17 Burst results for "Rizvi"

"rizvi" Discussed on The Science of Happiness

The Science of Happiness

04:23 min | Last month

"rizvi" Discussed on The Science of Happiness

"Hiring staff can be a challenge. And while challenges can be good for us, sometimes we need a partner to help rise up to them, a hiring partner, like indeed. Indeed is the hiring platform where you can attract interview and hire all in one place. One of the things I love about indeed is that when you post a job, their instant match shows you candidates whose resumes fit your description immediately after you post, which makes hiring faster and easier. Start hiring now with a $75 sponsored job credit to upgrade your job post at indeed dot com slash happiness. Offer good for a limited time. Claim your $75 credit now at indeed dot com slash happiness, indeed dot com slash happiness. Terms and conditions apply. Pay per qualified applicant not available for all users, need to hire, you need indeed. Now a word from our sponsor better help. Many of us are being affected by a collective burnout. Sometimes feeling a lack of motivation tired in just over it. Better help online therapy wants to remind you to prioritize yourself. Talking with someone can help you figure out what's causing stress in your life. Therapy has been instrumental in parts of my own life when I was really struggling with anxiety and now it's even more accessible because we can do it virtually if we want through better help. Better help is customized online therapy that offers video, phone, and even live chat sessions with your therapist. So you don't have to see anyone on camera if you don't want to. Our listeners get 10% off their first month at better help dot com slash happiness. That's better, HELP dot com slash happiness. Welcome back to the science of happiness. I'm Dakar keltner. We've been talking about apologizing how doing it can make us feel really vulnerable, but ultimately it makes our relationship stronger. Our producer Haley gray spoke to Santa rizvi, a Professor of organizational behavior and human resource management at the university of New Brunswick in Canada about how mindfulness might make us more willing to apologize. Apologies are immensely beneficial. They can restore harmony from the perspective of victims. They can reduce anger, aggression, promote, forgiveness. Now, despite the fact that apologies yield positive outcomes, some offenders choose to withhold them. Doctor Santa rizvi wanted to see if practicing mindfulness could change that. And make people more apt to apologize. She recruited a 120 undergrads to do an online experiment. They had to recall a time they wronged someone else. You know, with a friend, a family member, a romantic partner, colleague. Then they were split into two groups. Mindfulness or mind wandering. Half of the students were instructed to complete a 15 minute guided practice in mindful breathing. The other half were given a mind wandering exercise. They listened to a 15 minute recording that repeatedly asked him to think of whatever came to their mind. Then they did a survey. Where they indicated their willingness to apologize to the individual that they had transgressed against. So how likely are you to say sorry to someone you hurt? When they were led to focus on their breathing, they were more willing to apologize. Doctor rizvi wanted to put it to the test, so she asked everyone to write an email that they would hypothetically send to the person they'd hurt. And then her team analyzed what they wrote. So do people say I apologize and sorry, I shouldn't have done this. And it turned out they did. Doctor risby team found more of those apologetic phrases in what the mindfulness group wrote. If you're in the mind wandering condition, it was a complete opposite. This may be because mindfulness reduces our negative self focused thoughts and emotions. When we're in a conflict with someone else that negative self focused frame of mind can make it harder to apologize. Mindfulness, fosters, apology because it reduces the offenders negative self focus. It opens doors for these perhaps sense making processes that allow us to consider the needs of victims. Now, you know, when I try and apologize, I try and be in the present moment. And, you know, engage in and read the.

Santa rizvi Dakar keltner Haley gray university of New Brunswick risby Canada rizvi
"rizvi" Discussed on Weird AF News

Weird AF News

07:26 min | 11 months ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Weird AF News

"Luck with your life man. A woman is suing her gynecologist of nine years after discovering. She's actually his biological daughter. This is crazy. I'm going to try and make some sense of this. I have a feeling it's going to be very convoluted and difficult story to follow. So let's see what we can do here. A woman filed a lawsuit against a new york-based fertility doctor claiming he's her biological father and used his own sperm to impregnate patients without their consent over the years. I've heard stories of these fertility doctors using their own juice which is just totally unacceptable. Really out of control. According to the media the thirty five year old woman accused dr morris workman and his clinic of medical malpractice infliction of emotional distress negligence fraud and a lack of informed consent. This is all written in the lawsuit. It says here. She is the daughter of a woman who received fertility treatments from this guy wortman in the eighties. The lawsuit says the plaintiff knew. She was born in nineteen eighty-five through artificial insemination in. That workman was revered by her family. For helping her mother conceive oh he helped her outright. He use his own juice. Wortman allegedly told the family that the sperm donor had been a medical student from the university of rochester. Oh they thought they were getting some medical student sperm. Well they they did because this guy went to medical school as well The plaintiff question workman's claim. After taking a dna genealogy test a couple of years ago and she discovered at least nine half siblings who were also children of the sperm donor. Oh this guy. It's the same guy though. It's the it's the fertility doctor. Wow this is crazy now. On her part she happened to be. You know a patient of dr wortman. He was part of their family. She continued to visit him over a span of about nine years as a gynecology gynecological doctor for herself. He performed the breast and pelvic examinations and discussed her sex drive and similar personal issues. The lawsuit also says wortman ask questions about her family and at one point he brought his wife into an appointment to meet the plaintiff. Let's very strange. Yes i'd like you to meet my wife. You know you don't have to close your legs for this one the lawsuit alleged wortman said quote. You're a really good kids. Such a good kid while tending to the plaintiff during an april appointment okay. Around this time a half sibling named david had been in touch with the plaintiff for about four years following her genealogy test so she went out and tried to put together her past. It sounds like the lawsuit wrote that separate. dna tests with this guy. Bury david berry and workman's daughter from his first marriage confirmed the genetic link between the plaintiff berry and workman. This is out of control. This guy needs to go to jail for a long time clearly. clearly man. This is what a nightmare to unravel all of this this lawsuit. You can imagine it's just gonna go on forever and ever as well. You know well. This fiasco just illustrates what you can encounter with fertility clinics in this whole you know sperm banks and all this you just you think you know what you're getting you know you get in there and of course they always want a medical student or a law student. Somebody that did very well someone that went to yale. But do you really know what you're getting. It just says it there but do you really know. You're getting a harvard graduate you know. Of course they deny my sperm. Because i never went to these ivy league schools and i'm only five foot seven so you know at the end of the day man. Just you know let. The short guys contribute man. We're honest people were funny. A lot of us are funny. We give a damn the short guys give a damn you want some sperm. That smart or you want sperm. That gives a damn in life. Hey everybody made it to the end of the episode. Please stick around. Because i'm going to give a lot of shout outs. Today i received a great deal of feedback for yesterday's episode. Because apparently i was unaware that Black pudding and the other pudding is a dessert in uk. And everyone wanted to point this out to me. I must have had twenty five thirty messages from people just say jones e this is not a desert and i got pictures of black pudding pictures of the other kind of pudding. What's it called. I'm gonna get messages about that. Yeah guys okay got it got it. I've done a gazillion stories. Never have i got this many responses to a story at all about my screw up really. This is when you reach out to me. When i screw up appreciate it you know have screwed up a lot right screwed up so many times because it's been four years about eleven hundred episodes. I've had way bigger mistakes than the pudding. Gaffe of twenty twenty one as we'll call it. Brian i came says last name. Oh detail wrote me on facebook dude. Black pudding isn't desert. It's made a pig's blood. Maybe it's desert for vampires. I just loved that line very funny brand new very very funny. Funnier funnier line than i could have come up with. He wrote loved the show by the way. An irishman living in england. Also on facebook beth have havoc coasts. Wrote me as well shot up to her brianna riley. She says thanks for giving my morning. Something hilarious everyday. My teenagers left to share the news. You share with my parents at loved that line so your grandparents are completely annoyed clearly by the the off-putting news that have been putting out off-putting news. They've been putting out. How get it off putting that. I've been putting come on guys and then putting it putting. Hey so many. Puns in that one little line. Okay just me okay. Sorry angie trafford. Sent me the wikipedia page on black pudding and all this jessica keen from jersey also weighed in on. Allison holly's says black pudding sausages way two to three pounds jones. They make ideal weapons. It sounds like you could actually knock somebody out with a black pudding sausage on instagram. We had alex. James edwin holly christopher button karen how. They wrote a very funny line jones. A you've with your putting comments you've started the war of roses all over again. Yeah thank you. Holly also funnier than me. Appreciate it i love. My listeners are better comedians than me. That's that's just a good time. Stephen clarke sent me a long email. He's from coventry uk. He gave me the the breakdown between black and yorkshire pudding as well. I got a lot of photos of these things. The yorkshire looks delicious. I would try that. The black puddings thing is. I don't know if i'm drunk though. I'll eat that lead anything drunk. I got a lovely email. Not about pudding from someone in pakistan. It's abbas rizvi says hi. i'm abbas from karachi pakistan. I'm a big fan of your weird af podcast. It's now part of my daily. Google news brief routine that i listened when i'm going to the office and he he says take care he. This is probably my only fan in pakistan was very very pleased to hear from abbas so big shot up to abbas. I hope you get to this altro. Abbas and you can hear your shoutout i i appreciate you And if i ever do a show in pakistan you're gonna you're in the front row baby. I also heard from dan. Kane says jones e. love your show. Listen to it every day in yorkshire england..

