27 Burst results for "Romy"

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

The Ticho's Table Podcast

05:10 min | Last month

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

"I mean, it's I don't know what kind of people that is that usually think this way, but birth I've met like a couple of people in in my previous jobs working in offices. There are just very judgmental when you tell them that you're vegan because they just expect that you see yourself off as the most ethical person ever and they just try to catch you out on whatever point you might not be perfect on it said I think that's so tiring. Gosh. I think it's probably a combination of insecurity. But also they don't know anything about being is improbably and what they have heard is not encouraging. Yeah, and maybe they're even shy to be associated with the weirdo the crazy vegan, you know, maybe maybe maybe I just find it very important not to judge other people cuz like at the end of the day, we all think that we are doing what is right and that moment and in that situation. I mean, it's a difficult Journey like I'm not perfect when it comes to that with like, you know, not judging other people. Sometimes I have like, you know judgmental thoughts come up into my head without me wanting them to be dead. It's a very very difficult to find like the line between not being judgmental and actually, you know, trying to change things for the better. Yeah, you know what I mean? It's kind of a it's a difficult line as a difficult line. Definitely eyes really interesting again on this topic I could talk to you for hours. But I've I've taken more of your time than I said I would already so I mean, it's fine. I'll wrap it talk a lot why I love it. But before I wrap it up, actually I would like to talk about your food and your website you describe your style of food as comfort food with a healthy twist. Is there some particular dish that you're most proud of or that represents this philosophy the bulb for you. I think all of my food kind of focuses on being comforting and delicious, but at the same time I try not, you know, I try not to create junk food..

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

The Ticho's Table Podcast

04:43 min | Last month

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

"But but yeah, I just just like, you know what I'm just going to get on with this and I'm just going to do this and I'm just going to try my best and that's what we're doing. Yeah. I mean the other contestants could just Waltz in with the main component. Yeah. I mean the star of the dish was already dead by someone else. So it's yeah that was definitely a lot of pressure on you to it's funny. I kind of like realized that after because you know while you're while you're creating That issue is so in the zone cuz you're under such time pressure then like I didn't even see what they were doing at the same time. Like I had no clue what they cooked until you know, after we were done with everything else. So we got a better view of things from from Netflix. Definitely. You got to see a whole lot more than I do. So this show was one of your most memorable experience is presumably of the year, but you also had your big move in the summer in your Instagram stories and YouTube videos you documented your recent move to from London to sorry and being called Romy London. There must have been a good reason for me. Sorry now. Really? Sorry, I must have been a good reason to leave this vegan Paradise of a city. Yeah, I mean sorry is not that far from London. So I don't really feel like I've left London entire life. But I mean I've lived in London for the last eight years and the last four years in the same one bad flat and like I went freelance two years so I work from home and especially during lockdown. I just realized how small our place is. So yeah, we just kind of thought like okay, we need something bigger. But we also, you know London prices. Yeah for something that works as a food photographer and like a food blogger. Our kitchen was ridiculously small literally. I had food everywhere in the old place and hot food in the storage room. I had food next to the washing machine. I had fooled the comment in the hallway in the cupboard in the bedroom. Wow, like even even my plates didn't fit anywhere in the kitchen old one. I had to keep all of my table. We're in a separate space. Think we're a bit spoiled for space now because I don't know how we're ever going to go into something smaller and it's and I spent so much time at home in my job. And I I'm an introvert. a mass of introvert. So I enjoy being home and being alone being cozy and being able to do my thing. So I don't really need to have somewhere to head out to or people to meet every single day would actually like really drain my back of that if I did every single day, so I kind of just prioritized that differently like when you're in your twenties, you probably want to be like more out there a little bit more I guess while you study pretty wild thoughts effing wild music events..

