though for listeners. Not familiar with what is it. And what's its function. So it's it's funny that you're saying for listeners. Not familiar with that word because literally almost everybody in the world now knows. These word am irony. That happened because of covet nineteen and vaccines but but really this is just an example an example phenomena which i think this word represents it represents an opportunity to come up with drugs or with vaccines for that matter against diseases in unparalleled speed and safety profiles and really what it is is just a step in biology. That is a major step in the way that transients are made now. Most people know what proteins are. I mean everybody's aware of proteins and most people also know about the fact that somehow they begin their journey in something called dna. This is the gene dishes like the encoding that eventually each gene makes eventually one protein but in between these two there is one intermediate step. That is called 'em ironic. That is a kind of a step where the gene is is turned into sales into a format into some molecule which is then translated into the protein itself. That's the way it works three steps. Dna m rene proteins and the thing that these translating the marinate into protein. This are machineries inside sales. Each sales has about until about a million of those go ride resumes
Mixing AstraZeneca and Pfizer Generates Strong Response, Study Suggests
"Study offers promising protection. Meantime, of the two M RNA covid 19 vaccines ABC, Ziva Pilgrim has detailed. The study, published in The journal Nature showed that M Rene vaccines like Pfizer and Moderna produced high levels of neutralizing antibodies and those important B cells which help support the immune system. But instead of Peking after a week or two researchers found nearly four months later, there was still a strong immune response, essentially training the body long term to fight off
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"App for your mp three files And that was just icing on the cake but it was primarily all about making money on ipod and their iphone business still is and will remain primarily about selling people five six seven eight hundred eleven hundred dollar twelve hundred dollar iphones at a decent margin. That's inaugurating business for them. Well that's that is the craziest thing i've said this before. At least i've written it dithering but the craziest thing about this to me. I don't recall any company in my lifetime or that. I can think of in historical terms who got into serious antitrust trouble over a side hustle. It is always the main business. Like it's not like a t. And t got broken up because they had the exclusive rights to unix at the time no it was about the frigging phone. Business and law doesn't crazy two dollar a minute rates they. They charged for call. That went across state lines. It wasn't frigging unix. It's it's crazy that they're in hot water syrian. It's somewhat serious. I mean the bills are being driven. And there's also no matter what happens even if all of these bills die in congress and the nothing really comes out of the eu regulators there. There's a pr hit to this ray of constantly being million hits brian right. And that's the other factor. Is that the the resentment among developers over apples to them to third party developer seeming greed over maximizing app store revenue is so pervasive that it. It's and i don't think apple get which we we can get to later anyway and the thing. I think the app store was invented in a time. Where apple saw themselves like you said from the ipod where they were the middle person they would aggregate all these apps and sell them taking thirty percent from the paid apps but then we started getting all these secondary aggregate spotify just aggregates. A bunch of music takes their percentage and then passes it on amazon aggregates a bunch of e books or a bunch of comic books and takes their percentage and passes it on but these models don't support multiple middle people. you can't have amazon. Taking thirty percents aggregate the book then apple taking thirty percent to aggregate the apps. There's just not enough percent and no one's really willing to give that percentage up and they're also not willing enough to care about the user experience which is so weird for apple because they're almost always user experience. I and it's been this problem for over or at least for a decade and that again to me is perplexing. I understand how we got here. I don't understand how we haven't gotten out of here yet. Yeah so. I downloaded fan house last night. 'cause i finally dug into it and fan house. The app is largely clearly. In from the way i can just feel. It's largely a bunch of web views. It's in my opinion not a great ios app. But you know i. It's you know you're you know you can build an app that way. It's okay but because it's a web view they could do things remotely and they took out that subscribe button and so if you download at least as of this recording the fan house. Ios app if you're new user you can sign up then and i scored at gruber just in case who knows i could use. It's always good to have my username. But i was like well let me see. Let me see what it looks like to subscribe to somebody in the app. What what's going to happen. And i found somebody and you can find their user profile. It's like looking at like at rene ritchie in twitter. And what do you expect to see near the top. Expect to see a button that says follow or subscribe right. Well there's no button and it's like how do i follow somebody and mike scrolling around i swear to god i i use the app for ten straight minutes. Can i was losing my mind. Maybe i'm getting old. I don't understand these kids apps today. And i went to the help and the app and it doesn't say anything and then eventually like maybe fifteen minutes in. I went to their website and their website. You go to website hit help and it says how do i follow. Somebody says you cannot follow somebody. In from the app you have to go to follow them on the website and then you'll see them in the app. That's a change. They've made in the last week or so since apple tried to crack down on them in but yet even after doing so apple the only concession they got was that they were there. Grace period to continue offering in-app purchases through the end of the year. It gets to your point about user experience. What apple apples squeezing house to try to get them to use in app purchase for these Fan base subscriptions. Whatever you wanna call the creator type thing forced fan house to make an app. That doesn't let you that you're supposed to follow people in where the app doesn't let you follow people right. Download net flicks. Good luck figuring out how to sign up. I wrote a piece years ago where netflix does have a phone number. And i called the phone number. You remember this piece. I call them. And and i was like hey. I downloaded the iphone app. How do i. I don't have an account. How do i sign up. And they were ready for it. You go to net go. To your computer or your. You could do it on your phone to go to net flix dot com in.
