24 Burst results for "Rinaldi"
Fresh update on "rinaldi" discussed on Riders Lounge Podcast
"Then we go into the final riders of each team for freestyle run and these are the big boys with got well champions in he of course we had remy bizarre a world champion in the the round before but that's where france was lucky to world champions in the team so davidge rinaldo. He added good run. But it's been it's probably bain three full years since we've seen rinaldo at night of the jumps and maybe forgot the rules but it looked like he forgot when he's double up was and just did a nice big turn up which looked fantastic like it was a wide landing and he crossed from one side from the right hand ramp and landed on the left hand. Landing looked really good but definitely not enough if that would probably be when he should be doing like a double backflip. Or volta kelly or whatever else so that definitely hood him but then when he turned around and he was going to go for that double up. It's worth double the points. The lights were already out like it now. Time to celebrate the rotten and rinaldi's like nope. I'm still jumping so yeah dovid. Just went in center jumped in the dock and didn't really do anything but it was kind of funny to say like oh. This just didn't work out as well as planned anyways team. France picked up third in that round. Michael malaria are very good. Run from him bought. It just wasn't enough to take down. Luke ackerman so malaria five world championships in awry. He he lost that seeks tidal to luke ackerman at the lost well the lost world championship which was funnily enough in two thousand nineteen. Because we didn't get to do the world championships at all in twenty twenty We only had one free sullivan. Nations events are yeah malaria. He was Taken down by the youngster again. Luke always exciting. Maybe not the cleanest bought with that huge three sixty which everybody loved from x. games. He did that again at not of the jumps and finished with the double back flip and again inside the smallest arena. That probably wasn't the greatest for him near. There was noise. Stopping distance at all from the bottom of the landing to the wall was only ten meters off distance sar. Yeah lewke went for the double. And i think actually might have overcooked the first one just a little bit and then he was just heading straight for the wall and he managed to hit it. Body walked away. fine but Yeah team germany. Taking out the third and final of the ron's before we went into the best trick comp and in the best treat. This is where we're doing something a little bit different as well. We bring in the mountain bike. Ride is sorry. The team captain from each country. They get to choose which rider i'd like to have on their team from the mountain bike shar so tame germany they had nico schultz good german mountain bike rider team. France dovid renaldo. He chose dovid. god's eac to join him who's basically god ceac goes eight brothers there in everything there in the biggest mountain bike events around the world. Side god's eac was a really good choice and for tame spine. I think actually ed guitar. Tears was the captain so he chose the gun from switzerland who's never been at not of the jumps full lucas. Hope it and i guess the crab was behind him because lucas manage to get the highest points in the mountain bike. Best trick but unfortunately. It wasn't enough attains by sunday. They couldn't get any further michael malaria. I guess he wasn't feeling that by the end he didn't have the biggest tricks. That was a nice big rule. Flip but we nar. Malaria has so much more so unfortunately team. Spain didn't get any hoya rinaldo throughout a huge backflip..
"rinaldi" Discussed on The Lowe Down with Kevin Lowe
"Some reason, if I got to meet her all over again, it would be completely worth it. And, you know, there are so many skills and connections and valuable things that I have taken along the way that abandoning currently, the title of a working physical therapist in a clinic, that doesn't bother me in the slightest. And I think it circles back to the beginning of our conversation where we talked about titles and identity and actions. You know, I'm not what I do. I am Joe Ronald, the human being, Joe and Ali. And no matter what I'm doing in any given moment, I'm still that person. And so all these experiences in life, whether or not I carry them on forever, such as being a physical therapist, like I'm okay with whatever happens because all of these experiences are adding to who I am, not one of them is dictating who I am by itself. Yeah, no, I love it. Absolutely love it. Now, now I'm curious because I know you're working on a book and you've actually you've actually already written a piece of a book? Correct. Yeah, yeah. Is that right? Yeah. So it's confusing. I have so many different writing projects going on. And that's one of the things is I want to spend more time writing because I want to be a great writer someday. And the only way you get better at things is by doing them. So, you know, I've had a blog that I've had for about four years now, and that's really grown. And rotten me a lot of joy and hopefully brought a lot of value to other people. I have a weekly newsletter that I send out, which is full of insights and thoughts and just the things that I'm consuming, whether it's books or podcasts. I try to take all of that content and spit it back out for people in a way that's valuable and easy to consume. And then I'm writing a chapter in a book. So the book is actually I don't know if I'm allowed to say the title. Ah, what the heck? Nobody cares. It's called forever athlete. And, you know, it's me and a bunch of other co authors all writing a chapter each about our identities as athletes and how our identities transitioned and shifted after sports were over for us. And that's going to be a really great book. And I'm hoping it'll be published by the end of this calendar year in 2021. And then I am currently in the beginning stages of working on my own book. And that book will be about a lot about what this conversation is about and more to be honest. And so my condition is called best disease and the book will most likely be titled bringing out the best and maybe a subtitle in there, something about how losing site has given me vision or something along those lines. Really all about struggle and perspective and growth. And I'm hoping one day that book ends up in the hands of people who need it. And yeah, that's kind of what I'm working on in the writing world. Yeah, oh man, I love it. Absolutely love it. Now, I think the idea of the collaboration is such a cool idea for every one of you writing your own chapter in that book. I think that's pretty cool. Yeah, thank you. Yeah, it wasn't my idea. I can't take credit for it. I was just lucky enough again, actually I connected with this person via a podcast. And I was lucky enough to be asked to be part of this project. And I think it's going to be really awesome. And it'll be a nice way to dip my toes into the world of authorship without having to write a whole book entirely by myself. Yeah, definitely. Yeah, because I can tell you it's kind of a massive undertaking. So yeah, yeah. Have you written a book, Kevin? I have not. I have got you. I just didn't know. I thought, you know, you have all this wisdom. I thought maybe it was down on paper somewhere. But maybe someday, what do you think? I can tell you there is a folder on the desktop of my laptop that titled my butt and inside of it is a whole bunch of word documents. And chapters and ideas and so yes, it is definitely something that is a process that I'm working towards. I love it. Yeah, man. Yeah. So now what I think is just kind of cool about this is I actually love your outlook on life. And I think it's kind of like this eerie similarity of how I view life also. And that's what there's so much that you say and I'm like, man, that's how I feel about stuff. You know? And so I just, I have to say, it kinda goes back to like, I almost feel like this overall theme of our conversation today of this overwhelming theme of human connection and our paths crossing and just going with it and the people in those paths, you know that we come across. We never realized when we first meet them, how they may impact the rest of our life. And why, you know, our path has taken us this way. And like you said in your own story, maybe in the terms of being a physical therapist, the whole point of that was to have you meet your wife. You know, and then, you know, and I've said that for myself with starting this podcast, is the most amazing people that I've got to meet only because I started a podcast. You know, and so I just think it's really awesome how life has this way of taking us taking us places that we never realized that we needed to go or that we were going to be going? Yeah, once we're there, you just kind of realize how awesome it all is. So that's actually a funny point that you brought up. I in addition to meeting my wife, I was connected with a person. And without giving away details or names, I was connected with a person through the professional physical therapy who absolutely changed my life in a huge way. And I hate to leave it as a cliffhanger, but it just for privacy reasons and all that, I should probably leave it there. But yes, I have been connected with many incredible people along this journey, and to me that people are the most important. And I truly believe with everything that I am that everything happens for a reason, even if we can't understand that reason just now, I trust that. And faith is a big part of my life, and that's a big part of that outlook. But it's absolutely been true for me that the connections and relationships I've built have been the most important thing in my life. And it's just like, you know, we can't. Nobody can do life alone. And so there's one thing I can do for people. I hope it's to let them know that I'm there for them. And vice versa coming across great people who are there to support and encourage myself. It's just meant the world on this journey. And I'm sure in the podcast game and as personable and outgoing as you come across here on the podcast, I would imagine that's definitely the case in your life as well. Oh, absolutely. 