London Romy London Netflix Instagram YouTube
"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

The Ticho's Table Podcast

04:38 min | Last month

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

"It does I find there are dead. How many cooking shows nowadays? I mean literally I meet hold on the T you could watch another one and I kind of lost track cuz there's too much out there. But seeing a vegan represented like your presents on crazy delicious make it fun again more palatable to watch you know, and there was there was one moment that made me snort with laughter as well. I think it was you cuz the editing was a bit fast, but I think you said to one of the other contestants like did you see that cheese growing there on the tree? And to me that was like a nod to the vegans watching like isn't this absurd that there's Dairy cheese growing on a tree here in this Garden of Eden. I mean said was absolutely amazing. Like they had this massive garden with everything going there. Like, you know sense sense long as in like, you know plants and vegetables and fruits, but also some crazy things like there was a Babbling Brook for example, that was made of champagne. Wow, actual champagne. Well, I haven't tried it. don't drink alcohol so long It was champagne. So I just trust well on T exactly Hollywood. So everything there was supposedly a baseball but I guess you were told well in advance what the challenge would be and then you had to come up with something present it to them. I presume there was this whole process but yeah. Yeah, I mean there is a whole process behind it of like weeks and of preparation that obviously you don't get to see on T. So we knew in advance what the topics were and then we had to you know, how long we had lots of phone calls with them just to kind of bounce ideas and then you know, if we were struggling with an idea or had an idea and didn't know how to actually make that work whether that's you know anything off and in the technique or anything in a way of how to present it..

Garden of Eden Babbling Brook Hollywood
"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

The Ticho's Table Podcast

05:53 min | Last month

"romy" Discussed on The Ticho's Table Podcast

"Quote unquote be difficult and so on. So it's it's being out of your comfort zone. There's no like the more you try to make other people comfortable. Around the less comfortable. You become so like at some point you have to prioritize yourself and set clear boundaries to say Like This is How I Live Now, so I would hope that you accepted wage and accommodate for it. If you don't explain yourself, then people won't understand you and you be in the situation all the time. Yeah and did think about the long run. Yeah. I think we answered the question I think so. I'm not sure if you have a dilemma relating to veganism doing my my HBO package. If you have a dilemma relating to veganism, you can send it to podcast at teachers table, or use the contact form on teachers table, contact them. Well, yes, please send us very difficult question. Yeah, the most interesting features table. So today on the show. I'm interviewing a food court geographer and belakang. Who this here made the leap from Instagram to International TV as a contestant on the Netflix show crazy delicious. She's also active on YouTube and has written an ebook called tofu all the way. Are we asking her about all these things and more and if you haven't guessed already, it's Romy London. Welcome to the podcast Romi. Hi there. Thanks so much for having me. Well, I'm very excited to talk to you. I started following your Instagram around the start of the year. When I think you posted in a vegan Facebook group probably be your new K saying that you were going to break on Netflix show..

Romy London Instagram Netflix HBO Facebook YouTube
Bored and Uninspired? How to Get Unstuck and Motivated.

SoberSoul Recovery: Addiction, Sobriety, and Beyond!

06:05 min | 4 months ago

Bored and Uninspired? How to Get Unstuck and Motivated.