"rene" Discussed on The Talk Show
"Home in big trouble. Rene what happened. Well it's what could happen. We're starting usually. I don't. I don't know if i've ever even said this. Three hundred sixteen episodes of the show. I'm not sure. I've ever said exactly when we recorded a show. But i'll give it a day. We're recording on wednesday. June twenty third at five fifty four pm eastern time. I got i got a record dithering after this. Okay but the milwaukee bucks have a playoff game at eight thirty. So i gotta get this two hours or dithering is gonna suffer divorce. It's all over care about milwaukee honestly guy named ben thompson karma. Mr mackey has team you. Maybe he made it up. He's smart enough. You could get away with it. I know he should have done what i didn't for the sixers lost anyway. And of course the the the further complication is. This is my first post. Ww dc show other than my actual w. w. d. c. show with federal gi and jaws. But it's the first one where you know. It's like i normal episode so we've got a lot to cover. We can say things you can't say in front of them. Let's start though with today's White paper from apple which i'm calling their anti side loading white paper and the regulatory environment in which they've crafted it and dropped it. I just published my piece van. Notating it. I describe it serious what you think of it. Yeah i. i'm really conflicted about this whole issue because on on what and i feel like this is a big problem for industry because the people commenting on this stuff are largely really traditional computer users who come from really traditional computer backgrounds and to them to us. Everything should just be a computer. That's the expected. Behavior apple makes a new device. Of course it should work in every way like every other device apple is ever made dot counting the ipod but it should work like a mac should work like an apple two. And we've talked about this before. But it was clear at the inception that steve jobs meant for it to be what would be called now console like it was meant to be an app console and for a lot of people in the world that is way better than a computer. And i'm afraid. I like my inherent prejudice. I would say just gatekeeper. It and have it done with would be like going to some kid and saying no no. No you don't want an x. Box you wanna. Pc you're going to have to deal with some malware. You have to deal with some ransomware. It's fine but you can game on a pc. What do you need this idiot. Xbox thing for or you should side xbox i feel like there's a lot of lack of empathy for non computer nerds this discussion. I think so too. I think it's been case all along. But i think it's coming to a head it's coming to fruition and then i it is it's it's so multifaceted because that's that's sort of the user perspective right on one hand there are the users who like as i put it in my piece basically just want to know what you know just Allow side loading as an off by default is pretty much android app in a way sort of i. Guess that's sort of like how the mac defaults now too. I actually forget. Exactly what a factory fresh mac defaults to but i think it defaults to app store only the mark makes it really easy. Well as easy. As i think it should be to go in to security settings and say only allow you know unchecked the check box for only allow apps from the app store. And whether or not you'd allow unsigned apps etc android. Hides it a bit and it seems to move around between versions of android android settings. I find not not impenetrable but Like shifting sand their loss. Why why not just do that. Chip it by default and then all of the ios users you know most of them will never change their default and so they'll be just as protected and limited by every you know everything coming through the app store as they are today and those of us who would like to install apps from other sources for whatever reason can choose to do so at our own risk you know. Give me a check box. Give me a warning after the check box. I'll okay it. And then i'm on my own. It might device right you put in your economic new business. I should probably add that to my. I forgot that it's my device but it's true right and i wrote that in my article. That's a good argument it. There's nothing or there's nothing wrong with that argument. Except that it's incomplete. And it ignores to me the downsides there are there would be trade-offs in the mac is an expert. I computer that it tries to be as safe and friendly and approachable as possible to non expert users and there are tens of millions of totally non-experts. Who used a mac. My dad eighty-three-year-old. He much prefers his him. And my mom's mac to using an ipad or something like he did he just likes. He likes having a keyboard. He likes the bigger screen. And you know he's got it set up and it works. It works for that and but he he also knows they're always times in disregard the last ten years. There were a of times where i'd get like a phone call and they'd be like something's popped up. Says i need to adobe flash player update right and it's like now to say no. I don't know where you got that. Say no no no you. Don't you don't need that. There's all sorts of things you can do on a magnet. Typical users get into trouble. With non savvy. Non technically savvy users. Get in trouble with and the iphone is an i. O latte writ large in its family of of Is that are really. Just derivatives of ios pat s and watch tv os Are non savvy user. I d- let's let's even though this is a full unix computer with again watch a pretty powerful chip but let's design it as though these are consumer electronics like the ipod was where you cannot mess it up by doing anything and it in fourteen years of experience now. This isn't like a hypothetical anymore. You know the hypothetical as presented when steve jobs unveiled the iphone. Se k in two thousand seven and said it would have these limits have been proven to be right users thrive. The devices are the most free of malware by any definition where i like not just viruses or or absent. Try to ransomware you or something like that but just something you just don't want period right like like that whole thing from a few months ago about From more bricker about chromos bad. that was. Yeah that there's some kind of mysterious eastone updater right. It's it's not. Malware in the sense that the google chrome engineers most or at least many of whom surely are mac users themselves right. Like chrome is probably enlarge part developed on max by mac users google. They've got the best intentions but they have made a decision that because they they think they know better than the user chrome updates by itself invisibly background. And you don't really have an option to turn that off. I at least not one. That i know of. And if there is it is you know like a secret setting or something like that and it installs some kind of background agent in your home. folder libraries. Something something folder. And it runs every once in awhile and checks if there's a new version of chrome even if chrome isn't running and it doesn't pop a dialog desist you want to upload the new version of chrome just uploaded and their argument which is not unreasonable is This way users are always up to date with the latest chrome which could have security and performance improvements. And they don't do anything okay but then the downside is that effectively. When you install chrome on your mac you're no longer really running mac. Os you're running. Mac os with this little tiny thing. That's now part of this is from google and apparently it could cause problems. That's not possible and again that's a well intentioned developer making a extraordinarily popular mac app. It's just not possible on ios. And you can't overstate how important that is to users and again in fourteen years of experience we've seen users who who were truly i i know this firsthand from my friends talking about their.