wortman workman dr morris workman Wortman dr wortman david berry university of rochester brianna riley jones new york berry angie trafford jessica keen harvard Allison holly david facebook James edwin holly christopher uk
"rizvi" Discussed on Inside Supercars

Inside Supercars

14:04 min | 1 year ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Inside Supercars

"Finished that the next three years in in first two years of my apprenticeship after that then gonna job with grime rich. Rhyme had gained with stills running the escort and falcon in formula foods and he had gone out on these on building ancients and aside in seventy two One garmon the apis. Very good to me and you know. Call it influential. Know i had a good bisi grounding the engine reconditioning saw it and things through my apprenticeship and with polling rooms and then work with with grime. Doing many formula fords is at at that period of tong did most of the formula forwards in the country including the certainly initially john leffler in his championship via the previous or in a lot of the sydney people as well as the as the melman pagel and also did tweet games so formula two and i resumed flea involved with building. A twin came from malcolm. Welcome ramsey for the very first. They're on formula. Two things from that became quite aware of the verandas from the beginning. All got an older borana formula. Ford which telling you all had built a chi- signi believe it was originally built for john. Dos to run. But i'm not sure whether they'll see actually. Rice not was a kind dane was run by. David mean guy and anyway i'll have to the initial doron malcolm and tony foam borana and on a formula forward. Shortly after john dyson borders and we had had the first couple of baronne. I continued doing lot of formula ford engines and eventually moving on from from grimes to work for fif- tiny and malcolm malcolm inada light during workshop machine and causing all the the running on the mechanic on bush woman sky that Was on bali dublin spray on and off of that period. I was considering going to the guy. And i had to china of hot and and return to melvin. And it's more tallin with crime. Rita and lenny had turned by judge project that to a judge said cologne capri that we see european version of the engine would waste like hades not the essex engine cosworth liza developed with a quad came small. Push rod engine with worse like hades from. There eventually decided to guys to to the more first puerto cole went on up. There was cosworth. They had a fairly stable workforce and probably raising the conservative and Suggested that i say john donne swindon rising engines. Shall i all right. And so john and he got to stop they as it turned out. Swindon leising engines with john. Down and keith. Duckworth was the major shareholder in the business then john and three of the other cosworth directors so it was a company so set up by secretly for the servicing. 'cause murthy engines owns on started their own during the engines for the the british atlantic series and emerged onto day. Face that time today face for a number of teams the shadow vane probably the majority of engines and skis that that tom of running one car john watson in fact that was his winning. The penske was the first weaned swinging and had with a with a day fee so there were agents could facilities for lodges. I can get a them very early. Dies a number of the of the smaller teams and then british lila and coming to to swim them with a on a project to build a formula thirty eight general continued at the because the had involvement with the hall. We're doing a version of the the dolomites. Spring tension for forming three. Swindon took that project on joan guy me the job to to look after that and that went on for for a few years with limited success and a couple of wins with brit raleigh and more neither knowledgeable man so these sort of volun- season of three and off to to that or attempted to do engines for myself with a bit of help from john gun and Doing full moon three engines and coast customer actually rizvi jordan. After well probably three quarters of the season. I can say a. You know wasn't managing that too well and so during the braun hot. That was calling quite fruitful. The tom drawn. We had the the year with tallinn's formula to ancient Brian hinton won the championship. And jerry warrant is the the runner up and Same the the following year was thomas decided to give foaming alana ago and Braun league to develop a. Em one point. five later. ted. I engine from basically. What was the the formula to engine reduced team capacity from the two related to one point followers and so was heavily involved with that was all the prior to talks. And you'd hold with the tasting in the initial rounding of that ancient in the Through the first year which was called difficult. We didn't get a phone qualification in those guys had pre-qualifying is as well for formula one. Piston favors straw and it was a long hard ride and a lot of learning to be as reynaud advain plugging at it to about three years and unfair for oury just in on on that year and and bmw over developing Van w developed a guy. Agai wall was a version. They they foam into the two inches. And ferrari had had no new disown. The seeks drums from that polling on e. m. dairies personal changes. That are on return to australia. Were mainly form the ladies in the pacific. Sorry as they were down here in the in the hyde. I of that category carrying on from various various projects and Again work with building sports vein. We've elwyn basically unknown from law. Dice that add verandas become a fan of al and is very talented engineering fabricate then after that all moved on to spend it on a number of years in the in the i industry during them engine the holes and piston-engine aicraft helicopters and then from that point ended up backing doing formula ford with queen than thanh well. I made up with of wallace. And we're with then not number jake's. He was involved with formerly bradley formula holden and then on work with the building of trust. Knock lock from calf at pacifica's chelsea was was done again. Where with ellen. Bigly engulfing i along with doing during the engine and that that was quoted project that it was a little different from the from the average. Ca-car the tone possibly did off a little bit more than i could chew and eventually stopped joing name spend another period. You're on the industry Before then re returning to suit the kyw's for short periods of time with with working with kate lawless hig named working with various teams on the on the gulf coast and including day. Jay is and then we worked in in brisbane during the engine. The team down namic that got a little bit too much foaming and not pretty well way. Noy contemporary mighty rising ended. Do you keep tuned to what fattening during causing because racing. Nowadays kepa on things and i speak with wallace quite often just discussing agents would pay and came in on on what so what's happening with with the powers that the category in china his guy year. I'm not too much on the the personnel solid or anything mold just to do with them regulations and so forth you had a blank sheet piper designing the next generation of servic our. What do you think you'd be my it very difficult to involve manufacturers as mud racing. It's happened in most categories. Now they they pretty much one might shows. He's one eight engine and that doesn't necessarily soon telling outside formula one which is just you know extreme other than the the american pedigrees it all much eliminates manufacturers if you go down a one migrant. I guess i'll would be more inclined to For the sued. The car seat chelation to i against than the ford engine. From a point of view of the economic saw i think on not to shore about the parodies old reaching paradigm different concept games and different capacity I think will continue wiring. They which a lot of it won't be very well founded. But that's how how things happen by the this too much variation on efficiency of two different ancient systems and and capacities. I think it'll be a can of worms that time we had to keeping mccain on not not too sure on trains mission side of things on probably a little disappointed that that diversion device from the australian product with a the album's transmission. But then again. I know the the practical engineering big tiles. They certainly from outside. You didn't appea- there was A great reliability problem. But i can. Whether it's pedal schiff rahm emanuel shift or heights. Puttin the it really thousand. Natta conceit going from the heights patent give bold reliability from the engines in formula one. That was quite a significant change to have engines that were were controlled through paddle shift on on down. Chines the the clutch or working Hydraulically from the computer that made a significant difference in the reliability of engines. It when moi tone say with with brian hot brian hinton and derek warwick with a the to tolman drugs he could pull down to engines..

bisi john leffler melman pagel doron malcolm tony foam borana john dyson malcolm malcolm inada john cologne capri ford john donne swindon murthy engines Swindon brit raleigh john gun rizvi jordan brian hinton jerry warrant tong reynaud advain
"rizvi" Discussed on Ladies, We Need To Talk

Ladies, We Need To Talk

05:27 min | 1 year ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Ladies, We Need To Talk

"I'll i find that if we go away on holiday with another heterosexual couple and their key them often by the end of the week. I'm like this woman could are yes. Ladies we need to talk is standing by to record with right jamila rizvi the guest. He's late he's writer and musician klay about each one of jamaica's closest friends love. Hello humble apologies. I that's the lightest of obey jamila. Looks at me slyly. We invited clay and jamila two ladies. We need to talk to pull back the curtain on female friendship. An untapped fourth powerful enough to solve the angie crosses it has been up been far of a couple of years. The pandemic has missed with so many parts of our lives. people have died. Marriages have ended. Jobs have been lost. Borders have opened in shot and opened in shot. Kids have driven us mad and the future is uncertain for those of us. Shouldering the burden of this weird new world overwhelmingly. What has gotten us through this shit. Show our our friendships in this episode of ladies. We need to talk. We're putting pen to paper to say. Hey thank you for being amazing. I'm you stein's ladies way need to talk about are awesome female friendships who she call in an emergency. You know when you fill out one of those forms in case of emergency his name would we right because if we're partnered we usually put them down but in a real emergency like a really emergency. Who would you cool like. Let's say you go to terrible hick or you went in a crowded by and you brushed op against tyco. Itt or you sneezed and a blood clot hit you bosse leon..

jamila jamila rizvi klay jamaica clay Jobs stein tyco bosse leon
"rizvi" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:09 min | 1 year ago