"Hey sober sellers. It's Lynn. Peachtree. City and today I am feeling man. I just came off two days of celebrating my sober bursaries. If you didn't listen to last week's PODCAST I. Kinda celebrate today's the day. I went into treatment were was still a little drunk and then the day after where I was freer of. The chemicals in my body, and now I'm coming up on Friday. This is Wednesday and on Friday I turn fifty six. So this often happens to me although not unlike most of you I think I'm having some difficulties in figuring out how I feel during the time of the COVID. So I'm going to share some of those feelings that I just started. Thinking about this morning with you here on the podcast guided by what I like to look at when I'm feeling stock and uninspired, and what that means for me when I do feel stuck if I'm thinking more deeply about it and possibly what it could mean to you. So fifty six years is not a short time on the planet, but I sometimes feel as if I've only lived for ten years kind of wider awake. So the patterns that I've developed in my life sure, I can go and take some looks sees back into my twenties and find patterns like I'm seeing today, but they're so much more profound now that I don't dowse myself with alcohol every single day. One of the biggest realizations is for me, I tend to get really bored. Three years of living a certain way whether it's in a certain place or doing a certain thing. But I really see this in myself and not to say, of course, I don't love what I do or love where I'm at. But I start to get a little wonky on the inside and I'm definitely going through one of those phases. I lived in Peachtree city for over three years. I've been doing sober. So recovery and Lynn Matic counseling for Awhile and I'm getting an inch. Not to mention I think a lot of us are feeling really bored because of COVID and I say board with a capital, B. Because we. Have really dug deep into puzzles and artwork and getting creative and yeah. Once again, my guitar sitting out in my living room, probably need to sell that one too because I'm not playing at ultimately, the drive is to get something coming in to our systems something new as I was waking up this morning I. Know I've felt a profound sense of loneliness. In probably the last four months more intensely. I miss being hugged. I. Have Said Numerous Times on the PODCAST and I'm an introvert that doesn't mean, I. Don't go out and get me some hugs every week. Just the tactile stuff that were used to a client and I were discussing this week. How we Miss Window shopping just go into TJ, maxx or wherever you have access to a lot of shopping and walking around uninhibited. Really Kinda just wasting time, but it was meaningful for me and this client that I was talking to I, don't know if that's something that you miss as well or other. Other things sped sure enough. We can't do even those things that we may have not done a lot of pre covid. We don't have a choice anymore. So this intense lonely feeling was coming over me and I couldn't quite figure out why I'm still seeing friends although I think in the last couple of weeks I've shown some signs of loneliness where I'm like, you know turning down those opportunities to be with people a little bit more which was kind of assigned to me that I might need some introspection really diving deeper into why I feel this. Stuck nece especially because I tend to enjoy the more mundane aspects of life I like to sleep I, like to rest I like good food I. Like just time. Things are teaching in me. So I wanted to get to the bottom of or at least somewhere near the bottom of why to take you through how this goes in my a little crazy brain. This morning as I was noodling this idea of what I wanted to talk about I started to I look at loneliness, and of course, type it in Cova with that while I'm googling. Up came tons of articles, mostly by the way from like march through may about how to deal and cope with loneliness in the time of covid. I read those back in March and May, and feel like I've done a lot of those things I've kept up on my connections via text and phone and Zoom I've you know gotten more involved in some groups on social media, I've reconnected to some of those healthier things romy and eating better whereas you know in the beginning I was kind of Etienne love ice cream. And I'm really worked to try and figure out how I can make it through these months of

Covid Peachtree City Lynn Matic Cova Romy Etienne
Patchwork Junkie with Kyle Dean Houston