"rene" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio
"Rene scored 40 goals. And 100 points. And I think it was the first player in franchise history to score 100 points that season. That's the first time you got to play with Rene Robert Um What I want to ask is this When you talk about the French connection when you talk about this is a storied, storied line. In the NHL in history. What are the things that they did individually to make that lines so successful? Because you can't all be the same type of player right? Describe what they all did well. Well, ribs, you know, And then the game today I look at it. You know the one thing that you see nowadays that that that happened more obviously, when I played Was lying. Stayed together for years. Okay, um And in the last you know, whatever. 20 years because of free agency has changed in the different rules around the league. They stayed together in this line when Joe Crozier put them together. I mean, she will bear was the man. I mean, Jill bear. I mean, he was, you know everything. As far as he could do anything. He picked the puck up behind the net and go through five guys and score. And and then recall was a guy that just complimented, you'll bear because you'll bear Really was. You know he was the he was a playmaker. And Richard was a shooter. I mean, he could shoot the puck, You know, like anybody I've ever seen in the national hockey, they can get it away quickly and And he had a you know, being a left a left handed shot he could he could. He could move to the middle and score from anywhere in the top of the circle. But Renee what Rene complimented them was He had both those he could shoot and he could play make and he had the desire and the will, um, to become You know, even a better player and pushed himself and and it's and his linemates and his teammates. Um so I think the complementary and getting back to what each of them did. They all had the ability to Score. Um, I think Jill Bear. Obviously we talked about his, um, his playmaking ability. Rico was his street shooter, and then Renee had both of those he could shoot and score. I mean to get 100 points. I think there's only five players in the history of the Sabres that have had 100 points, so that tells you something. Danny when you came onto the team. Was there like, uh, Like, I guess I don't want to say code, but like a what do they call it? I'm sorry, but my my brain is slipping. But like, uh, a rite of passage for as, uh, To get acceptance from guys of that stature back then, like Rene and the French connection and other players, or were they just very welcoming? How? How? How. What was it like back then? Because obviously it was different because Now, you know, this guy is here to take a job from one of your buddies. Yeah, it was. It wasn't easy. Let me put it that way. Um Member coming again back to training camp. My first year there were 100, the Ed rookie camp, and then you had to battle through rookie camp to get to the main camp. And in the main camp had 30 players and they split up to 25. The main camp left. You know to the, um to the Sabres when they broke camp in the Buffalo. And and still what? You made the team. Um you had to still earn that respect and continuing name and and don't get me wrong. I had no problem with that and understood it. But There was a process. It definitely was a process until you were accepted and Can't remember when I was. I mean, I know I scored 20 goals by January. Scored his first shift, but it was still You know, you still had to earn it. And that was something that, um You know? I have no problem with that. Once you did earn it. It was great with the chemistry we had with that those guys in the room for a number of years with outstanding and the friendships we had in the camaraderie we had. It was it was. It was just an amazing thing to be a part of earlier in your career or not. I remember going to the finals that year, my first year and I thought, you know, this is unbelievable. This is going to happen every year. Well, guess what? It didn't. But we did make the playoffs every year that I played with Renee and won a couple of conference. Just finals are conference championships. But you know it was. It was tough back then to get to get That that mountaintop again. Danny, I think Dick joining us right Right now on the show is Danny Garrett. We're remembering running Robert, who passed away yesterday at the age of 72 from a heart attack He suffered a few days prior. 11 Oclock. Don Luce will join us 11 30 Jolbert Parole will join us, Um Danny, I, uh You know, actually, to be quite honest, I was no, I know what I was going to say. You know, you made a point. You just made a very good point when you said, you know, you had a lot of great memories in the camaraderie was amazing. And I believe that sports in general even nowadays there's great camaraderie, but You and I have talked, and I know Renee was also in those conversations as well. Tables at golf outings or other events and I've always felt that players in your era even before maybe a little bit after you. You may not have made the money that the players make now, but I feel like your memories and friendships are far. Different and and greater, um, because you were playing for what I believe to be a much different purpose. Yeah, Yes, jokingly a little bit. We played for the love of the game. But you know, at the time, you know, we felt we were paid. Well, um We We, you know, had a group of guys that that stayed together for long time We had an unbelievable fan base. I mean, I mean, it was It was crazy. You in the old odd 16,443 every night we played in that building and Fans. The fans were a big big part of our journey. I think our time here And you guys, you know? All three of you guys could have played and really enjoyed that time. I think you know when we play because it wasn't It wasn't for the meek and mild it was You had to be able to back each other up. And maybe, you know, stand up for each other at times, and, um And when you won, it was it was always, um, always the best feeling. But these guys that I and Renee being a big part of that, um I'm going to miss the fact that we can't talk about, you know, um Those days. I'm going to miss the fact that can't call for them anymore. His memory will be there forever. And it's just he was a special guy, and, uh, I just, You know, I don't know what else to tell you. But other than I my heart again goes out to his Children. And his.