"rizvi" Discussed on WTVN

"According to police that five year old girl remains in the hospital. Least told ABC investigations typically take weeks for back country skiers were killed in a Utah avalanche Saturday for other survived east of Salt Lake City. You're listening to ABC News. The Ohio Department of Health Saturday reporting over 3500 new coronavirus cases, along with 81 new deaths. There were 139 you hospitalizations and 11 new admissions into the ICU. Current hospitalizations for covert in Ohio keep declining. As of Saturday, There were 2030, Ohio into the virus being treated in hospitals marking the fifth straight day hospitalizations remain below. 2500, Ohio, Slightly Kobe 19 related curfew put in place back in November, when cases in hospitalizations were surging. Could be lifted as soon as Thursday. Should this current trend continue. They now former chair of the Ohio Republican Party, may have an elected office on her mind. After suddenly resigning. Jane Timken made it official at a meeting of the party State Central Committee. Temkin says her future plans will be announced soon. But she has already hinted at making a run for the U. S. Senate seat. The Rob Portman will not seek a third term four in 2022, a Browns fan is one of three who will be inducted into the fans exhibit at the Pro Football Hall of Fame. Ray Pres B, also known as show Dog has been a Browns fan as long as he can remember, he dresses and nothing but Orange and Brown, his collection of Brown's memorabilia, so extensive part of it's been shown that the Browns Museum at FirstEnergy Stadium And now rape. Rizvi is going to be in the Hall of Fame. He and two other fans, one from the Cardinals, one from the Raiders, will be inducted in a special exhibit for the biggest NFL fans show Dog joining other Browns fans who have received similar honors, including Bone Lady and Big Dog. I'm Tom Moore, Brown's head coach, chemist. The fans. He is the recipient of The Associated Press NFL coach of the Year Award for 2020 so fancy in his first season at the helm, leading the Browns to an 11 and five record and the team's first playoff berth since 2002 and its first playoff win since 1994 Former Ohio State Buckeye and current Washington football team. Defensive end Chase Young is the NFL defensive rookie of the Year. I'm Sean Gallagher, bringing you the latest.

Browns Ohio Ohio Republican Party Brown Ohio Department of Health Former Ohio State Buckeye Temkin ABC News Rizvi NFL Pro Football Hall of Fame Browns Museum Salt Lake City ABC Rob Portman Utah Jane Timken Sean Gallagher Ray Pres B
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

10:56 min | 2 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"There was three of my interview series with with Chris. Baltin is a brilliant guests. It so off on the show you know obviously super smart obviously deep thinking but he's also a really good listener unless that's a problem. Sometimes because he listened to really hall to what I say picks a pop op problems with it and stuff but I i. I love Chris on the show and again. I'm looking forward to Paul four already. Now plenty to reflect upon here in the takeaway. I'm going to take the lesson on that. I spoke about the end of the Tom. Franken Emma cranes of interviews and that is trying to convince my takeaways into a couple of things that actually will go ahead. An change about my practice and thinking as opposed to kind of a Scotsman approach right list about seven or eight and it becomes a little bit too much so I just WanNa focus on three things now the first what is this this notion that the cognitive sciences potentially useless and has limits. I said what I saw. That headline in the title of Christie's Talk. I was panicky because again. Well to eason's really well. He's the classic soul cost policy. That that I I actually dedicated lots of time energy the NFL to trying to get to grips with cognitive science in particular applications to teaching so got to think. Maybe I've wasted my time. Not that's always always hard. You'll stay a human tendency but then the other thing is like I genuinely believe it's improved me as a teacher. My knowledge of what limited knowledge legitimate cognitive load theory and Bjork's work and Williams work and so on. I believe it made me a better teacher and just break that down a little bit and things like cognitive load theory desirable difficulties. They certainly tell me what not to do that. I started reading it and look back on my practice at. I used to think about the way my slides used to be designed the way I will be talking whilst the kids were trying to repeat am on them with with the ORCS. Were the way I'd be just teaching topic topic assessing that topic. Kids were doing. Brilliant outset clerk Greenham a spreadsheet move onto another topic teach topic assess just doing things in Nice tidy tidy blocks and given this the kids. This allusion that they've understood a mastered things with them instead of spacing out over time and into leaving and constantly do retrieval activities and so on. So they've certainly told me what not to do and really highlighted the mistakes. I've made 'em and almost by definition if you know what Not to do it. It gives you a pretty good guidance about what to do so again. My powerpoint look completely different. I use a lot more silent. Work in lessons am mm-hmm I schedule in retrieve opportunities whether it's low stakes quizzes whether it's autism mixed topic homeworks and so on and so forth hydro tries to weave together. Different areas of mouths abysmal. The system ethically. But I take Chris Point or minor protection of Chris's point that it's it's quite general in the sense that it doesn't tell me how I should approach teaching angles period while Wednesday morning. My Year eighths. It gives me some general principles about what not to do and what to do. But it doesn't tell me what a good example to start. What with and welcomed sequencing is and so on and so forth good instructions but then look at the other things? In particular atomization. The notion of example problem paths and in particular variation theory. And they do. I believe. Give me guidance on on what to do so with atomization this notion of thinking about all the things that students need to know to have the best chance of understanding this new idea or this new method that that I I want to teach them and saw them out. I assessing kids on the standing of them. Take with a diagnostic question. Isolating that that those those Kamal steps those concepts and dealing with those first so that when students come to see the words example their attention can be on how it fits together the as opposed to thinking hard about each of the individual components that does give me guidance about what to do for the most for most topics are most ideas. Then when I come to the wet example itself I do my five stage process that starts with silent teacher in the news and read the Maths and so that I talk about in my workshops. I'm D- Big Plug alert. I talk a lot about in my upcoming book at reflect expect check explained again all designed to focus jeans attention and make that ethic worthwhile that they put into following. What I'm doing I believe does guide me what to do and then the practice that follows that initial mopping I want it to be meaningful? I want my students not to cruise through on autopilot will be like procedure following robots. I want to think about relationships connections. I want them to do have an opportunity to discuss to challenge the conjecture in short on them to think. mathematically infamy the principles of variation theory really helped with them and then when we get title to problem solving and I use my SSD my same surface different at deep problems to get students thinking hard about differences not just similarities and getting them. I'm good at those tricky wooded exam questions where the kids are like. I don't know where to start on what this is about again. I I feel that my reading of in particular Bjork's were combat up and really gives me practical things to do and also I won't always do this. I won't always use an example problem path sickly when it comes to two definitions thousands of things in mathematical terminology. I'll use a lot of examples non examples and if you've used variation theory website you'll know my rule activities entities the ones with a green background. They're all about showing students something that is Catholic varying. It's and showing that shoot something that isn't to allow them to discern what it it is that makes it belong into a category not belonging to another category and so and so all these tools and approaches. I've got up my sleeve and they've all come from my reading adding of cognitive science and related research. So I find it very hard to believe that it is useless in in terms of defining or ornately me to teach more effectively. which brings us onto angelman now again as I said to Chris? I've tried to Dublin Hanuman. God Almighty's Art. I mean if you if you if you struggling sleep. And he's He's worth is worth ago. I'd recommend that. And if you is kind of almost like a form of meditation because nothing else matters when you read in it because if anything else starts to seep into your thoughts forget it. I can't even get through a sentence like it blocks out all my worries trying to read one of the sentences senses so he's good for that but in terms of kind of trying to digest and take something away from it God on the impenetrable so luckily we've got people who are super small like Chris to to to to force and even Christie's on mitten he's on his fourth reading off and it's only now kind of really starting to make sense so my understanding thing is angelman seems to be the best of everything the best taking the best of cognitive science the best of Van contact load theory the best of variations on and so forth bought. All all is kinda getting their first. Okay there independently. It's not been designed based on this with with with concerts foundation. It's been designed separately to this again again as Chris mentioned it's is quite reassuring for for funds of cognitive science. Like I am the the two the two theories or approaches support. Each of but Christie's view in England is the that is practical that does tell you effective ways to teach again. This notion of sounds like a guarantee it's logically faultless. You cannot fail to understand their seem lodging being able to say that to get you cannot fail to understand this and the way Chris Prescribes it. It's super practical but again it needs to be more accessible because this goes back to my question. Becky Lynn's question for when Chris was on the show last last like. Why isn't everybody doing this? Why are the only people banging on about England? That I'm aware of a Christian navene why everybody banging on about this and also This is the other interesting thing for me like I can do is talk on cognitive load theory or toll come desirable difficulties or talking to my position and within like let San hour or an hour and a half or ideally. If I get to spend half an IRA full day with with a team of teachers they can leave leave. That workshop lead that session with something they they can do the next day and not just that but something. They can do the next day regardless of what they're teaching so it doesn't matter if you're a primary teacher doesn't matter if you teach in year eleven is as the metric butter. The teaching fractions invitation straight line graphs. Their principles that you can take away. That can improve the teaching if that concept immediately early I believe and also things. You can embed long-term now. He's is that true Angelman. I like could I go to Angelman workshop for half a day and come away with something I can use straightaway my lessons tomorrow. Maybe but all those things that I'm taking away the same things that I could have taken away from a cognitive science talk do I need to to get the most out auburn. Do I need to fully engulfed myself in it and and and do it from start to finish because it's fascinating nitin of wonder Wien Rizvi was was on the show. And it's one of my favorite interviews. She she described in depth. Herbal the standing of Evan Goldman's work and how he's tried to make it work practically and she shoos gracious and in kind enough to share the booklets that she uses which are essentially scripted. They have the choice of examples the sequencing of questions and so on and so forth and again it's really mixed reaction on twitter once and that that booklets available in the show from the means episode because it was so different to what lots of teachers we I used to and it wasn't I didn't get the get the feeling that even if I was teaching the exact same topic that navene shed the booklets who that all the that I could just having read. Had the booklet straightway going the next day and start using it because it was a whole culture shift is is the right phrase but it was it would require a massive change. So it's I get the sense that I may be wrong here. The angelman is work isn't littered with quick Quinns and if it is those quick wins the Saint Quincy you could get from cognitive science and to get the real power of Angelman. You've gotta go in deep on it but again I could be wrong but wouldn't it be great as I mentioned to Chris a wouldn't it be great. If the watt support on this so the was like England series of I've have booklets outlet as he is the his assemble saints equations. His the Fraction operations here is the straight line. Graph swelled the has this kind of sequence in the has the scripts that has the examples the non examples and and so on and so forth the shows what it looks.