100%. Yeah. Yeah, man. Well, oh my goodness. So, man, you just, you kind of leave me speechless. And the things I'm like, man, how am I going to compete with what he just said? So amazing. No need to compete. I think we're saying a lot of the same things to be honest, you know? It's a breath of fresh air to come across somebody who shares a similar perspective. And it's even going through something similar, although not the same. And I think that's a beautiful thing about being human is that even though our struggles and our lives all look different on the surface, beneath that is just this shared human condition where we feel the same emotions and we struggle with similar things at our core and they might comment different frequencies and different intensities and they might manifest in different ways. But at the end of the day, you know, deep down inside, we're all people. And that's one of the things that's been so attractive to me in connecting with other authentic people is that people who are willing to share themselves with the world. I think that's what we need more of because it kind of peels back those layers and the status and the title. And this and that, and you get down to the core of what makes somebody a person and it's really relatable and it's really a refreshing and encouraging to just know that even the people out there who seem to have it all together or the people out there who seem very different from us on the surface, they still share more in common with us than we might ever realize. And I think that's beautiful. No, I totally agree. And that's what I always tell people is it's one of those things those little heading gifts that I feel came with me losing my eyesight is it makes it easier than ever before to see that in people is to not get so distracted by that outer physique by what they look like what they're dressed like what their hairstyle is. I don't have any of that weighing on me. And instead you just get to get to know the person for who they are. And I think that's what attracted me so much to podcasting is because that's exactly what podcasting is for anybody listening is that everybody listening to this interview today sees you the same exact way that I see you. And that's the fact that we don't see you. So, you know? I think that's incredible. That is incredible, Kevin. I absolutely love that. That is so cool. Yeah. Well, Joe, so before we go, though, tell everybody where can we find your blog and sign up for your newsletter and keep up to date on everything that's going on. Sure. Yeah, I appreciate that. So the best place to find me is on Instagram. It's where I'm most active. So it is Joe rinaldi dot DPT, which ironically stands for doctor physical therapy. And if you want to find my blog, it's just Joe Ronald dot blog and really if you get to any either of those two places, you'll be able to navigate and really find anything you want, whether it's the podcast, my newsletter, my YouTube channel, or just if you want to message me. And I should say this that anybody listening to this podcast, I would love to connect with you to hear from you to be able to help in any way that I can. And I say that when I think a lot of people feel like he's just saying that, I promise I'm not, I would love for you to reach out and I promise I'll respond. And I would love to build that relationship and connection in any way that I can. Well, that's awesome. And I will back that up by letting anybody anybody listening and they're wondering if the dude's for real, if he really is that nice, I can tell you that the conversation that me and Joe have had when the record button was pressed versus when it was not is exactly the same conversation. So I can tell you that the guy is legit, so hit him up in the DMs. So thank you so much, Kevin. I really appreciate that. Of course, well, for you who are listening today, I hope you enjoyed another amazing conversation here on the podcast and, you know, I hope that the conversation today can leave you with something that you can relate to your own life, deposit impact tomorrow and just make your life a little bit better than it is today. And that's the lowdown with Kevin Lowe. I hope today's episode inspired you, motivated you and excited you to get out and enjoy life. No matter what obstacles may be standing in the way..
"rinaldi" Discussed on The Lowe Down with Kevin Lowe
"Really appreciate you talking about that. Oh, definitely. Definitely. I mean, I don't know. I think it was Henry David Thoreau once said, it's not what you look at that matters. It's what you see. And that quote is a little bit ironic for two people who are visually impaired to be talking about, you know, it's not what you look at. It's what you see because we don't see very well or at all. And you know, it's true though. It's not about the circumstances. The circumstances are the circumstances and so much of that is out of our control. But what I think the beautiful thing about my condition and it sounds like your condition as well, is there is a certain level of surrender. And that's just the word I personally am drawn to and whether it's acceptance surrender or something else that resonates better. That we don't control what happens to us. Most of the time. And we can't change right now the fact that we're going through these things. But what we can control entirely is how we respond. We can choose our attitude. We can choose our effort. We can choose our perspective. And those are such powerful qualities to develop. The ability to have free will and choose your response in less than ideal circumstances might be one of the most desirable traits that I could ever want for myself for one of my children or for anybody else that I care about. Because like I said, you know, life's hard and life has this way of throwing really hard things at you at the most inconvenient times. And there's no getting around that. And so I think it's this muscle that we developed over time, the ability to respond well to life. And it sounds like you've had plenty of opportunities to do that and to practice that. And I know I sure have. So I would actually kind of flip it and I would feel really sorry for anybody out there who didn't have some kind of adversity in their life. And I don't know if that actually exists out there if anybody has lived a life without any adversity. Seems very unlikely. But I think it's a good thing. Yeah, totally. And I don't know, I think sometimes maybe those are the people who are the jerks, you know? But no, it is, though, it is. And it is adversity going through anything in life any type of hard times and so to me it just gives you that reality check, you know, and that you need to give you that greater appreciation for the life that we're living in the gift that each of us have been given to be on this earth. And to treat it as so. Yeah, so I love it. I love it. Now, no, I'm curious, so you went to school, so when did you graduate all of those many different colleges, you went to become a PT? Yeah, sure. So I graduated from Rutgers university in 2016 with my bachelors and exercise science. And then I graduated from drexel university with my doctor degree in 2019 and yeah, so then I've been out of school now for a little over two and a half years out in what they call the real world. Then it's been good so far. I'm really enjoying it. Well, that's awesome. That's awesome. I love it. Now, so now talk to me a little bit about your life today because you definitely threw me for a loop, but when we've already made some changes since the last time when I first talked to you, it got to meet you and stuff. You kind of talked a little bit about the beginning, but what kind of has gone through your head to make these changes in life? Yeah, so I think there were a few factors that were kind of building over time. And so the clinic that I was working at was relatively high volume. And so I was seeing multiple patients an hour and just feeling increasingly tired and burnt out and sometimes apathetic and I don't like feeling those things. But I realized that I'm not at my best when I can't give undivided attention to the person in front of me. And so that had been