"rene" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Dot com because it wise and we take learning personally. This is fresh air. I'm terry gross. Our guest rene lease goldsberry. Won a tony award for her performance in hamilton and grammy for her work on the cast recording. She's now one of the stars of the new comedy series girls five ever that's available on peacock. nbc's streaming platform. She spoke with fresh. Air's emory denardo. You probably already know renate least goldsberry from this. That's her playing and john kass cuyler. In hamilton.
Curevac’s Covid-19 Vaccine Disappoints in Clinical Trial
"All right. Let's kick off the podcast with a kind of a dish on the week's news and we should definitely start with cure vac Meg what happened to curevac co vaccine. Yes this was hugely surprising wednesday afternoon. The news came of the company's results from their late stage. Clinical trial of forty thousand participants of another rene vaccine and of course with the success of madeira advisor. The expectations were very high that the efficacy would be very strong and it was forty seven percent now. The company cited a large number of variants. That were in the trial though. Wasn't clear the exact impact of those various on the efficacy. And there's some speculation that it could be the differences in the vaccine from modernize and visor biotechs damian. You looked into this pretty deeply. Yes so not all. Mr nays are created. I shouldn't say equally the same so pfizer and medina both use an approach to work in a tiny modification that is meant to basically avoid the immune system from attacking the marnie strand that you insert curevac used an unmodified marnie for its vaccine and the company's reasoning was you know for an mri therapeutic. Yes sure you'd want to avoid an immune system reaction but for a vaccine an immune system reaction is kind of the name of the game and so that was kind of their thesis going into it but as a result of using the unmodified marnie. They used a smaller dose than pfizer. Madrid Which most likely was to avoid any kind of too much of an immune reaction and so a lot of people. Curevac didn't say this and they haven't provided really enough detail on the data in question for us to really dig in but there is a theory going around out there that enserch of this kind of goldilocks dose of this unmodified. Marta they might have had simply too weak of a vaccine to get the kind of efficacy numbers that we've seen from the pfizer vaccines.
How to Cut the Internets Big Carbon Footprint
"Covid nineteen pandemic lockdowns. I begin many people stop commuting to the office and traveling because nobody was driving or flying we actually saw a pretty significant improvement in air quality and emissions as well but rene oh bringer of the university of maryland says the shift to working and hanging out at home comes with environmental impacts of its own since lockdowns began. Internet usage has soared more video calls and streaming media have increased the demand on internet data centers. These data centers require a lot of power. So they have a big impact on the climate even before the pandemic the accounted for about one percent of global electricity use over says people can reduce the carbon caused by their internet use for example by turning off video in an online meeting but she says the biggest change needs to come from the companies that operate data centers shifting towards more renewable or less carbon intensive. Electricity can really help reduce the environmental footprint. Some data centers are already moving in this direction. But she says it may take regulation and consumer pressure to ensure that as internet traffic grows. Its climate impact shrinks
Using Synthetic Biology to Craft One-Time, Programmable mRNA Therapeutics
"Jake. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for having me here. We're gonna talk about 'em arne strength therapeutics. And its efforts to develop the next generation of messenger. Therapies marna is a technology became front and center in the public imagination with the vaccines for covid. Nineteen might guesses though that most people don't understand the basic technology or its potential beyond vaccine's perhaps we can begin with amarna itself. What is it. And what makes it compelling as the basics for therapeutics to fantastic question in one unhappy dancer so There's something in biology that Jim watson of watson and crick People probably remember from biology class Jim watson called the central dogma and the central dogma is essentially that dna which a lot of people are no remember learning about in school dna makes messenger. Aren a messenger. Rene makes proteins proteins are really the essence of life Proteins are everything that makes up what you think of as your physical and we can make drugs out of proteins as well. We've all sorts of things like antibody drugs things like insulin are proteins that we can create synthetically and then inject them into the body Why amarna is such a breakthrough. Is that when marna really is Information molecule. so you imagine that your cells contain dna and they are the the source code of your being and then you have proteins on the other side. Which are everything that makes up your physical of physical personage. An in-between that dna needs to needs to send a message to your body to make more proteins in an order to send that message on your dna wants to continue to be in the nucleus. continue to be protected. Because you don't want to damage the source code until it sends these messages out into a into its cells
From the UK, a Glimpse of Canadas Future
"Jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story ebony. Renee baker is a freelance canadian journalist. Living luckily for her she in london. England ebony rene joined in how you doing. I'm doing okay. But i bet given the news. I'm seeing coming out of london that you were doing better. Yeah i constantly. I'm feeling a bit ask. What's the word guilty. When i talked to my canadian friends and family because we definitely somehow at the beginning of the pandemic we were not in the best place but somehow we have ended up where we are actually going out and kind of enjoying life right now. So it's been good. Well that's what we're talking to you about today. Because i feel like we're about six weeks or so behind you so the real thing that i i wanna know is just. What's the first thing that you did upon a lockdown lifting. I mean the thing is. It's been such a and it's been the same in canada as well. Such a staggered approach to lockdown lifting don. I'm kind of like when did things open again. Like it was kind of like one role in lockdown. But i guess as of march things started to reopen slowly but surely honestly. I think the first thing i did was. Walk around to find a walk-in stay said an outdoor patio and find a spot. I wasn't really like i wasn't too optimistic. I wasn't booking tables because a lot of people were doing that ahead of the announcement that was meant to be made last month. So i wasn't optimistic and then i kind of credit so the first day things open so that was april twelfth. I found myself and my roommate just walking to find anywhere that would serve me alcohol much more expensive price that i have been drinking at home so i think that was definitely the first thing upon actually finding a place it was just like. Wow have not done this for like what. Maybe six months may be more.