Chris Point Angelman England Bjork Christie Franken Emma cranes Baltin Paul twitter Evan Goldman NFL eason Wien Rizvi Greenham Dublin Hanuman Kamal Becky Lynn San hour auburn Williams
"rizvi" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

02:13 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Write this number down. It's one eight hundred seven one three six three three three one eight hundred seven one three six three three three. That's the number. I want you to call. It's toll free. Purity products, a recognized leader in the field of evidence-based. Nutritional solutions has an incredible free bottle offer today on their revolutionary coq ten plus resveratrol super formula. Now, here's the deal. Be one of the first thousand callers today, and Purity's gonna rush you out a free bottle of their co cubes super booth. So you can see and you can experience the power of co Q ten and Rizvi ritual for yourself. You pay just for shipping only four ninety five and the shipping is one hundred percent refundable, by the way. So wherever you are whatever you're doing make sure you're one of the first thousand callers today and lock in this free bottle. You'll feel the energizing power of Purity's coq super boost in every single cell in your body. And you'll be glad you gave this product to try. Now, remember when you think of coq with resveratrol, think cardiovascular health, think cognitive and brain performance and think energy and endurance. So don't miss this chance pick up the phone and call now make. Sure, you're one of the first thousand callers today to qualify for the special radio offer. The free bottle offer expires at the thousand and first caller call now one eight hundred seven one three six three three three one eight hundred seven one three six three three three you'll as we age coq ten levels decline as Dr pressman, said get it back with co Q super boost just like thousands of satisfied purity customers do each and every day, you'll see and more importantly feel the difference. This is not available in stores, and it's not available online at Purity's website, only right here through this special offer. Limit of one free bottle per household that toll-free number again. One eight hundred seven one three six three three three one eight hundred seven one three six three three three call right now. Operators are standing by the call is free one eight hundred seven one three six three three three one eight. Eight hundred seven one three six three three three..

Rizvi Dr pressman one hundred percent
"rizvi" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

WMAL 630AM

05:06 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on WMAL 630AM

"Mark always great speaking to you. Well, it's great to have you with us. Now, let's touch on this Rizvi ritual phenomenon. Those people out there who just vaguely familiar with the story what exactly is virtual. And why is it all over the news today? Well, first of all, it sure is all over the news, especially the health news. You know, I read about twenty health journals a week, and every one of them seems to have an article about resveratrol, basically, resveratrol is what we call a polyphenol. It's found in red wine. It's found in purple grape juice. It's found in berries. And even. Peanuts. And the interesting thing about resveratrol is it's actually produced by plants by plants themselves to protect themselves against any kind of injury any kind of infection and against any kind of radiation. And the scientists really first became interested in resveratrol. Mark about nineteen ninety two when resveratrol was first isolated from red wine. It was also found at that point in the skin of grapes as well. And this is what got all those scientists interested the early. Studies showed that raspberry troll seems to extend the life of fruit flies of worms, and even some fish. Well, anything that extends the life of anything is gonna peak the attention of a scientist. Absolutely. Well, by two thousand six year talion scientists discovered that resveratrol extended a life of certain fish by fifty six percent, and it even increased their swimming ability. Well, also in two thousand six and here's what really got them interested a hobbit researcher, David Sinclair reported that. Resveratrol counter acted the negative effect of a high fat diet in mice by thirty percent. Now, given that most of Americans seemed to be on a high fat diet. This was pretty darn interesting. Well, later research goes on to show that ritual had a very positive effect on a number of interesting things like blood sugar levels, like normal cell growth, and it even seems to protect the intestines and the colon. It definitely supported normal enzymatic activity in the body. It improved endurance. It was even a great study at the institute of genetics and cell biology in France that showed that it dramatically improved endurance during aerobic activity, and it even proved to support brain function. Great study from Weill Cornell Medical school in New York, I was just reading that it even neutralizes free radicals. But the reason to bottom line reason Mark that it's all over the news nowadays is research at Harvard. They found that caloric restriction eating less actually slows the pace of aging and extended the life span in. Laboratory animals by forty percent. Well, whenever our health is threatened any perceived health threat, like not eating enough, caloric restriction, your body feels threatened this which is on what they call the longevity, gene in your body in switches on sort of a protective mechanism that begins on a Cejudo level metabolism changes. Your ability to adapt and cope dramatically changes. Visit a major positive influence on growth hormones and stress hormones is actually an increase in repair all of this which done by a family of genes, we call sir tunes. But here's the key. According to the work done by David Sinclair at Harvard now, this is important the most potent activator of these two genes in addition to caloric restriction is respiratory all and a great hope is that what's happening in all these animal. Studies all these amazing benefits with resveratrol will translate into people as well. And this is why millions of people all over the world are now taking resveratrol pretty much every day. Wow. This is amazing. Back for a moment. I know you've been working with purity products for several years on their co Q formulas. But now they feature coenzyme q ten which you say is just as important as resveratrol, especially for your heart health, and you also say in some ways, it's got even more evidence behind it. So let me ask you this who needs. What exactly is it? Good for. Well, first of all, let's take a quick peek at what a coenzyme is. A coenzyme is any substance in the body that speeds up the rate at which a chemical reaction takes place. It's like a vitamin in many respects. Well, coq ten is the nutrient that is responsible for the energy. That's the key word the energy that supplies, your brain, your heart, your liver, your kidneys. In fact, we need coq ten to literally convert all the food we eat into energy. Wow. That's amazing. Yeah. Well, that's what it's all about not only that. But it's a very powerful antioxidant. And I remember Mark let's go back to nineteen sixty three that's a while ago. Well, I was teaching for the first time physiology and nutrition, and I remember. Speaking about co Q ten at that point. And at that point it had only been discovered six years before nineteen fifty seven at the university of Wisconsin where they will looking for what makes the heartbeat. Well, they found out that was co Q ten and that coenzyme q ten supplies that energy. In fact, by nineteen seventy eight a British biochemist named Peter Mitchell wins himself a Nobel prize for the striving what he called a bio energetic energy created by coq ten so we could say it's so darn important because.

Mark scientist David Sinclair Harvard Rizvi Nobel prize Peter Mitchell Weill Cornell Medical school New York researcher institute of genetics university of Wisconsin France two thousand six year fifty six percent thirty percent forty percent six years
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

04:54 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"And then we sort of put together ways appropriate practice. The it in our Catholic varied secrets of questions. In some thin. Gets the you know, what you want you to impact this practice. You know, we pick problems from all sorts of places that the allow that to happen. And and then sort of how it connects then be connected to the next key lining. Gordon, so up the picture, this is this is fascinating about twenty eight questions for you that I'm kind of running around on this. Add on this. Let me start with the first one. Is you keep saying we hear? So is this is this the would want each like yourself take a lead on it? And then in the people later on or would it become starting from scratch with a couple of you coming up with these learning points? What are the practicalities of how this works as a team if that makes sense? Okay. So we have we have all background documents. That's similar in structure of a lot of people scheme of work, it talks about how how unitive learning Mark Bright down. You know, like a general topic light fresh like fractions, what are the objectives? Excuse me. We want to look at within this unit things that how might we broadly break that down into lessons or learning episodes or Keith assigned key learning points 'cause it's not always just one key learning points at a time not. So the thing I do a lot of that behind the scenes workers had a department. Put put structures in place that I broadly work, but then I take it to the team and we sit down and we look at it. And we guy, you know, case, I do agree. These the key learning points. We other anything about this. We will change is structure. I is this, you know, sequencing right things like that. And we look at that sort of the sequence of the topics and then we look at the sequence within the topic because it is important. I mean privates. I'm pulling but in the first rest of this scheme that we put together we had a units about data presentation that included pie checkups and then we realized that we could talk about pie charts. And so we talk about fractions. I'm we're supposed to do that. I so we actually split that unit in half did a representation beforehand, and then talked about fractions. And then came back today's representation an included pie charts in the last eight to one. So we looked at that. And that was sort of one. That came out of the department. But then yeah. But then we then look at each units sorta look the sequencing within that. And then we sort it share it out. So generally like people can pass. That can share the downside days off each other side at most of the units for that year seven scheme were create or the teaching materials put when with the units was created by at pacify teachers working together, and I had created an initial one myself to sort of give them an idea give them a templates at what it might look like in reality. And then they went away and sort of worked on developing those materials it just so happen, though, that I don't have quite as many pairs as we have units. Should the fractions unit was one that? I said this one this one I'll tell you could outdo myself. I'll bring back to you guys. We do that, you know. You know, so. Looking to have quite a bit of department time. After school. You know, a lot of a lot of the after school time this given is given to departments. And virtually every department baiting will sort of look at a unit within the year, seven seats Skiba work and say, okay, let's have a look at this look at the teaching material at summer, look how it's how it works. What what sort of the key things are from the personal people who've developed garden can ask as well pizza. The hobby spoken to intervene on the Wien Rizvi episode, and she she outlined when she was describing her planning process a booklet, the that she created that essentially is is really prescriptive to to the Xtreme eighths as what the the language the teacher should use the examples that practice questions the quizzes and so on and so forth. This is a sensually a script for for want of a better phrase. And how prescriptive you go on this? Once this plannings done, you you mentioned you kind of. Choose the eggs, the stunned examples are nonstandard the intelligence sequence of questions practice once that's all planned out. Is it a case of the rest of you department? Followed out