building for a while and the pandemic happened and that slower pace of life there for a little while. Just gave me some time to reflect and really reassess and reevaluate where I was and where I wanted to be. And I watched my brother in law actually have their first child, my brother and sister in law. She's 5 months old now. And so I got to watch him work from home and be really flexible with his time and spend a lot of time with his wife and his daughter. And be present as a father. And I realize as someone who does want to have children someday that I want those same things, I want to be present. I want to be able to be flexible with my work so that I can be there for my children and not miss that time. And I just realized that the path I was going down didn't check any of those boxes, it was a rigid schedule job, one that I didn't feel like I was growing or fully being my best self. And it wasn't something I could see myself doing for a long term. And when I say that, it's not that I don't see myself being a physical therapist ever again in the future. It's that I needed time to reevaluate and find a better balance of how I want to spend my time because I would love to treat patients under the right circumstances. I would love to coach clients online like I'm doing now. I would love to have time for writing. I love the fact that it's 1 o'clock on a Tuesday. And I can sit down with you and have this conversation because that's important to me. And it's that flexibility and diversity of where I'm putting my effort and energy that I really value right now. It's just been, you know, I felt like I was climbing up this ladder for the longest time, thinking it was going to bring me to some really great place. And last year, I kind of got to the top and it was a diving board. It felt like a diving board. And now I walked to the edge and checked it out. And I realized, you know, I had to jump. I had to leave my job. And I stood there for a really long time, like months. And it took enough people telling me that I should go for it for me to finally feel like I was ready to jump and you know, I feel like I'm still falling toward the water, like doing a couple of summer salts like, you know, I've been doing some tricks on the way down, but we'll see what happens when I hit the water. I don't know when that happens or what happens, but yeah, I'm feeling good about it, but that was kind of the motivation. Yeah. Well, that's awesome. That's awesome. All I can say is I'm envisioning you hitting the water and I don't think there's even going to be a splash. You know? Yeah. That's perfect. Well, that's sweet, man. And, you know what, though, I think that's actually you know, I think that's actually really cool and I think it's something that a lot of us can take away from just that little aspect of your story is, you know, sometimes we get so caught up, especially if anybody's listening if you're in college or maybe you've already graduated, you're in a career. And you find yourself in this situation like you did, Joe, where sometimes you feel like they're like you've gone to school and you put in all this effort and spent all this money in schooling and that's been your whole focus and then you get to that end point and.
"rinaldi" Discussed on The Lowe Down with Kevin Lowe
"Well, yeah, I actually woke up one morning when I was ten, and I realized that something was off with my eyesight. I couldn't tell what it was. I had just woken up and I opened my eyes. And I knew something wasn't right. And so I just, you know, I closed one eye and then closed the other eye and I realized that I couldn't see out of my right eye and it had just happened overnight. You can get a treatment, but there's no cure. So many people think that my story is inspiring. How I became blind at just 17 years of age. They always want to know how I've done it. And how I've kept smiling all along the way. Well, I just chosen to focus my attention on seeing the positive side to life. And here on the podcast, that's what I want to do for you. Because no matter what you may be going through in life, I hope to inspire you to focus on the positive. And you know what? I hope that I can also be a source of inspiration for you to just keep on smiling. Hey, my name is Kevin Lowe and I am the host here on the lowdown with Kevin Leo. And I'm excited to be bringing you episode 58 where I am joined by guest Joe rinaldi. A beautiful thing about life about human connection in my opinion is that below the surface we're all the same. We're all human beings. Despite what people may look like or what their voices may sound like. What they may classify themselves as whether that's a career or nationality. We're all just human beings. And we're all just trying to make it in this crazy thing they call life. That's what I think is awesome about this realm of podcasting is because I get to make this type of awesome human connections with people just like Joe Ronald. From physical therapists to performance coach, Joe rinaldi, how's it going to leave this world a little bit better? Place than when he found it. Through appearances on podcasts like this plus co hosting his own podcast and to writing in public speaking, Joe wants to share his story of sight loss of struggle and the power of a positive mindset. Me and Joe, we were connected by a fellow podcaster who connected the two of us, both based on that positive mindset and the shared comment bond of having problems with our eyesight. What happened was an awesome conversation, two guys, two totally different walks of life, sitting together, and just talking about life. And, well, I'm super excited and the fact that I get to share it with you today. Here on the podcast, episode 58. Listen, if you're not already signed up for the email list for the podcast, please be sure to check out the show notes where you can find a link to get signed up. Awesome way for me to be sure you're getting the latest episode delivered right to your inbox each week. And a cool way for us just to connect right there via email. Okay. Here is my conversation with Joe Ronald. So I have something called best disease and best disease is also known as juvenile onset macular dystrophy and for everybody who has no idea what I just said. Basically, I've been losing my central site since I was ten years old. And so right now I'm 27. And I am legally blind in my right eye. My left eye knock on wood is pretty good at this time. So I can function pretty much how anybody else would function who cited and I can read. I can drive. I can do those things. But the reality of my condition is that it's very sporadic and unpredictable. And so I've been lucky enough to have stable site for the past few years, but any morning I could potentially wake up and not have that site. So I just try to do my best live every day to the fullest and not take anything for granted. But I really view my loss of sight as a blessing. And I'm sure that's something we can get into later if it's feels right. But that's a little bit about my condition. Yeah, no, wow. That's interesting. So now, so you said that started at around ten years old? Correct. All right, at least that's when you were diagnosed with it. Well, yeah, I actually woke up one morning when I was ten, and I realized that something was off with my eyesight. I couldn't tell what it was. I had just woken up and I opened my eyes. And I knew something wasn't right. And so I just, you know, I closed one eye and then closed the other eye and I realized that I couldn't see out of my right eye. And it had just happened overnight. So my parents had rushed in to New York City and we saw a bunch of different specialists and we finally found a Doctor Who diagnosed me with best disease. And the way the condition works is that you can get a treatment to slow the progression when you have a flare up. But there's no cure. So every time you have an episode or flare up, your site gets worse. And then you can stop that from getting any worse at the moment, but it never gets better. So it's kind of a you have to stay on top of it and you have to be always aware of what you're seeing with best disease. Absolutely. So did you did you do those treatments that you're talking about? Yes, so that first day when I had woken up early that morning, we ended up getting a I ended up getting a laser surgery that night pretty late. It was like 10 o'clock. I believe the doctor had stayed way past when their shift was the only ones in the building. And I had a laser surgery. And so what was happening was there was a fluid build up behind my retina. And it was happening because there were some blood vessels behind my retina that shouldn't have been there, and they were leaking fluid. They were leaking blood. And so the laser stopped that from getting worse. But the interesting part about the laser said it was a cold laser and it was light activated. So they actually gave me an IV of this very light sensitive drug. And so I actually had to stay inside for three days completely in the dark like sweatshirts, sweatpants, like in the basement of my house because if I got exposed to the sun, then that chemical was still in my bloodstream and it would get activated by the sun and basically really.