Chiefs Land Pro Bowl OT Orlando Brown Jr. From Ravens in Trade
"News today with the chiefs and the ravens orlando brown junior aka zeus junior traded from baltimore. He'll be traded on draft night. I guess to. Kansas city has changed for a bunch of draft picks and on top of schefters report. Patrick mahomes just puts up five smiley face emoji now. They've got joe. Tony kyle long austin blythe and they're probably going to get the rhondda rene tardif back so we thought they might sign eric fisher down the road. That'd be only because of an injury when he gets healthy but orlando brown junior one to play left tackle. Obviously ronnie stanley gets all the left. Tackle money there. So and the run when he's healthy cell orlando brown junior change for the chiefs. Pick number thirty one and a couple of other Picks in this year next year's draft.
Maturing Mindfulness With Dennis Sheppard
"I wanted to pick up a little bit from what we were talking about last week mainly because often often most of you you didn't really get the the idea of the talk and because because i love the subject so much They when i when we sort of nine and the name of the talk tonight is maturing. Mindfulness cheering mindfulness. And i think that's quite a wonderful thing to think about. Because mindfulness itself is such an important factor in the iphone path such an important factor in in the way that we that we need to practice in the. Why rene to to understand a cells as we're looking inward wiz. We're self reflecting on our cells looking in and understanding what it is that we see in gradually coming to terms with what we are. What's new what's your yourself today inside which is always It's always very interesting just to watch just as the meditation. Settles down the men. Meditation saddles and settles. And then any of the issues that you might have deeper in your mind issues. Sometimes push us around terribly really but as that meditation gradually sales. We're able to sort of see what what is starting to come up for us starting to see the Just what it is. That's maybe down there. That's that's sometimes push us around. Put us around without us even knowing so this is a wonderful. This meditation is such a wonderful thing to be able to notice that what it is. That is as i mentioned. When i'm sort of talking about teaching meditation. I can remember that agenda. Medo one of my favorite monks Favorite teachers he wants said that mid that meditation is really nothing more than than a skillful mental breakdown. And i think that's such
Blooming Post-Divorce with Mindfulness Coach Deb Lauren
"Am here with deborah lauren. Who is a mindfulness and meditation coach in a divorced mom of two. She struggled through her own divorce in dealt with depression and guilt and all of the things that keep us stop when life. There is a plot twist our way but now she teaches a heart centered approach to healing in his dedicated to helping women through their divorce. So welcome thank you for having me rene. So let's just start with what you do and why you doing okay. Two important questions. So i am like you said mindfulness and meditation all wrapped up in mindset. And i coach primarily divorced working mothers. Who are really overwhelmed and kind of overbooked and over scheduled in overthinking all of the roller coaster ride that is the divorce life and having that work life balance and oftentimes they feel like divorce might sabotage that success their chance at happiness their ability to be the kind of parent they wanted to be all those different things and i really help women step into this new version of self that they have to be in order to make good on those desires in those wishes and goals for themselves and their family and their future and it can be really tough to do that when you are kind of stuck in the sadness of it all in in the hard parts of it all which they are and so. I started to do this. Because i myself am a divorced mother and when i was going through it there was no such thing as this at least i didn't know that there was. I didn't know this kind of support was out there and i went through a really tough
Renesas says normal production at fire-hit chip plant to take 100-120 days
"The japanese auto chipmaker rene select chronic. Said that it now estimates three to four months to recover full chip making production following a fire at the factory on march thirteenth. The company still aims to resume some production in about a month and seeks to make up lost production at other facilities
Why mRNA Vaccine Technology is Totally Safe
"Dr deborah fuller. I'm a professor in the department of microbiology. At the university of washington. School of medicine. Dr fuller has spent decades studying the kinds of vaccines were now using to fight. Cove it one of the things that a lot of people don't realize is i think that Amarna vaccines just suddenly appeared as a brand new vaccine when covid nineteen started but there has been research going on in this field for over thirty years and i was one of those people thirty years ago who i started working on the idea of a code into your cells and express a protein that was stimulated immune response. So you're basically the perfect person to tackle a wide range of questions about all these different vaccines are you gain. I am totally game absolutely. Let's give it a shot okay. My buddy was too shy to call our voicemail line and admit that he's scared of 'em are a but this listener was not. Hey sean looking. For the science face evidence that suggests that lab created. Mr rene is not gonna trigger some sort of long-term averse affecting my body and say five twenty forty or sixty years. I feel like. I'm being asked to trust something that does not have published long-term medical research behind it. What school leaves my future. Something unknown risk. What would you say to people like. Dude let's start out with general with vaccines idea that they're gonna cause some sort of issue five ten years from now that's just doesn't happen back us to how vaccines work. They get in. They do their job. They go away. Vaccine does stimulate an immune response. And then when you get exposed to a pathogen that immune response is going to act on it and get rid of that pathogens so they do a very focused directed immune response and once they get inside your cell and they instruct yourself to do that. They disintegrate our body deals with 'em are a all the time we'll eat it were exposed to it were. It's in our environment and knows what to do with marina.