The Addicted Mind Podcast

04:05 min | 5 months ago

Patchwork Junkie with Kyle Dean Houston

"Hello everyone welcome to the addicted mind podcast, my guest today is Kyle Anderson author of Patchwork, Junkie and Kyle. Why don't you introduce yourself? -Ture Brown first of all I just want to thank you, this is. It's always great. People do their best to give a platform for conversations like this, so I really appreciate, it's connected to you and your audience just really quickly first and foremost I, my husband, a father and proud of both of those things I'm also a sales executive and a coach and a spear as well as an author and spach were. Yeah, thank you so much for coming on. And we were just talking earlier about being DADS and and fatherhood, and the beauty that comes with that so I'm excited to hear about your story. And why don't we just start at the beginning? How how did this all start? And then we'll get to how you ended up writing the book, but tell me a little bit about the beginning sure. I'm assuming you don't WanNa know that was born in the seventies or any of that stuff, so we'll just start with the addiction. We'll just leap into it if you don't mind. Yeah Yeah, so, what ended up happening I was a young entrepreneur in Missouri Twenty, four twenty five years old, and I had my own carpet store and some strange fate I got addicted to meth amphetamine in a very short period of my life I started using needles. The only way I'm ever going to quit. I mean I just spiraled into a deep depression and was convinced the only way I was ever going to get sober was an overdose and I tried my best had. I ended up teaching myself how to Cook Meth as an act of survival, and ended up becoming one of the biggest meth cooks Kansas City in the early nineties, instead of having an overdose I got arrested was facing. Thirty years of my life ended up in a cell by myself for twenty three hours a day for almost a year. I'm going to read this story tremendously, but ended up getting a nine year sentence from that, and then when I went off to do my nine years when I was about to get ruled out, ended up, getting indicted by the fans and I was facing life, so a lot of this is in the book. Don't want to ruin any of the story. Then ended up doing seven years by the grace of God it. A total of seven years behind bars walked at the age of thirty five scared to death, no college degree, no network I'd never even sent an email and I went from a ten dollar an hour employee at a call center I was the guy that used to call up. Issue to take a brief clip for your to your engine on your verizon, but went from that to a decade later, becoming a vice president cited two billion dollars of trade. And Bat Artemije story is very complex and difficult side lights. That's it in a very small concise nutshell, so really going through all of it right right from the very beginning to finding a place for yourself. That feels right at at the end. And you are able to to find your way well. I think just like everybody. The answer's Yes. Of course it is, it's a it's a glorious story right living. It was not as fun as failing it I promise you, but the baggage not so obvious. Is that ten years that I spent? Climbing. The ladder of Gordon America was ten years, shame ills and fear that I would wish on anybody so my story with the exception of my beautiful wife, and all of the great things that happened in those in years, but romy. My story really starts when I. Sit down the right book, which was a couple of years ago. Because that's when I let go of the. The baggage that's when I started the healing process as when I stopped white, knuckling everything in life

Kyle Anderson Brown Verizon Sales Executive Amphetamine Kansas City Bat Artemije Gordon America Missouri Vice President
"romy" Discussed on CharVision

CharVision

04:08 min | 7 months ago

"romy" Discussed on CharVision

"And then follows on instagram. Which is also at Stan home cooking and you know we're we're just we. We just launched it on Monday. So it's not even five five days all right. The innocuous launched it on Monday. I think it was two weeks ago. Gina said all. I've got an idea. It's like right. It's like Judy Garland Mickey Rooney if anybody knows who they are. Because I'm aging myself. Oh put on a play exactly. It is curtains for whatever. Exactly I've got on right. Exactly one hundred percent. And that's exactly what it was and we just dove in its credible. And we're also really hoping that it it catches on so that even after this is look no no one's gonNA stop loving cooking and no one's GonNa stop loving giving to those in need and so we're just going to kind of keep it going and it's really turning out with the different recipes and the amount of people who are now kind of saying Oh do. Do you need any more celebrities or you know. People that might be recognizable but Necessarily know their names. So we're letting the food also be the stars and Jared's yeah it's still so special so so just to recap. The charities is project that is so right so this week is project. Angel food the family which helps Which helps families and children? Who are either in abusive situations neglectful kind of get on their feet. We're actually getting supplies like diapers and food things that wow ranted and then also the side after foundation which is helping sag after members who are. You can't do it and then coming up we are doing Broadway cares which is doing her eighth unity. And then the actress fund which does all of the entertainment community which is amazing and then we're also an glorious pies which puts Which has put ought to stick people to work and now. There's no work announcing deals. And so we're we're really kind of rotating it so that 'cause everybody's been affected by this virus at everybody in there we can't do enough xactly enough and there are ones that don't get very much attention so we've got the bigger ones in the very important ones need project. Angel Food is one of the most important generations out there. I I I agree with you and I think that I'm so grateful that you came on the show to promote. Thank you leery in and we love. Gina Rue Golo whose I know listening in which for going out of your way doing this like it. It's it's so important. Oh It's so pleasure. I once had a a sign up in. I think it was in my in my office. It said a candle loses nothing of its light by lighting another candle. That's really lovely. So thank you so much for sharing the light with everybody in helping so many people. And I'm I'M GONNA say goodbye and I can't wait to see you when this is all over an in person at noon out. Zack have thank you. Thank you so much on you guys. Don't go away when Romi for being here. Don't go away because Richard Ayoub is coming up in one minute array. Hey everybody it's sunny and Shar. I am so excited I am over the moon to share with you that I have a new book coming out called the versus calling. And there's an amazing forward by Rupaul. There's an endorsement by Chris. Colfer without understanding your intuition. It's about attempting yourself from negative energy is it's about understanding your s New York purpose and your soul's purpose on this earth you can get it at Barnes and noble dot Com. You can get it at Amazon Dot Com..