Jonas Downey From Basecamp Discusses How Their Products Reflect Their Opinions
"People who are listening to this know about about base camp And i'm sure that they have probably seen some of your work. But i love for you. Assume that somebody who's listening to this does has no idea Who who base camp is what they do what you do. Can you kind of give like a two inch. Introduction chirp yeah basecamp is a software product company We've been around. Think about twenty years now and Over the years we've made lots of different products. Our most famous product is the one called base camps are companies named after the product. And it's some generally known as project management tool but that's kind of not a fair description of it. It's really a communications tool for small businesses and teams to get work done and keep in touch with each other. Keep track of everything. Stay on the same page Within that chat chatting twos and things like that So that's base camp and then we recently launched a brand new product called. Hey which is an e mail service. So it competes with things like g mail yahoo you can sign up for a hey dot com email address and it's sort of reinvention of email. We took e mail in basically blew it up and came up with a bunch of new ideas and still all that into this new product. So that's the summary. Yeah bit base. Camp seems to take on all of the projects that when you first start being you know. It's a lot of people listening. Rinaldi become offer engineering. Oh i am going to build a productivity app and kind of this kind of mean culture around the idea that oh yeah of course your first app is going to be to do right right but then basecamp actually takes the next step and like no. We're going to actually build this thing and do the whole you know start. Starting these really really harry difficult problems like email and productivity and project management. All of the things that you know are hard to tackle because there's so first of all so many competitors in space but secondly there's so much Kind of religiosity around how to do these things and I've always seen base campus as someone or someone. There's a big personality. Basecamp has of these heart problems having opinions about them and sometimes having It won't say counter cultural because it's really a buzzy term but having opinions that other people are are quick to criticize So i'm curious if you have that same perception of basecamp in kind of the super culture yeah i think that's right Definitely our products swim in heavily populated spaces. There's lots of competing products and lots of ways to get worked on. There's lots of resent email. Those things aren't novel but what is novel is our approach to how we run our business and how we think of this software and how it fits into people's lives that's that's really the way that basecamp contrast against most of the other companies building tools in in these faces so We are very opinionated about Running a company that's profitable and small and respectful of Our employees time and we build the products that we use to run our company So the products have those same principles and that ethos built into them As just the fundamental of of how we approach work in vacation time we thought a lot about those things over two decades and so when you use any of our products are going to get the kind of distilled version of how we translate those opinions into tools.
"rinaldi" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"Great question. So i have a two year old and a six year old at home and i know what it's like to bring a dog home to a family and everybody is so excited right. The kid wants to run up. Hug the dog's face. And you know we wanna feed them and we wanna give him a treat. The number one thing that i stress is. This dog is coming into a new environment. Your kids are coming into a new dog. Decompression time for the dog is going to be critical. So maybe we start off with you. Know your dog has a crate which becomes like their den or their place in. That dog spent some time in the crate to get you solve the sights and the sounds of the home like explain. Some dogs have never even heard a hairdryer to never leave your child alone with the dog. No matter how much you trust it we were talking about. My little dog wrote earlier. I love robo and you know he's been with us for a couple months. And everything is great. But i don't leave robo in the kids alone when i'm not in the room Big one that's a that's a real big one. People think dogs and kids. They're they can be the best of friends but You know sometimes kids can kind of overstep or maybe hug the dog's neck gore. You know So i i've always said kids under ten should always be supervised with dogs. Even if it's a great family pet you know kids will dress the dog up and tie him up all sorts of things and it happen you in nearly every dog owner. Every dog trainer that that i know has a story from their childhood donna in the face. You been the face to face just because you love the dog is i crawled under the coffee table that my dog was under and it was a german shepherd mix and i and i blew air up his nose under the coffee table. The dog was like what the and and he and he gave me a lesson that i never forgot to this day. I will not blow air up a dog's nose work crawl under a toys. You'll find ryan is preparing your kids that a dog is coming off. You know a lot of people what they do. Is they go to the adoption of at the pet store. We weren't even planning on getting a dog but we see it in my gosh we gotta have at the kids love it. Let's just bring it home today and throw everyone in the mix i think sitting down and discussing who is going to be responsible for feeding the dog leading the dog out in you know putting all the parameters in place before the pet comes on whether it's a dog bird cat. I think that's really important. And you got to keep the kids from hovering over the dog..
"rinaldi" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"For animal. Talk some of the best dog on people on the planet here to help you with your pets like that cat sitting across from me. I am brian donovan. And i'm in my pajamas. You guys have how i saw. I saw that we were being nice. Yeah but i teach high school so I see people pajamas all day long. Come you know we were talking about all the things that have changed her and jamie clothing as it. Was you know the boys did not wear. They never wear jeans. Never even the don't even own geez. Just where sweats all the time church. Sweat school sweats weddings. I mean anything Yeah it was a point of pride. I stayed in my jammies all weekend. I didn't go anywhere. And so i just. I didn't get outta my flannel pants. So just real quick when the pandemic hit for the first time i I went all in stock market. And i i've done very very well. You know what So you you kinda think what's What's not going to be here right now. but we'll we'll bounce back so i thought men's warehouse. Oh because you know. No one's getting married. Proms nothing like that right. But once we're out of this they didn't they just totally go totally. They died they. I got a certificate of worthlessness. I swear to. God says it says the same declaration of worthlessness operation of worthlessness years on that i was talking to my brother today about. Yeah nobody you know weddings funerals. Nobody gets dressed up right. What do you. What do you think i thought i thought the pandemic would last like six weeks and then everybody be shopping for slacks well dances wondering slacks. And jamie just making sure. Everybody has a good time pushing their buttons today. Hi guys matt fox. I haven't been here in a second so so the thing is brian in that what you were talking about leads us exactly to to where we're going today Just with the pandemic and the very changing times it's it's really challenging and really troubling troubling time for a lot of people And in the pet industry in the world i mean people are spending a lot more time with their pets right..