Dallas to probe why cop accused of murder stayed on job
"The mayor of Dallas is demanding answers after a Dallas police officer was left on duty after being named a person of interest in two murders. Ryan riser is charged with two counts of capital murder and accused of orchestrating two separate murder for hire plots in 2017, according to DPD riser, was named a person of interest in the murders in 2019, but remained on active duty until he was arrested last week. Mayor Eric Johnson, now calling on a newly established ethics committee to investigate why riser remained on duty. Former Dallas police chief Rene Hall said riser wasn't placed on leave to avoid compromising the investigation.
Can you file a lawsuit if the COVID vaccine causes you harm?
"Take a moment and slowdown here. Challenging the constitutionality of a vaccine mandate is one type of legal action suing over an injury from a vaccine or an adverse effect is another type of legal action related but not the same a constitutional claim normally with a bodily injury. Person would bring a claim for damages in state court vaccine. Injuries are rare. But they do happen. The centers for disease control and prevention issue warnings about vaccines. I talked with a half dozen doctors for this story. Here is one of them. Talking about the first rotavirus vaccine to hit the market when i was in residency The rotavirus vaccine came out um which is a a virus that causes diarrhea and kids and after they released it they found that there were very small percentage of kids. Were getting Necrotizing necrotizing client s so their was getting not getting enough blood supply because of various stuff but they found it out within a very short period of time and so the vaccine was removed from the market. Gone another dr paul off. It is director of the vaccine education center at children's hospital of philadelphia. He co invented different. Rotavirus vaccine one. That's in use today. His motivation to make vaccine goes back to his childhood. He had club feet when he got an operation. Well he will always remember what he saw a polio ward. And i remember those children and traction those children in our lungs. I think it certainly drove me to pediatrics. And it drove me to child. Advocacy's bashes about childhood that become air drives as adults covid. Nineteen is a devastating virus. That is especially serious threat for a certain segment of the population. The elderly so far the covid nineteen vaccine appears to be effective vaccine of saved their lives and for the most part of saved our lives safely for the most part. Vaccines are safe but not for all vaccines help. One group of vulnerable people but could possibly harm another vulnerable group. Recent news reports have revealed that some people are reluctant to get the covid nineteen vaccines because of potential adverse reactions. A few moments ago we introduced vaccine lawyer rene gentry today. She is the director of the vaccine injury litigation clinic. She identifies some kinds of injuries. Vaccines can cause. It has everything from a nfl access to encephalopathy in death. The majority of the injuries that we see today are the shoulder injury. related vaccine administration and gambari syndrome following the flu shot. But it runs the gamut. We see immunological or injuries. We see neurological injuries occasionally cardiovascular injuries and things like that gentry represents people who have suffered an adverse effect. She says as soon as people hear that they automatically characterize her and her clients or rather mischaracterize. Once you save vaccine injury automatically characterized as anti vaccine people. Say that all the time your client back to my all. My clients got vaccinated. They're not anti backs. i like. They got back. Stated i'm on antibac- i've been vaccinated mary. You just explained that lawsuits for bodily injuries. Normally take place in state court but vaccine. Injuries are not treated that way. An individual with a vaccine injury cannot sue. The drug company for damages. Drug companies are immune from such lawsuits. You're not allowed to sue a pharmaceutical company for a vaccine injury for covid vaccine instead. Those claims use a different process. An injured person must go through the v. I c. p. the vaccine injury compensation program gentry says vaccine court as it sometimes called came about in the nineteen eighties after some children develop seizures because of the dtp shot it requires filing a petition with the united states court of federal claims. It's an actual court an actual court setting. You have a right to counsel you have the right to appeal your other evidence and things like that. If the person proves a vaccine injury they receive no fault. Compensation pay the claim without admitting blames caps on pain and suffering. And things like that. But it's full medical care for the future of past etc but only some vaccines are covered under the v. Icp covid nineteen vaccine is not one of them again gentry. The covid vaccine is considered a countermeasure and by the prep act that was established by congress in the early two thousands. She said countermeasure countermeasures program is a different plan. It limits legal liability for a product device. The government puts in place during a public health crisis. The co vaccine was put in that program instead of the vaccine program. is a much worse program. There's no right to counsel. There's no right of appeal. it's not a legal process. It's a one year statute of limitations. Is you know there's no pain and suffering. It's it's it's a terrible program. In other words. If mandates come down and someone suffers an adverse effect that person has little legal recourse if any and with the in nineteen vaccine. There are still a lot of unknowns. That has another component to mandates with so many question marks. Is there enough information. Does it offer lifelong immunity or will it be a seasonal vaccine. Will the vaccine against mutations of this virus are there long term effects of the vaccine. Who knows we're in a real time epidemiological. Study