Gordon Wien Rizvi Keith
"rizvi" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

KDWN 720AM

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on KDWN 720AM

"And as we said before it supports normal enzymatic activity throughout your body. And I think this is the ultimate combination. Now, remember, Mark as we said, the energy in your body is converted by coq ten and to that the benefits of raspberry ritual. This combination it is unbeatable and indeed you get as my student said this real advantage. It's interesting we're talking with Dr Allan pressman. Now. Tell me more about the consequences of being coq ten deficient. Yeah. Well, that's really interesting. You know, one of the. Assignments I gave my class a while ago, which to create a co Q ten deficiency questionnaire. Well, the first thing everybody agreed on in class was a feeling of being rundown. So basically, a lack of energy a lack of stamina and remember, we need a constant supply of energy to live and to thrive and co Q ten is the key nutrient involved in energy production. But the point is you don't have to have these symptoms to supplement. Keep in mind that co Q ten is crucial for your general energy production. And as we said it diminishes as we age. Now, I know you've used and recommended coq ten to patients for decades. But now the story gets better we see the budgets of research emerging on reservatrol. So you tell purity to combine the Rizvi ritual blended with the coq ten you tell purity you want them to give away a full-size bottle for free, and they finally agree. But how would you distill the benefits if you had to list, maybe the top three or four reasons to take this formula? What would they be? Number one without doubt, the energy, the endurance, the stamina, but there's more physical performance cardiovascular protection. But as we go down the list, I'm going to talk about support I'm gonna talk about increased antioxidant levels in your body. How would protect cell membranes and enzymatic function? And there was just an amazing article on co Q tens ability could decrease the roughness and fine wrinkles in your skin. It's an amazing combination. So I can't give you three. I gave you a little bit more than that. Well, all right, even better. But regarding the new coq ten plus resveratrol blend from purity products, how many glasses of red wine is this a quivalent? Well, I would say to three glasses a day. And that's what you see in the Mediterranean diet. Yeah. That's what you see exactly in the Mediterranean diet. But I gotta tell you personally. I couldn't handle that. Maybe you could. I don't know. Talk to me about how many capsules I've got to take. When I do take them because I've already got a multi I've got other vitamins, I take I take fish oil. You just need to take two soft gels a day..

Dr Allan pressman Mark Rizvi
"rizvi" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

03:40 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"Once again, we're talking with Dr Allan pressman, Dr pressman, just about everyone would like to enhance their energy levels fight fatigue and feel stronger. So how can Purity's coq ten plus resveratrol blend do that? I know they call it their coq daily super boost formula. But how does it work? Well, it's very interesting. It combines some really amazing nutrients, specifically coenzyme q ten and resveratrol and a number of other nutrients, we'll talk about later that support your health and energy. And that's the bottom line. You're looking at what we call the advantage of combining the very nutrient that creates your body's energy coq ten with the benefits of rest virtual the energy, the stamina that comes with it. And it's an unbeatable. Combination that gives you this advantage, this cardiovascular system benefit benefits to your brain, cognitive performance, your skin, aerobic capacity. It supports normal enzymatic activity throughout the body. It's just an amazing combination. And that's why we call it the advantage that could president, you know, I love the fact that in the new coq resveratrol super formula from purity products, combine the coq ten with resveratrol. Now, the Rizvi rituals the key molecule found in red wine, which they're studying at Harvard, and I know that it activates genes for those who've just tuned in talk to us about all the excitement surrounding risk virtual why you specifically wanted it in this formula. Well, I'll tell you the researchers at Harvard under the leadership of Dr David Sinclair, this is what they found caloric restriction eating less slows the pace of aging. That's pretty darn impressive. And what they found in laboratory studies of animals is that an extended lifespan, and it appeared that caloric restriction eating less food than you're eating right? Now by a certain percentage increases your longevity. You'll live longer. It increases the activity of what we call a longevity, gene. They get switched on. They help improve metabolism. It increases your ability to cope your ability to adapt. In fact, this gene helps increase tissue repair. And it's switched on by group of genes called sir to and now they found two things at Harvard. Number one, caloric restriction increases these longevity genes these two well, so does reservoir trawl at least in their animal studies. And this is exactly why res- varicella it's been making all these worldwide headlines because if it works in humans as it does and these animals, and I'm optimistic it will it represents an entirely new approach to managing health and wellness where we potentially use a traditional compound like resveratrol to selectively target the exact genes associated with these various areas of improvement than our health and our aging and our longevity. Now, that's the president you say that coq ten holds an elite status in the nutritional supplements industry because it's been so well documented and so well researched you call this evidence-based nutrition. Maybe give us a brief overview of the research and explain why co Q ten research is so widely respected. Well, let's go back. Nineteen fifty seven university of Wisconsin the Nobel prize for Peter Mitchell in nineteen seventy eight the university of Texas medical school, Purdue University in Indiana, Stockholm university in Sweden, the great study recently at the university of Ancona in Italy on might Okon GIO energy and co Q ten university of Granada in Spain talking about coq ten being a powerful antioxidant articles published constantly throughout the world the archives of biochemistry and bio, synthesis. The proceedings of the National Academy of sciences, major studies major universities right here in the United States and abroad, the bottom line in these studies energetics, mitochondria.

Harvard Dr Allan pressman president Dr David Sinclair university of Ancona university of Wisconsin university of Granada varicella Stockholm university Nobel prize National Academy of sciences Rizvi Purdue University Peter Mitchell Indiana United States Sweden Spain
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

06:21 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"Forty four and sixty four cucumbers. That for those two objects are cubes, and I think that us an interesting question because it looks like a volume question on the surface. I actually cucumber question if you think about it because you need to know that seven cube is three hundred and forty three and four cubed is sixty four. So as questions like that, the disguised as volume, but actually work Huma questions now that this is this is fascinating to me. This meeting apologize. Keep buying an on about these cuisine. But I know it is something that a lot of teachers are now building in low stakes quiz and so on. Now, we we seem to do these very very differently. My low stakes quizzes would be very much and kind of I guess recall would be one way some in the, but they would certainly be what I would describe this kind of skill base questions. So I would I would certainly have the rotation one that you mentioned at the start. What piece of information you need to get to Schreiber rotation? I would also. So have in the collecting like terms one, you mentioned the negative seven x takeaway five acts, but I tend to steer clear of the the more unusual kind of problem solving or exam based questions, I guess because and the me this kind of low stakes quizzes a relatively quick part of part of the lesson. It's it's again practice this recall. And then what I'm gonna do is. I'm going to take all this relational knowledge, and I'm going to help the kids kind of piece together as a when they get to the kind of problem solving part of of the learning process or whatever, but you'll seem to be making a very deliberate decision to include these more unusual problem solving based questions within the low stakes quiz would that be right? And yet, and the reason why include them as because they option ities for kids to questions where they have to not only the question. I what have I land recently that would allow me to this question. But also, what's the prior learning? I've done. In the last six months that will help me for this question so questions so question like that is so beautiful and valuable when you've taught a, you know of work, we taught most of units of works, those questions already valuable and say, I I joined Charlton Tober and. I would never been that question in October because they did not know enough. And also I had made an explicit connection. When I taught volume that when we see a cube number. You've memorized the first ten Cuban that you should instinctively know that that's going to be a cube. Yes. There are times where it may not be acute. But if you see to cucumbers together, you should think these two objects must be keeps. So I if narrated in my teaching connection between Cuba's and volume and now I've made question for that. So kids can be. Oh, yeah. Mrs right. There is a connection. So part of it is thinking when you go down the line when you go from October to January and think what units of work have toward now, what kind of questions can I make which tie concepts together, and that is really beneficial. Because you'll now preparing you've now prepared children to access a question, which is which is mixing up together. So it was about timing as well. I would never give that question to children when they had never women have never. Develops secure signing of Kim numbers. Identifying numbers squad accumulating, cucumbers and volume. So it's about thinking about is this question. I've chosen really going to be testing children understanding, or is it inevitable that will they will struggle with it because they haven't been taught enough, you know, equally you could throw that question. Thank I've taught them cute numbers two cube root. I've told them had volume. The why why did they not see the connection between two? Now's would be because maybe you haven't explicitly made that connection for them telling them that there's one of my favorite, my favorite blog post is about what memory she earned sows and fourteen and the name of the blog post hours of words, so I've called a minute. We just describe describing he talks about the mathematical web and way does he is very famous image is image where he draws things one hundred sixty four dots and each dot represents a topic. And then he draws connections between each door. So he talks about one hundred fifty dollars therapist the topics. And now I'm gonna join links between these dots. It's called something that you've never seen curriculum like this before. I'm so very well. But I guess. One hundred sixty four dollars nine hundred thirty five links, and it's the links that need to be explicitly taught for people's to also be successful in their examination. Also for them to appreciate mathematics, amber given that question. Remember, one of my kids, she really struggled with mass. She came after every day for like a year of seeing her, but I loved everybody wants she really wanted to learn, and I never said no to her because she would so kin, but when you sort of oh, my God that is the coolest question ever shown, you miss Rizvi because she's like hundred and forty three seven cubes must be keep number's cube. Ideally, put sixty four in that because people also square number. So I wanted them to also realize also cucumber. The point is like it's really important than in your quizzing to not only test. The recall of do they are able to recall certain facts label to apply certain facts in a context like transmissions. Also, they need to be able to recall an articulate the connections that Cessna will examine