Alabama football coach Nick Saban tests positive for Covid-19
"ESPN is reporting Tom Rinaldi reporting at this hour that Nick Saban has tested positive according to a reports that breaking moments ago he now he was not a practice. Is being run by the two coordinators and that is now being confirmed by by ESPN. Sabin usually meets the media a about an hour from now, but a day that has already seen. Incredible News in relation to covert has just gotten more problematic. So Nick Saban has tested positive for covid. we will wait to see what the school has to say but You would have to presume. That he will not be available for this weekend's game
Loren Fogelman On Shifting To A Value Based Business Model
"Welcome Lauren to the Nice guys on the podcast. Dad thanks so much for having me here, really excited about today's conversation, always happy to have someone that was referred to me directly from not only a client, but a good buddy of mine dominic Rinaldi from from his show a unplug so while that's a you're making a huge leap from mergers and acquisitions to a guy. That's a nice guy is. Is there a big big leap for you and your minders is an easy leap for you to make. My. My place is doing coming from a place of service. If I'm going to be able to serve then, it is an easy leap. Awesome, awesome well. I'm excited to have you here and I. Really Do love the idea of getting away from this dollars per hour. I mean a lot of people are are in a position where they're trading literally their trading, their time for dollars, and I love the value based model, so maybe we talk about that just to start. Can you give me maybe a one Oh one? Oh, one definition to a simple definition of what does a value based model mean when it comes to pricing. When it comes to pricing, Coming from value is actually a whole paradigm shift. It focuses on what the client values regarding your services as opposed what you value when we look at what we value, we usually value our time because we spent a lot of time preparing and getting to this level of professionalism, but that's not what Cryan style you from a crimes point of view, a highest value is what we know, not what we do. Therefore, it's an entire paradigm shift of how you even approach the compensation and Mo new clients excellent answer. Thank you for for providing that, so let's let's take it to the next step then. Then, so talk about this talk about this value based model and how it fits into people's everyday, so I'm an entrepreneur. I have a business. I have a a system that I provide in in my. In my particular case, it's podcast production, so maybe we can either use add or another example that you already have set up instead of me saying. I'm going to charge you two hundred dollars an hour or five hundred bucks an hour. Whatever it is to do coaching for you trading my time for dollars. Do we want what is a value based model? Mean to me if I'm a provider of. Of a service well, a value based motto means that you price the client, not the service, and that's where the paradigm shift comes in is because most entrepreneurs go ahead, and they priced the service what they do, but that's not like I said before what your clients really value most. Stay down your expertise when starting to think about this, you want to really understand. What is it that your clients highly value? What they focusing on is the outcome and the benefits. When we bring it back to what you do, Doug. If you do a podcast service well, the podcast service is the vehicle. It's like going. Going from Los Angeles to was Vegas. You can decide which way you want to go. You can drive a car. You can take a bicycle you could walk. You could fly, and if you fly which airline you WANNA fly on. That is what the podcast is, but what really happens is that getting towards Vegas is a particular experience. It might be getting together with people. It is about being able to get away in a way that is safe and wets may do something that I've been looking forward to then when you think about it with your clients. Why why do you really WanNa have a podcast. To do you know what that outcome benefit is that they're seeking? Oh, absolutely they're either looking to do one of three things that are either looking to build influence, build community or make money. Okay and when they are able to build influence bill community make money. What is the benefit of that? Interesting, okay to become an I think it all relates to being able to provide their services to cater portion of their markets, so it might mean selling more of what they do, but doing it in a in a variety of different ways through through becoming an influencer through community, or through just directly selling the services to people that come on the show, and and this is really the very first step that I teach is understanding who your idea is an understanding and knowing. Knowing the value, you already started to answer the first two of the three components of knowing your ideal crying. The very first one is the primary connecting with value of what is the obvious thing. If you're helping them to be able to build community or be able to expand their reach that means that more people become aware, it is one way of being able to market their services and get out there and get known as opposed remaining a best kept secret the secondary. Secondary thing about your ideal clients with what you offer them. Is that by getting out there? It actually then is going to eventually lead to opportunities that opportunities might be referral partnerships, being able to fill their funnel with new leads coming to them who connect with them, but that this is a way of being able to strengthen their business and be able to get out there and not remain best kept secrets, so that's a secondary benefit, and then there's a hidden benefit and. and. The hidden thing is what is the cost of people not working with you? Doug to get their podcast out there. Are you aware of what that might be? No, I mean it seems like that would be infinite. Possibilities of what the benefit of not working with or with or with the downside of not working with me would be well think about it. They can do themselves, or they can use you. What is the benefit of? If they don't use, you might happen. I always joke around with my clients prospective clients. I say well. You can do this on your own. You just have to go to Google and find the eighty-seven easiest steps to launching a podcast. He's going to want spend that amount of time. Doing that just takes too long to do it and you don't even know that you have the right tools if you're doing it that way. Because that, there might be a lot of costly mistakes that they make, or it could be that it takes longer for them to get found and really build their audience at because they're doing it themselves and they bootstrapping it therefore the very first thing that we covered right now as you start to value, price is knowing ideal client with that. You want to think about three things the main reasons of why. Why they coming to you, the value of having an audience expanded influence community, the secondary part of what is possible because of that now, which is that there may be filling a funnel or leads to other opportunities and referral partnerships as a way to be able to expand their reach, and the hidden chorused the thing of the decision not to work with you is that yes, they might be able to eventually. have a successful podcast, but it's GonNa. Take them longer, and they're gonNA. Make costly mistakes along the way
Rafael Nadal looks good at US Open, and Tiger Woods approves
"Rafa nadal advancing into the quarterfinals with four set win over marin shila nidal dazzling the crab some spectacular moments including a fired-up tiger woods was there to see it and then adult talked to tom. Rinaldi about playing in front of tiger
"rinaldi" Discussed on The Golf Podcast
"Them is our freak out fan boy just as much and me and him. We're doing the same thing he was like. Oh my Gosh Oh candy was up. I got some putting tips for you like he was joking. It was awesome we had a blast and then he was like Bra. Do PUTT PUTT now. Let's do this so like meeting the people that I got to see on T._v. that we did stories on that's going to be amazing as well and the red carpet. I'm telling you man. I'm so scared. I'M NOT GONNA get invited next year because they're going to kick me off. The Red Carpet Bra did just going to have to kick me off. Either that or the seats are real good and I. I'm nervous. I'M GONNA get caught crying on T._v.. 'cause I'm a softy. I'm beat the first to admit like emotional stuff. Broad gets me real quick real good Rinaldi story. It'll get you overnight brought. Tom Rinaldi walks into a room and sad music starts playing. He hates when I say that he didn't like he didn't like the reputation reputation just to crier and he's hilarious. He's a really funny guy to hilarious yeah. He's fantastic. He's great again yeah. He's great at getting emotions out of people but if you're just hanging out talking with him he is really funny. I need to be around like Anna as a prankster as well a little bit which is co but like that's what I mean. If there's there's going to be moments because there always is during espy's where just hit you in the heart man or semi if one of the speeches like really hits hard I'm GonNa be like I just don't want ugly cry on T._v.. You know what I'm saying like. That's you know it's okay to just have some tears coming down but I don't want to get caught. Doing I will do that. <hes> explain this to you but the cameras going to be focused on finding other people yeah no. That's what I'm but I'm afraid like because men how no they should I think some I knew that I cry easy and that's why they they put us in the seats where we so you have good seats. Yeah Yeah really good seats. That's what scares me vivid seats. Maybe they'll maybe they'll come through for me. I don't know what I don't ever want to hear your complaints about my social activity again Madina cat he's not allowed to complain about mind..