"rene" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline
"Well. I don't think that riyan rescue was going to be there. And i don't think that a you're other players are gonna be there and The field is probably not as strong as one that will be trench or wimbledon. I think she might have been shot. At wimbledon to you. Know mamiya soccer's wonderful player. And i don't know what happened to rescue but soccer could be a favourite to probably either sereno naomi osaka for the men. You know these five young players are definitely threatening jackovitch and a dow is not playing so it's just jackovitch in the dow and if you've looked a dominic thiem and system pass and fare of playing these guys in the past year you must know that they have the ability to beat them. They just haven't done them in a grand slam and I would say wouldn't bet against dominic teen. I think he's a sensational player But you know. I wouldn't bet against john michie either jogger. Mitch hasn't a winning record against everybody. He's ever played against ya one right. He's he's won. The australian open as many times as fetters won wimbledon. Yeah something like that. And he's got a winning record against veteran he's got a winning record against the dow. Exactly all right. We don't know anything about tennis. Don't go by me stop. You'll be watching on tennis channel. S i would say that conversely i listen i listen sometimes. I'll listen. this was a pleasure. I I'm happy i'm happy. We were able to catch up. Happy you You do this on your terms fearless about backlash and i hope. I hope we can do this again. When your book comes out that would be wonderful. All right john sankey in front for meter to to go back anytime. I'm able to start talking tennis. You know i get wound up and it's hard to turn me off so next time we'll talk about why you mutinous general but that's a conversation for another time. I also thank you big. Well okay thanks to renee richards Hope you enjoyed that. I certainly did again. This is just a towering figure. I suspect we will be marveling at for for centuries eighty six years old now still practicing still hitting golf balls still watching tennis sometimes with the sound down little interest in playing any sort of ceremonial role. But it's probably worth considering how far we've come with a trans rights and we tell her story ourselves. This was in the one thousand nine hundred seventies so anyway That was Droid that conversation hoping to to Thanks as always to the guest doctrinaire richards. Thanks to jamie for her behind. The scenes sorcery as always next week. We'll talk twenty twenty one australian open disclosure. I will be going to la not to melbourne but to tennis channel in los angeles for For broadcasting so we will have all the coverage on tennis channel not from on site. It will not anyway compromise. We have a new studio We'll have another guest next week. Thanks for listening. You can leave a review rate. This podcast is tuned stitcher. Wherever you get your podcast. Thanks for listening. Everyone and we'll do this again. In seven days move..
"rene" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline
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"rene" Discussed on Beyond The Baseline
"She is fresh from getting her co vaccine. The guest is elite and we are talking elite. We're talking roger federal level elite. It is the elite eye doctor. An eye surgeon renee richards. Dr richard of course is also known better known as a tennis player and above all the transgender groundbreaker. So this full disclosure first of all. This is a conversation between friends. This is not a debate. Show we've got to know each other In recent years. And i have to say this if not these certainly one of the most fascinating people have ever come across the for starters again magic. Take pride in one facet of your life and then being known to the outside world for something else completely different so and courage dr richards to come on because she has a forthcoming book out will We will link and We talked about the book. The book is about dot dot dot. Her medical practice and healthcare in the twenty first century is not a memoir. It's not a meditation on trans lie for the trans athlete or about being I think the times of london called the caitlyn jenner of the seventies. This is a a medical book so this is again. This is just an extraordinary human being. We talk about the book. We talk about daca richards relationship with tennis with golf. She still plays Inevitably talk about her role as a trans pioneer. And i guess a warning here. This is It's perhaps not what you might think She surprised me. And i suspect would perhaps surprise some of you as well She views it might get challenged in some quarters but she entitled to those views probably so so We talk about a variety of topics here. this is a a wide ranging conversation with an absolute pioneer. That's our wind up here with further. The good doctor renee richards. I i'm i'm happy to get you the day after. You were vaccinated. So i congratulate a. That's that's good news. How are you feeling. I feel okay now. During the night i was a little bit feverish and i still have a sar harm. And i'm not gonna go spending off clubs today. But i'm very fortunate in being able to have gotten the vaccination than that. I got a second shot in in. Parable is going on and i'm going to be able to go back to my office next week because i've got my second shot. Now when that's know that's been depressing for me sitting around they'll haul snow tana's snow loftus talking with some fans and doing emails and not such a good reader although i did read a very good Last week over.