Cessna Cuba miss Rizvi Charlton Tober Schreiber Kim One hundred sixty four dollars nine hundred thirty five links one hundred fifty dollars six months
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

11:24 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"The joy factor comes in by building relationship with us children. You know, teaching relationship teaching is basically relationships with bunch of children. He you don't really know. Very well, but then you begin to know them really well, so. I know I can't imagine being teacher relationship with child knowing the name or knowing what makes them tick or mixing struggle. It's my kids. They know where they know my negotiable I won't tolerate and why don't tolerate them. But they also know that they are able to be honest with me, miss Rizvi. I don't understand what you're saying. Or I'm confused about this question. You mentioned this point. Can you mention it again? But they also know that if they step out over the line that they'll be quences, and they understand why there's consequences exist. But kids want discipline. It sounds sounds way to say in where to hear but kids appreciate order. They appreciate structure they pre sheet knowing where they knowing what they stand. And if I do this this what will happen if I did this, this is what will happen. Therefore, I should not do this because this is bad. I should do this because it is good. I guess that's the question. I would really give. Absolutely fascinating stuff this machine. I no doubts. These kind of things about the behave in the routines will come up later in this conversation. We talk about what the lessons. Look like what the kids are doing and so on and so forth. Now, I absolutely fascinating. And let let me ski now one of my favorite questions. So I guess that's about a favorite failure. So I wonder if you can think about to a lesson you taught it could be recently could be earlier on in your career, but a lesson that didn't go according to plan, and crucially what what did you learn from the experience so. Cheeky? I have kind of take you question. I'm going to talk about how I've known Esley TWA lesson combat. I've made a resorts that didn't go to plan which I think is probably more the cause while lesson. Cango bad can can go wrong is because nasty results in front of is a very good. And I am. Seventeen. This doesn't Michaela and I made some soccer therm resources, which is spent so much time making, and I was I've really checked them. So thoroughly and I put them on Twitter. I was really excited to show them out loud. The rest of the world and lo and behold there were so many mistakes littered with mistakes. And I was so embarrassed. I honestly at that time. I I think back at the time, and I blush, I get really embarrassed. Just like all the environment comes back, what kinds of stakes within the. So there are two fold and mistakes. One mistake. One type cadre mistakes was there was a mathematical mistakes like numbers adding up for triangle orchestrate line, which is completely my fault. I should have been far more than I was even though I I was at time extra caution a fresh pair bias look at it for I put it online. And that's the kind of mistake that should have been avoided, and that's more my responsibility to do more cat apple, but the second category stakes which I take responsibility for as well. But I also realized I couldn't have not made that mistake at the time which was secretary theorem images. The imagery wasn't actually accurate. So for example, in a triangle, the large angle opposite the largest side similar this war's angle. Opposite the smaller side. The diagrams isn't state if they were drawn scale Norwich convention, you stated if it isn't. On the second category of mistakes is what makes this overall embarrassment or this over on the my favorite mistake because despite the public embarrassment. It showed me that I had gaps in have knowledge and being just really hard because there are some things that you'd even know they didn't know I had no idea about certain imagery aspects when you make resources and how vital is to either make them completely accurate. So the arts angle is opposite, the longest side of a triangle or to state that it is in. And it made me realize that subject knowledge development is genuinely never ending. My was it wasn't even a maths. And I now make an incredibly conscious effort to continually improve my subject knowledge to the point that I have notebooks notebooks worth of questions and problems. I solve my own time to. To understand. And a what's the mathematics are need to be able to sell the problem like this and be what is the knowledge I need to structure crate and organized for child to access a mathematical problem like this. So now, even my job now is to make resources on mass. What love experience is that? If you generally aren't sure about some aspects of knowledge that is okay. It is okay. To not know certain aspects of mathematics, you're not necessarily tour as high priority. When you're doing your IT, what is what it takes to make a good resource to teach in a class with bunch of kids that isn't a high priority thing that you're towards and maths huge. Oh my God. Join almost I get more and more horrified by the day by how big is how much children have to learn within the space of eleven years to perform an exam to them potentially. Go into the study. So. So. Now United learning when you make when I make resource, for example, recently, I've just finish off. I'm gonna power lines resorts not use Gioja as post before us ackman's fire. Judge bre is right now my favorite thing in life. I have I if you talking to be invisible, you'll find out four hundred mathematical images, I've drawn on judge for this power lines book, and it's taught me so much. And now, the cler is funny done all the teachers have access to this my my boss, Fay shepherd and Amanda Whitehead. They thoroughly review the book, and then it goes to a second review by somebody else within the team. So always get those type of fresh parv is look at them. But I think it supports LAN we'll have disasters. I definitely do. I think is because I always have been spent more than others. So I tend to have a tendency to make MoMA steaks and other people. But I rather continue experimenting making hours because I wouldn't be where I am now. And I wouldn't have the job that do have now. But I think what I do an important point to mention is a from experience. I Don Twitter's brutal at Twitter. Some people love to make somebody feel very very very very badness mall. The equality. There was some people who were so kind and Email me privately or dart. Mash me privately to say, hey, love, you do is relive some resources few hours that you've mentioned here that each probably be more careful of next time. Thanks for being somebody who wants to make them up show them out the world whilst having a full teaching load are really really intense school. So yeah, that's kind of my favorite favorite because as much from this great also that and just a couple of things that I mean, the not to scale wanted classic right because. You're absolutely right. That what what we don't want? These additional misconceptions in into their kids are working on says. And it's coming out seventy degrees in the look at the size of the island. It looks like an option sign whatever. So it's so easy to to slip into that. Because you using kind of generic images, and you just kind of bind numbers in there. And y'all most you don't want kids to be able to estimate to get me. I'm so you want them to be able to calculate, but then there's that fine line of tips over it's being actually detrimental, and it doesn't look look as it's calculated out to be I think that's an important point. I'm my living. I just wanted to ask, you know, Venus because I have experienced this onto it to myself like I'll put out a series of questions for my variation theory website, and these days, I'll think really really hard about whether I can actually be asked sending those out because I know what's going to happen. I'm going to send him out on Twitter. And then I could name three people who are going to send me some quite nice. These not there. Right word. This is one type of criticism. Which is as you say, I'm not too sure about this transition between these questions have you thought about doing this? And that's really really useful. Like, I've spotted something that I don't necessarily agree with. But here's a suggestion for what I possibly will. Do I love that? That's absolutely brilliant. The criticism says this is the worst thing I've ever seen this. I doesn't have anything to it. It's just like, all right brilliant. You hate this. But no one's forcing you to use. And so on and so forth. So the question I was just going to ask you. There was didn't make you think twice about sharing things going forward in future. Because you reach the point. I don't I don't know. I soon we have are we suppose I think got is it worth. I'm just trying to do a bit at good kind of share a bit of stuff. Ron I'm trying to learn from a self, but also helpful the people and so on and so forth. And sometimes now, I really think twice about sharing stuff. Just because I can't be asked with the kind of hassle and having to defend every single bloody decision of made. Is that something that ever kind of crossed your mind to think I'm just gonna keep these things to myself going forward? Yeah. Absolutely. I think. When I started blogging, which was when I was twenty one I literally just did a as an attempt to is some of the things I was doing because I wanna see fell that the way. The I'd logical part is going on the stuff that was reading was very different to what my first place in school was all about my first base is all about collaborative learning and keagan and. Group work, which I'm glad I had that experience of because it taught me how it looks classroom. But I felt like the kids one retaining will add taught them in that way. So I wanted to see other things. So then when I say, and then I I realized that could change their practice right him as my mental pushed me, try different thing. This time to really try different things and dire ising running blog. It was just it was purely for me. It was purely for me to think and to write and to question and to test and troll things, then I guess my go-to Michaela. It was a bit different. Then because it was so many people watching the school in Michigan people watching you though, a haters lovers. The really were I remember some of the arm, but once getting voicemail on the school phone inhering it, and it was just like someone. I'm gonna say what's person said, but it was just such inclined. Off. So I became an bit more aware that what I put in line would be have criticized not because Nestle why put line is bad. But because I'm Paul school women who don't really want it to do very well because those people out there who do it did exist. So now, I make now