"rinaldi" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz
"Fifty six percent of the audience said, no. Said, oh, it's a thing Bill. Did you know that sonic, the hedgehog real name is Olga v? Ninety five percent of the audience said no. Can you not bobbly off ESPN's journalism perch with the shop family? All right. Well, who's got what has yet who's got fana- ru who's got been and all in this game pathetic journalistic poker. If I have a single Bob Lee in my beating a couple of shops, a pair of shop seventy percent of the audience said, no. So I'm not knocking them off the purge. I'm not knocking knocking on the purchase. You're not doing it now. Even with the ships that means we can't knock them off the perk. If the shops can't do it. No one can do the hell's gonna do it. You faint. What about Rinaldi? Oh, why? But he's not a journalist journalist, how busy once he comes and a storyteller isn't Rinaldi a storyteller. How best is what he is of all time. I don't think of what Rinaldi does is journalism. I think of it, as storytelling, I might be wrong about this put it on the poll there. Alison Tom Rinaldi journalist or storyteller. Are you saying journalists don't tell stories it would always cite? You saying what he's seeing is fake. I know what a journalist is. At lebatardshow on Instagram and Twitter. Was maturity that said, Dr Phil not no close enough. How do you say Chitty, where daddy trae, our great movie? Fifty five percent of the audience said, no. It's an outrage Rinaldo Rinaldi is listed as a reporter for ESPN. So who won that one? Did you now a group appendages called an embarrassment? Ninety one percent of the audience said no is the log diminishing returns three bounces. Kevin arnovitz said because Billy asked the follow up question of how much more amazing, would it have been if in about five time and arnovitz said, law of diminishing returns, anything after three seventy eight percent of the audience said, yes. Did you know that JJ Radic's vertical is better than Kawais? No one knew that ninety two percent of the audience said. No. So is that a percent? Do you miss the time of Stroh mile swift doesn't?.
"rinaldi" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"What I worked for the you heard Tom Rinaldi reference it more twenty first of nineteen fifty three was Boston beating Syracuse outlasting them in four overtimes in the eastern division semis this game matches that as far as four overtimes there had previously been six three over time clashes the most recent April twenty seventh twenty thirteen when Chicago bested Brooklyn one forty two to one thirty four. But this game makes history. How do the blazers respond in game four, here's doors Burke. She was with SBP. I thought there were a couple of moments in the game where Nicole Yokich absolutely had a couple of passes that were fatigue related, but the guy goes for thirty three point eighteen rebound, and fourteen assists and keep in mind, Mike. Malone does not challenge him year ago and say change your body change your level of conditioning. He's not able to play and give the kind of effort he did. And I'm gonna say this to Scott. I know we probably had a ton more viewers toward the end of that telecast, but the effort you saw at the end of the fourth overtime was the way this game started, and it wasn't pretty to start. There was a lot of turnover some sloppy play. But these men on both sides poured, their heart and soul from the opening tip. There is nothing like NBA playoff basketball. It was a privilege to sit courtside and call this here here, all you can give is everything and everyone on the floor did. And that's the last thought I have Sunday night. These teams have to play again and one of them had to lose that team in this case is Denver. How do you deserve this type of gutting defeat and some in what is required to play game for this? And this is an organization who has methodically built and been incredibly patient with their young pieces. They have not mortgage the future. They have said we are going to grow this together. Very similar to what you saw the Golden State Warriors. Do they have the potential to be together for a long time? This is a team that went down to the Senate Tonio Spurs the story San Antonio Spurs in their first game had to win head to go on the road and beach San Antonio insane. Antonio they are resilient. They're tough-minded. They're young they'll bounce back. I have no doubt. And I expect game. Four to be as competitive epic epic game threes. Sportscenter allnight on ESPN radio is brought to you by ageless male tonight, the ridiculously fast acting nitric oxide booster will not go on notice rushed WalMart to get ageless male tonight on the coaching front. The Phoenix Suns of hired. Sixers assistant Monty Williams as their new head coach. He'll join them after Philadelphia finishes off their playoff run their up on throughout the two games to one. He takes over team though that one just nineteen games reports. It's a five year deal you'll so interviewed for the open Lakers job. So how the sun's sell them over years? Oh, willing to go to five years with that commitment. The Lakers had not been prepared to offer that kind of a contract yet and.