"rene" Discussed on The Tess Zone
"Well, hello everyone. Welcome to the test sound I have Dr. Rene mentor and she is another extraordinary leader author see is an advocate for all our lives matter. She's been a part of so many book collaboration projects. I mean, she just does a whole lot of things dealing with mental health. She is a lady that can help you heal and guys you are you guys going to want to listen to her. So Dr. Rene, you have the floor. Well good day everyone and it is such a pleasure and a blessing to be able to speak with you and I'm excited. So let's get started. Excellent. Well what I like to you to just tell them is just kind of who you are. And how did you get where you are today? You know tell us some of the things or some challenges you've had in your path that led you up to where you are now well as you know, yep. It's Dr. Rene Mentor. Most people know media's Dr. Rene. I am a new york-based faith-based psychotherapist. I'm also a clinical social worker and a minister and I feel that so many things in my life is actually led to this combination, which I call a minimum of care. So it's been a long a long road and I believe that the bumps and the challenges that we that we undertook are part of the process that heals us and that it also helps us to heal others. So I work with marginalized individuals and part of that is because I feel that I've overcome so much I want to give back so my life has been a faith-based journey, and that's really what I want to I want to age. Talk about I want to talk about finding the faith within yourself and within your higher power to pull yourself out of situations with what you even find that help from others who can help pull you out of your situations. And that's really what I do. That's what I'm all about. I believe that mental health is just as important as our physical health as our spiritual health. My motto is all mines matter. So it doesn't matter rich took or your your color. It doesn't matter everyone needs to be working towards wellness and Minds do matter and you know at a time like this. Dr. Renee that is so many people going through different issues when it comes to mental health not knowing the uncertainty about their life because of Kovac and what it allows. Person is setting with a lot of people. So what could what type of advice could you give a person that's going down that road of depression?.
"rene" Discussed on The Chenese Lewis Show
"Rene with one in our in e t y l e r dot com. Our Instagram is Rene Tyler plus size. Our Twitter is at Rene Tyler, plus and our Email is remained Tyler designs with an S at shemale dot com and we're located on the Las Vegas strip at the Palazzo. Saw that you are taking Arturs online now. Yes, we do have a website and we're trying to keep up with the demand on the website. That's, that's our, our, our priority that we're really working on right now because we have a lot of items that we get in and before we can get them up on the website. They're here in the boutique, and they sell out. So I always tell people if you don't do something on the website, always watch us on our Instagram because a lot of times, we'll, we'll do specials. We'll do sales, we'll have a you know, maybe we have one or two items, and we'll we need to get rid of. Or you can also call us I'll give you the phone number here, is seven two five to zero one thirty five hundred. That's our, our repeat again, seven to five area, code two zero one thirty five hundred is the number to the store, you can always call us and say, hey, I saw this on the website and got it back and stock 'cause sometimes they sell out we'll get them in and we don't have a chance to get them up on the site right away. So you can always call us if you have any questions but modeling enquiries, we do not answer those over the phone. You must submit. Through our, our website on our website or our g mail 'cause everything's on our website, including our, our, our, our information and how to submit or if you wanna contact us it's on our contact us page on our website. Well awesome. What think you so much? Forget being a guest on the show today and so excited for you. And, you know, you always have my support, but, you know, I for you, you know, I've just helped me so much in this business more than any really anybody else has, and I only data gratitude, and I just appreciate everything that you've done for us, and for our brand, and that you continue to do in the plus size industry. And at this Bill, we need more people like you to help each other. And if we can help each other the plus size can only can only do anything, but go up, you know, the more of us that come together to better. We're all going to be, so thank you again, for everything and for having me on the show. Thank you. And enjoy the rest of.
"rene" Discussed on WBAI
"Now Rene Glenn regarding skin conditions specifically we didn't talk about that earlier. But for people who have an actual skin condition other than just anti-aging it helps profoundly with rose Asia with any kind of irritant. Acne at black heads. It. Just really clears the skin the anti-inflammatory properties, both systemically and topically work magic. And especially together for teenagers who have acne it neutralizes, the oil production. It increases circulation. It helps the skin it really makes some great changes permanent changes within the skin, and let's talk about because in the summer months. You know, we get hit with a we're outside. We get the the sunburn, and you know, all the crazy stuff that's going on obviously in the air. The everything's being filtered through the air. But do you is far as when someone has that sun damage later in years, we will get the like the sunspots or the age spots whenever you want to call them. I don't know if they used to call them liver spots. Didn't it doesn't have a voice. Okay. If it did, then we know exactly Jason. We don't want. That is true. And I can in my clinic and even things over the counter you can do to help that. But it actually is there as a protective mechanism Caucasian people. Get that that areas already compromised creates a spot to protect it. So you don't go get it a bladed with specific lasers because it's gonna come right back. You need to do it gradually and naturally, but for any skin irritation. It works really really well, but to answer your question. The main thing of degenerative skin is a breakdown of oxygen and oxidative damage the neuro modulators neuro protective within both systemically and top we help protect that alcohol. Son smoking, they wrinkle your skin why because your skin is lacking oxygen? So by putting especially with the German, you drive that CBD into the tissue. It increases the circulation, but it actually helps protect the degeneration of the cells.