Twitter Michaela Rizvi soccer Nestle secretary Don Twitter Norwich Michigan apple Gioja MoMA Fay shepherd Ron Amanda Whitehead seventy degrees eleven years
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

09:45 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"Paid them master losses in my small world is like living the dream. Even though very been teaching for five years, and I do realize what a long way to go and every year as always quite transformative in its own way. But I do recognize I've always been quite lucky. I've gone from a really good placement. School to fantastic transformer school like Makeba to equally transformative existing school that turned around like charter. I have to also that where I've gone has been quite deliberate. I've always chosen very carefully where I've gone to next because I've always known that. I want my career to be one where I've always learnt as much like hand from where I am. But also, I can give as much as I can I can get the best version of myself where I am. So I won't apply somewhere where I feel like I can't do the best of my best my best my job. So it's been quite deliberate. Also been very lucky right time, right place. No in the right people as well. But that's kind of where I am. Now. I really wanted to also mention the kind of the turning point career-wise, which wholeheartedly. I do think is responsible for who. I am now. And that is my second school placement. So when you do teach I you spend a week a different schools from your placement school. And let's go second school placement. And I went to King Solomon academy where the time Bruna ready who also founded Membersof also had a mass time offered a punitive or teach participants to go and do a second school placement there. And when I got that school in April, I didn't realize how much I would learn within the space of a week in terms of how to plan lessons Bester, how to make resources how to prepare your word example, how to how to develop pedagogy in a very sustainable manner. So sample are Bruna saying like half Lashkar's and write down what you're going to say before you say it. So then you think about what you're saying before you do. So it's really. Importants very clear and explicit for the kids understand what you're saying. And I walked around the school where I saw, you know, Brunetti TGI So Chris both and teach. I saw Sam Dolan here. Holiday apob teach and I wouldn't make losses. If it wasn't for seeing Keiser 'cause I find a loud Russo. Incredible his kids. Learn lot more the Mike is aligning. Their French start making my resources, I sort of school which had really antastic heavy management, but also balance joy factor kids will smiling and happy in class. No learning so much the same time. So part of who I am. I'm part of where I am now boils down to being. You know, looking to great schools, but also meeting great people, and keeping this connections and learning from the really great teachers because you just learn more by going in observing others. So that's my somewhat not very brief summary. But he's in a meter a million questions to ask you based on that. But just just to get started is interesting, obviously, we've had Danny Quinn on the podcast. The most controversial interview, I've I've ever had on the PCC on my case in an also brilliant for listening figures, though. But the question I asked Danny, and I'm gonna ask you the same thing is obviously having worked out Michaela and great Yarmouth school. And you've spoke about the importance of behavior and culture cook. Do you think navene are you kind of tied in could you could you not work anywhere? Where behavior was an issue where kids weren't focused weren't willing were wanting to learn all the time would that be a problem for you? And my honest answer is the I wouldn't go to a school where hey, it wasn't a parody. And the reason why because I do believe that teachers job a classroom teacher is. Is to be able to teach and for kids to be able to learn and the responsibility of the teachers to put in place. To action the behavior management policy. That's put in place by Astle t I feel like s loyalties remits to make the conditions of learning and conditional teaching ideal for the teachers, yes, I could go to school and teach in a school where behavior wasn't a party. I could do that. I wouldn't be very happy. Because I'd be firefighting all the time, and I can imagine what would happen if I was a teacher going into a school which behavior wasn't so force. It would be MRs risk strict. I didn't like miss Rizvi. I like other teachers because there are less. Strict MRs forced me to send a chair Mr. forces me to like do. I work MRs v's to straighten too boring out at like, and that is that is what would happen. Whereas. That would happen because everybody else doing something different to what I'm doing. And that's not. That's not a good thing. You want your teachers to be singing from the same hymn sheet? Catherine always say McKay, we sing from the same him. She by were said the exact same thing for a school to run as a cohesive system. Teachers have to all be doing somewhat similar thing. Applying behavior similar will way foreign us from the behavior policy. So I really I wouldn't personally go to school in the behavior wasn't a priority. David dart has been on your podcast. And he's mentioned that behavior is a really big issue for teachers to teach is so frustrating, not be able to teach full less than you planned because of a heavier, but imagine how much you could achieve how much the kids. Could learn the kids missile is not even the frustration that you have teachers that the children in front of you walkaway learning less than what you plan for them to learn, and I could live without I would find that really really hard. Absolutely. The question. I wanted to Washington is obviously a some of the schools you've mentioned that's almost all of you've mentioned would be slightly controversial the quite divisive. People have quite strong opinions of them, particularly particularly Michaela like a couple years ago. It was all kicking off and with that. And it time nicely faith dining coming on the show. But also great Yarmouth as well. It wouldn't be universally loved and particularly on on on Twitter. So my question to you is you talked to law about the kids having joy and the kids being happy kids. How do you get that balances in quite the right word? But if we're in this kind of environment where behavior is strict these rules are enforced. How do you create the joy in the kids because you could understand how some people would say set. See those two don't go together. If you've got all these strict and behavior policies where does the joy confront? Why are these kids so happy in these schools navene and the simple? Answer is his happy because learning his walk away knowing that they've spent a day at school different five thousand five lessons. They've walked away knowing more than the dead when they entered and. I think. When children know that the classroom that they are going to learn something they are essentially happier because they walk smarter. Every child doesn't matter. What impression they give you every child wants to feel small? They wanna feel successful. They wanna feel knowledgeable more. They want to be knowledgeable. Then every charges hopes and dreams matter. What they are. It's to go to university. If it's to go and join the father's business, or if it's to go offshore sees it was a great Yarmouth many kids wanted to for their parents part than go into a line of work. But then knew that they needed to be knowledgeable and have qualifications. So I think when I was teaching I this quite pass long, sir is up kids knew where my lines were. Then you wanna go she'll they knew misery will not tolerate this. But I would explain why wouldn't tolerate it. So armee Keiser learning that Lord pay policies. The kids would be told the purpose behind the. Is that were in place. So we don't talk in our lessons because that doesn't help you learn most of unless I'm asking you to have a conversation with your friend about something about which is in Megaza subject, and that is going to be beneficial. But you having a chat about weight on the weekend is not gonna make you more knowledgeable little classroom. No, we do not throw things because we throw things who may hits one the face and that person make it her and that passes parents we upset and that person may be really badly her. So we'd charter even so more Michaela. There's so much narration about why we do certain things why I come across a strict I come across a strict 'cause I want to get the most dot your lesson time with me. But also the kids that charter they knew that I was strict the kids charge new old teachers restrict, but the kids were always aware that the teachers can't for them. So for example, amber asking a kid as Jay, he's wonderful. And he said misread. Really strict, but she's not too strict. And I was like what do you mean by that? And he said because when I get stock. I can ask you a question. You won't be right me. Anyone insult me? We won't get angry with me if I don't understand something that everybody else, obviously, guess you will help me to get to a point. Where all understand it. If a kid makes a mistake. I will say thank you for making this chance for all of us to learn. So I guess the

Michaela Keiser great Yarmouth school Bruna Danny Quinn Makeba Sam Dolan Yarmouth PCC King Solomon academy Brunetti TGI Bester Twitter miss Rizvi Mike Jay David dart Russo Membersof Mr.
"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

Mr Barton Maths Podcast

05:06 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on Mr Barton Maths Podcast