"rinaldi" Discussed on Leadership Looks Like Podcast
"A better experience. And i am a proponent of fully taking responsibility for my part of the deal. So i just. I think my mice when i'm struggling. Just try to dive in and figure out what's going on inside. What is my insides telling me. What is my body saying. And i and. I do through my meditation practice. I have become super aware of you. Know like i get a thing in my tummy. When i'm when i'm nervous i get my tummy gets upset. And that's assigned a tell me like i'm i'm you know whatever it might something might be arising or when i get heat in the back of my neck. That's telling me like. I'm probably going to get angry right now. Or you know. Little cues like that. So i try to pay attention to that so i can get introspective and understand. Why so the short answer is. I get introspective and i look at why. I'm feeling the way i do. And then once. I understand why i feel most of the time i do have that space that we talked about where i can either choose differently or at least even if i can't choose differently because i'm so steeped in the pain or the aggravation or whatever it is at least i'm still being conscious that i'm deciding to act with anger or deciding to act with whatever it is. Yeah you studied for eight years. You're phd program was eight years. Are you still doing any work with that program. I'm interested in knowing if you're still connected to the work the data You did a dissertation and all that is very related to what you do now and really how do you keep up with staying relevant in that field I think a few things that i do. i do a lot of academic conferences and i go to them and i speak at them and i think both it's interesting to go speak because the it's it's an interesting that questions that come back..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Leadership Looks Like Podcast
"Helps me. your company. Law goes on. The back of your should probably relaxed. We are only human right. You're only and then you just go okay. So it is yeah. Do you see yourself as a leader. I do yeah. Yeah it's been. It's been a neat transformation to come into that you know. Tell me what's your top. Three leadership traits. That are most important to you. i think my openness being open to learning from everybody and i think He i think might. I'm high on the empathy scale. And i think that really helps me to be a good leader. Because i'm able to see what's happening in the room. I can say oh hurting or whatever you know like i can see the. What's going on with the people around me. And i think that helps me to discern kind of what's needed in the moment And the third. One i would say i have grit so if i don't know the answer i'll keep showing up and i'll do my best and we'll figure it out together i think that's Like let's do this like i'm here. I'm the teammate. So yeah i think that's those are my three things. I was surprised. I your compassion right. Yeah and that's all but it's all part of of all of everything that you mention. Yeah yeah so who are. What inspires you well my all time. Awesome inspired aspiring person is the dalai lama. Think he's amazing but The reason why. I think he he. He teaches kindness. He says my religion is kindness and he teaches us to be more thoughtful. He's a proponent of self-awareness proponent of meditation. He understands the research he he. He's totally Pushing science to look at meditation. And why it's such a benefit. So i think that's really cool and he also is a supporter of teaching children all of these tools. So he's definitely one who inspires me hugely. But i think in general i am inspired like we were talking about earlier about people's stories. You know people who overcome challenging things like like all of us have and when when they become great because of it. It's the most beautiful thing ever it really is. Yeah it really is how you can Experience such a beautiful life out of out of darkness. Yeah yeah i. There's a quote out there somewhere. I'm sure that would support. What did it probably is a really good one too. Yeah yeah see. You have your daily routines for the most part unless you're unless you're with kiddos So you wake up in the morning and in walk me through what a day in the life of jacqueline looks like sure so i usually wake up in the morning and i usually kinda just brush. My teeth and usually ward is my partner who i live with. And so he's a he's a super coffee guy so we go downstairs. Have coffee tea and then He'll go to work. And i usually sit and do my meditation..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Leadership Looks Like Podcast
"But if you're in the mindfulness circles of course you know like i hear about it and see it and it's great. I love it. it's any time we can promote. Mindfulness were promoting self-awareness. And where we're being aware of our own wake so we can teach that to little kids. That's awesome yeah. Rhonda something good. Yeah yeah where did you go to school. I went to pacifica graduate institutes in santa barbara. Okay yeah it's a it's a small school and it's all psychology and humanities. So it's all a bunch of yeah philosophy people kind of psychology. Yeah what did you get your undergrad in marketing. Advertising and marketing. Yeah it's all related right mass communication. It really is. It's it's a. I think so at least So what brought to you to las vegas. So i lived in las vegas all all along and then i moved away to go to school for eight years so i well i mean. I wasn't born here. But i lived here. I went to. Unlv from undergrad and my parents live here my grand. My grandparents my grandmother. She's my grandfather's alive any anymore but anyway my grandmother and all my aunts live here so families here and i just left for whatever eight years nine years. Nine years back in santa barbara. Why did you leave santa pine. But it's kind of nice here. We have a pool in the backyard and we have a garage. Everything so small in santa barbara. So it's nice so you study. Mindfulness and compassion. This is what you're teaching. Tell me about you. how do you personally practice sure. That's a good question I do A meditators so. I try to meditate in the morning. But i'll meditate whenever whenever it works for me But i do try to get do my twenty minutes in the morning. Twenty or thirty minutes is using my thing. I have a couple..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Leadership Looks Like Podcast
"Oh okay. yeah. I wasn't as good as i could have been and it's okay like i have an opportunity to do better and i think as leaders when we are able to foster that innovation or that creativity or that that growth like like when somebody feels safe they can fail and we're going to nurture that process of learning a better way to do it. I think that's huge. That's key yet. I think it's something that as leaders we all are working towards that and you continually have to work on that It's not just you. You wake up one day and you can do that. Because everybody's different everybody receives information differently. Your mood changes their mood. Changes and yeah. It's it's not just an easy straightforward thing totally and same with compassion right. It's hard to have compassion all the time absolutely. Yeah so what. What is something you can suggest someone do to help maintain and grow and and nurture that compassion so that they're in that space where they can be there consistently sure. Well i i always say the the best thing is to sit quietly if mindfulness works for you do mindfulness but even if it's for two minutes five minutes even if you have i watch you know. They have that breathing up. You can do that. You set for one minute and you can just breathe and it kind of vibrates on your wrist to tell you to take in breath out breath. Whatever i mean. There's a million ways but sitting quietly for whatever time works for you is good is good. It helps us to to soften the edges and if we did not consistently every day it's amazing the difference it makes and it just gives us a little space so that when we are tired and when we when we do fill reactive we just have a little space to go so i really want to say that Sometimes we do. Tuesday said even though we have the consciousness that we are doing something and sometimes we choose not to but it doesn't matter like the thing about compassion is..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Leadership Looks Like Podcast
"But i felt like i lived in this dark dingy cobwebs. Everywhere grit on the windows. You had to like wipe it clean to see outside. Like that's what i felt like. I lived in. And so just saying yeah. This is not for me like like none of us deserve this. This is like not okay. That was. That was the huge turning point. When writing has always been healing for me. And i and i would journal always about my experience in this and so that it did help me gain insight to how yucky this little world. I was saying. Yes i'm gonna live here. It was really yucky so anyway. Yeah but it's all it also didn't not only did it change in that moment but it has. This is the outcome. What the work. You're doing now what you're doing now in the new path that you're on now. Yeah absolutely i mean. Do you think that that without that experience he would be doing what you're doing now now out totally and that's another crazy thing to say you know there's hope out there there's light out there and and when you're ready you'll you'll make a change no matter what that is in your situation. It's an abusive relationship. But you will if you want to make a change if he wanted to do something different. There's going to be something that triggers that and it's going to lead you down in adventure that's where you where you wanna be. Yeah to design it on your own and use that as it is inspiration. Yeah yes absolutely. You're right. I wouldn't change it for the world even though i also wouldn't wish it on anybody on the planet absolutely but it but you're right i wouldn't change it. It's it's made me coming through that coming out the other side feeling all that pain and looking back. I mean that's good for me like that's courage. That's amazing making those changes and doing changing my thinking so that i could see this perspective this way because my thinking was some tunnel vision so i do i value it hugely..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Liked it had the tone had the music the pacing. That was the great Landon. Donovan that was five years ago, James low. He was the twenty eighteen winter. Yeah, paulie, you also remember two thousand sixteen when Jim Nance finished second contest. Exciting year. But I had to be honest with Jim I thought somebody sound better than Jim. Yes. Major upsets of all time Jim coming in second. Jim was the number one seat number one overall seed, it was sort of like Virginia BC, but the tips in the gymnast sound like contest. Are you have to have the pacing right now? The descriptive words really important there. But I think it's more of the Reverend since you have and there's no other sporting event where you change your voice more than the masters because even when ESPN will say, you know, coming up on the masters, even Tom Rinaldi talking about the masters tournament coming up, or there's a feature the master your voice is different at the master's than any other sporting event in the world gambling and a lot of people. Make the mistake of starting with. Hello friends. Jim never does that. He doesn't entry preamble to discuss the masters in the setting and everything and then he kind of two-thirds the way drops a Hello, friends and put the bow on it. If you remember two years ago a contestant had a beautiful audition. And never said the phrase, a low friends, it was cute on that. Because Jim will do the Hello friends when he comes on camera. Hello, friends, Jim Nance with Nick Faldo. But Jim has always been very kind to hand out his wine. Case of wine, and then he always calls the winner. Here is James Lowe who sent a video he was the twenty eighteen Hunan sounded like contest winner. -solutely? Gary co-ord- drives the maroon Studebaker pepper you BIC witness nineteen Gail camera there. Thank you, forty five seconds. Fred Couples as a supple spine. Juniper juniper juniper, Nick, Faldo's trousers. Ian, Baker-Finch effervescence is the relations Gervacio just moments ago. Thank you, thirty seconds. The patron is a person Clint Eastwood plans don't would is that agenda. Jin ping win. The green jacket is not yellow. Bangladesh..
"rinaldi" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Paul Rinaldi telling FOX's Neil Cavuto. It's really starting to deteriorate the longer this goes, it's really becoming a deep concern of ours. We're starting to see efficiency capacity, and certainly safeties sought to a row. House. Speaker Nancy Pelosi says the president's state of the union message scheduled for January twenty nine thought to be postponed until after the shutdown ends collusion could fusion President Trump's personal attorney telling CNN's Chris Cuomo. He's never claimed there was no collusion between Russian operatives and the Trump campaign. I have not I said the United States there is not a single bit of evidence. The president nights dates committed. The only crime you commit here conspired with the Russians to hack the. President Trump has previously denied that. He or any member of his campaign conspired with any Russian official during the presidential campaign ISIS claiming responsibility for an attack on Americans in northern Syria. The US military says a suicide attack killed to American soldiers and to use civilians working with them three US army soldiers were also wounded the to American civilians killed included an interpreter supporting a team of US special forces soldiers and a department of defense civilian boxes, Lucas Tomlinson at the Pentagon says no names will be released until twenty four hours after family. Notifications have been completed President Trump had previously ordered a drawdown of US forces in Syria striking teachers union says it's ready to go back to the bargaining table. With the school board mayor Eric Garcetti offering to act as mediator talks broke off last Friday. The teachers walked out Monday, Wall Street Wednesday closing higher. The Dow gaining one hundred forty one points, NASDAQ up ten the S and P five hundred five points higher. This is Fox News..
"rinaldi" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Paul Rinaldi telling FOX's Neil Cavuto. It's really starting to deteriorate the longer this goes, it's really become deep concern of ours. We're starting to see efficiency capacity, and certainly safeties sought to a row. House. Speaker Nancy Pelosi says the president's state of the union message scheduled for January twenty nine thought to be postponed until after the shutdown ends collusion could fusion President Trump's personal attorney telling CNN's Chris Cuomo. He's never claimed there was no collusion between Russian operatives and the Trump campaign. I have not I said the United States there is not a single bit of evidence. The president states committed the crime, you could here conspired with the Russians to hack the DNC. President Trump has previously denied that. He. We or any member of his campaign conspired with any Russian official during the presidential campaign. Isis claiming responsibility for an attack on Americans who northern Syria US military says a suicide attack killed two American soldiers to use civilians working with them. Three US army soldiers were also wounded the to American civilians killed included an interpreter supporting a team of special forces soldiers and a department of defense civilian boxes, Lucas Tomlinson at the Pentagon says no names will be released until twenty four hours after family. Notifications have been completed President Trump had previously ordered a drawdown of U S forces in Syria striking Elliott teacher's union says it's ready to go back to the bargaining table. With the school board mayor Eric Garcetti offering to act as mediator talks broke off last Friday. The teachers walked out Monday, Wall Street Wednesday closing higher. The Dow gaining one hundred forty one points, NASDAQ up ten the s p five hundred five.
ESPN, Tom Rinaldi and Christine Lisi discussed on Fantasy Frenzy
"State football coach urban Meyer in an exclusive interview with ESPN's Tom Rinaldi said it breaks his heart to hear that. He was trying to help former assistant coach Zac Smith not dismissed the domestic violence allegations made by his ex wife didn't catch
Trump administration seeks to end agreement on child migrant detention
"Week Trump administration seeks to end agreement on child migrant detention. This. This is such a nothing burger story as well as well, this this goes back the allegation the media and the left made that Trump was purposely separating young children from their families at the border when they arrived at the United States for freedom and prosperity and Justice. Entropy hates immigrants was separating. The families is putting the Barrington Jalen and putting the kids in romper rooms. And he wasn't letting them out. Ever was horrible. And none of that was true. Trump didn't order anything. Trump wasn't ordering any separation and has been US policy for years and years and years. That families be separated when they arrive here illegally, and when the adults are claiming asylum.
"rinaldi" Discussed on College Football Live
"Whether we you know were ten into one of ballgame lost ballgame one of the national hampshire beautiful how do we get better god put our eyes in front of her head in so that is how we go about our business in and then there's new pieces in oh and let's let's go put it all together the best part of coaching is getting a chance to discount bringing altogether all these moving parts in and see what you can get done also gives eboni the best coaching got better when your son wolf conway are just like you were back in the day and he's also here with you and carwashing catholic tom rinaldi caught up with some pretty funny things to say about his daddy ill boy tom rinaldi alongside a very special walk on wide receiver whose dad was a walk on wide receiver we'll sweeney jabots son put you on the spot right now right tell us some thing only a son would know about his father who happens to be the head coach of clemson what something you know the for all the time we spend around of we don't know more embarrassing i will he is not jet he doesn't just do is dance moves in the locker room he likes to practice i'm at home so we as so the snuck yossi is pretty bad but it's even worse initially so we have to help him a little bit especially klay the youngest 13 he he's always trying to teach them the new one davinson with the first time he does it is you can't even imagine on that is we get a quick a quick recreation let's see you doing dad do in the dance moves go well do my dad's show the new that at first then that he does he deficient.