"Hello. And welcome to another episode of the mist of altered must podcast with me. Craig button. I show I ain't people interest. I'm inspired me from the world of education this time around. I spoke to navene Rizvi navene is mass curriculum advise if United learning creating pupil teacher sources for the existing. Yes. Seven and year curriculum with resources being used across United learnings, thirty seven schools navene ass- previously talked out Michaela and great Yarmouth schools, both of which have been in the public high of the last few years navene has a keen in muftis pedagogy and curriculum design in particular with regard to direct instruction at some is Asian and Siegfried angelman. I've had the pleasure of hearing navene speak about her approaches to teaching many times and of always found what she has to say both fascinate. Eating and challenging. And it's no surprise that. She's become one of my most requested guests to get on the show. Now, I had a whole host of questions to us navene. But my interviews with Donny Quinn and Chris Bolton before her. We didn't get very far pasta question. How do you plan a lesson? Fortunately, navene will be returning to the show to talk all things atomization and favorite babe of all miss that angelman. But don't be thinking there's not much substance to this episode because we call it the following things. I'm much much more besides navene talks through her career, and what she learned in each of the school. She has worked him she discusses her favourite failure what she learned for it. Which leads to a fascinating discussion about sharing ideas, and approaches and social media as a whole it certainly gave me plenty to think about I'm going to reflect on not in my take way at the end of the show. What does not mean when she says the learning computers starts once? They are tested. And then we dive into the beans approach to planning a sequence of lessons, which blew my mind. We've talked a lot about so-called scripted lessons on the podcast in the past. But here we hear about Wong in action. I am absolutely delighted to say that the booklet navene talks about which contains the word, examples and scripted dialogue. Can be downloaded by the podcast show notes page see can essentially play along got home throughout the interview. Thanks so so much for navene for sharing this now. I absolutely love this conversation. One of my favorite things about doing. The show is the range of approaches of the guests who KOMO compare the way navene plums delivers lessons to that described by Andrew blah or Helen Hindle in previous and episodes. They could not be more different on a reflects on this in the takeaway at the end of the show. Oh, and have your pens and paper at the ready because if you think a question, you would like to ask navene when she returns to the show, then just drop me an Email. By Mr. Boston massive, Jima dot com, or tweet me at missed the baton mouths. So you quick plugs before we crack on if you're listening to these soda in February or March end, he's very likely the summer exams may be on your mind. And if you listening in April, or may, then it may well be full blown panic stations. But not because over at dynasty questions. HQ? We have a series of completely free brand new maths sites and GCC revision quizzes to help you and your students prepare. They can be used in class as one of homeworks or even as a complete revision scheme of work had over two diagnostic questions dot com forward slash revision twenty nine teen to check out the questions and the quizzes stagnancy questions dot com forward slash revision. Twenty nineteen they'll be linked to that page in the show notes. And finally, if you're interested in spreading the word about your product service oriented to thousands of intelligence and gauge quite simply incredible listeners than. I am offering the opportunity to sponsor episodes of this podcast. I'm not being taken up by the lights off eight QA. Why rose boss Matt's all the big names? If you wanna be illustrates crew, then drop me an Email missed the bottom at G dot com to discuss the packages available anyway, I will deprive you no longer as I introduced navene Rizvi. Remember if possible download navene booklets either to have a lookout before conversation also follow along as we discuss it now recording this interview before the birth of my lovely little son Isaac. So if you think sound incoherence and clueless in this interview, then things are only going to get worse wants the sleep deprivation, well and truly kicks in enjoy this one, I know you well, and as C you on the. Okay,

navene navene Rizvi navene navene Rizvi Helen Hindle Craig Siegfried angelman Isaac Mr. Boston Michaela Donny Quinn KOMO Matt Wong Andrew blah Chris Bolton
"rizvi" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist

The Thinking Atheist

04:17 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist

"But it's there's a liberation and seeing the whole planet as the. And condition, right. I agree with you. I sometimes wonder you know, how. How much better off would humanity be if we openly shared technology, and ideas and and funded research projects together? And so I mean, you know, we are biggest adaptation is our ability to interact with one another to understand on other into focus our attention on on on group tasks. Would we be better off if we could somehow manage that? Yeah. Perhaps. Do I think that we're there yet? Hell, no. I'm not I'm not that diluted doctor. I think that there. Yeah. I know you're not I think that that that it's it's safe to indiscriminately open borders. No. Of course, not neither one of us thinks that and one of the things that I think that I. And concerned about sometimes is. Is the mass migration from Islam IQ nations to western nations in what kind of dangerous that may pose you ever think about that? Do you think that not like a like a calm conversation about that? Because that is a sticking point for many of my fellow left as they get really worried that any discussion about Islam is racism, whereas obviously Slav race we get into that quite a bit. And I happily us the opportunity to say that Islam phobia is not a thing. And Xs Llamas like Fazl Saito Muhtar and Allie Rizvi and yazmin Muhammed, and Sarah Haider and others. Will Mohamed Siad will talk about this phobia is not a thing. It is in many ways designed as a conversation stopper in a way to protect about ideas from criticism Islam is not a race. It is an idea. You can be Middle Eastern. You can be Spanish you can. Be straight up Oklahoma white guy, and you can be in his Llamas or or be part of the Islamic faith. And so I think, you know, people get respect ideas have to earn it. And you know, it's it's intellectually dishonest to ignore Islam or what it is which I consider to be at this moment. The most dangerous strong field most dangerous religious entity on planet earth, certainly the most globally volatile. And so it is a weird balancing act where we want to protect the liberty of people to be able to worship as they see fit within the bounds of the law, and at the same time, call out the nonsense, misogyny, the the violence, the the really bad ideas that exist within Islam. I've noticed to Dr Garcia kind of a what about ary once you start talking about Islam. They'll say the Koran what about the bible? It's a weird deflections, and I see it off. And among liberals as well that frustrates me. Yeah. And I think they're certainly are conservative who can be kind of Islam Afo. But can just be just, you know, this idea that we should been all Muslim immigration and Muslims should enter into national registry. Kind of like like the Jews of Nazi Germany, which was proposed by Donald Trump. Both both ideas. I think I think that's that's people can certainly be seen a phobic towards towards Muslims in general. But on the other hand, people can certainly conflate Islam with with race and not see that. Hey, it it. It's a political system. It's political system. From what I how I describe it based on male reproductive imperatives. Now talk about a reflection of the alpha male model the look at the Islam structures. Islam governments like Saudi Arabia and Iran. It's crazy. Yeah. So so the World Economic Forum, it's a research entity..

ary Middle Eastern Mohamed Siad Oklahoma Fazl Saito Muhtar Donald Trump Saudi Arabia Dr Garcia Germany Iran Allie Rizvi Sarah Haider yazmin Muhammed
"rizvi" Discussed on The Phinsider

The Phinsider

04:32 min | 3 years ago

"rizvi" Discussed on The Phinsider

"And will you read a little bit of the article, and you and I talked off the air about the whole Donna piney thing. And it sounds like team geese Greer tanenbaum pushed her out the door. I that was what I took from it. And at any point if you agree with my comprehension of that article, please say, so but. With everything that's going on here. If you're if you're a head coach like why would you wanna be a part of this dumpster fire right now. I mean, collecting paychecks always nice. So that's step one. And I mean, I don't think it's as bad as it could be. You know, I think I'm gonna say at least the Bengals situation feels worse than the dolphins. Because at least at least the dolphins feel like they have some pieces on their roster. But it's it's. That. Yes, you liked their they may be in worse shape. And they do technically have a head coach. You know? My dad took a job with the raiders. And I'm a blessed that my dad, Mike Mayock. Got that job. But a worry for him with Chucky there 'cause would Jon Gruden wants John gets so, but that's that's a totally different story. I I don't think the dolphins situation is the best looking situation obviously walk into. But at the end of the day somebody's gonna take the job. And you know, hopefully, the person that comes in gives a hundred ten percent and turn things around. Let's kind of all you can hope for at this point. Right. So the other thing you've been putting out there not giving you a ton of process because I mean you, and I talk privately about this all the time. I mean, we have found a way to drown our sorrows in in really kind of making fun of this team. But also just standing back and thinking like man, this is really bad, or this is pathetic. Or why is this happening? But right now, I if I'm putting a favorite. To get the job. I don't I don't see how Ross can look past the original Resonator here Darren Rizzi. I think that he's the best fit in terms of what Chris girl wants to do as a relationship with the players on the team. Which is a big reason why what some camps are claiming why Adam gates has gone at that's at least part of the pardon the problem. So in your mind is Darren Rizzi the favorites. And in your mind, should he be? I think it's too early to call a favourite. I think he's easily the players favorite. I mean, I was just scrolling through Twitter and stuff again. And then I saw there were -dorsements from Reggie Bush me. He recently must have found out and Williams. Damian Williams, you know, so all the players love him. There's that support from guys from the second. He walked in two thousand ten til guys that are still on the team Email. I think it was funny. How you said that you don't see how Rawson co could pass on him at this point. But you know, essentially, the same thing was happening when Dan Campbell was finishing out the season due. I think Dan Campbell would have been the right choice at that point now. But you know, all the all the guys were saying like, yeah, let's let's go a Dan Dan's done, a good job like Dan has evacuate. We have his back and they didn't. But that's okay. So I at this point I'd like to see Rizvi even just for the sake of given him a shot because I think he's he's armed it. He's put in almost a decade of really good work. The dolphins special teams have been one of the more consists. Not just from the team. But in the whole league, you know, they always have one star studded kind of tackler. That's Michael Thomas or Mike whole or. While I'd liken his name while Aitken's. So you always got a guy like that. They're young kickers. And punters are always good no matter who they have in there. And there's always a decent guy return of all..

Darren Rizzi Dan Dan Damian Williams Dan Campbell Mike Mayock raiders Greer tanenbaum Reggie Bush Donna piney Twitter dolphins Adam gates Bengals Aitken Rizvi Rawson co Jon Gruden Ross Michael Thomas Chris