How to Build Remarkable Products to Grow Your Business

Copyblogger.fm

08:04 min | 9 months ago

How to Build Remarkable Products to Grow Your Business

"Without further ADO. Please help me. Welcome meet safety. Hey Rome meets. Thank you so much joining me on on the COB. A buyer podcast. I really appreciate your time my pleasure. Thank you for having me so you are. You really are Amanda. That doesn't need too much introduction over the last ten years you've grown a really sustainable audience and you've you've provided a ton of value to people myself included but before we started recording allergists talking a little bit about how much your work has affected me and my life and I'm sure I can say the same For many other people but for the people who aren't familiar with your work and aren't familiar with the I will teach you to be rich. I like to please just open up with giving you some time to introduce yourself and and and talk about some of the the messaging that you've brought an and given to us over the years so my name is Romy Safety. I'm the CEO of I will teach you to be rich and I know the site sounds like a total scam. It's not I've been writing site. Two thousand four when I was a student at Stanford and I believe that most people want to live a rich life and I believe that most of us have gotten advice. It just doesn't quite fit in with the way we wanna live that rich life today and most of the advice out there that we've heard when it comes to money is cut back on Latinos and the fact that matter is cutting back on. The dollar is not going to change your life in any sustainable way. Most of the money advice is basically by somebody. Who'S PROBABLY THIRTY OR FORTY YEARS? Older than US doesn't really look like us and wagging their finger at US telling us all things we can't do with our. I didn't want to live like that. I wanted to spend. I wanted to buy a round of drinks for my friends. I wanted to use psychology to automate my money and then I wanted to get on with my life. I don't WanNa sit there and run excel simulations everyday so I started writing about money but a rich life is really more than just your Roth. Ira and since then we have expanded into business. So we've helped tens of thousands of people start businesses. We've expanded into careers. I can show you how to get ten or twenty five thousand dollar salary increase. And we've expanded into psychology as well all of this at W. T. dot com. I love the you started off with your concept of bio the lot as you want because I repeat that to myself pretty often when I'm going out to a coffee shop and I'm I'm just sitting down doing some work and relaxing and enjoying myself and then you look at your bank account and you see all those little tiny transactions when if you added up it just doesn't mean a whole lot in the in the grand scheme of things however I've always been curious that I'm I'm really excited to ask you about the origin story of this. Because this this whole concept of living of rich life and as you say focusing on the big wins. Was that something that you just sorted developed over time as you started writing about it or did you have somebody that influenced you to really come up. With that methodology. The concept of big wins. Is that if you get the five or ten big wins right in life you never have to worry about. Three dollar law tastes or seven dollar appetizers and there are five or ten really big wins in life. Some of them more financial right. You WanNA invest automatically as early as you can You want to have a great job and make sure you're paid what you're worth or you could go and start a business but there are also other ones. That are nonfinancial. If you get married you WANNA marry the right person. That's one of the most important decisions you can make in your life and if you get that right then you know your decision about whether to paint the drywall. I don't know I don't know anything about renovation. But getting that decision right is so important in anyone who's married. Certainly anyone who has kids knows that what I discovered was early on the had most of the advice in the world is focused on minutia. It's focused on things like Should I have twenty grams of protein after eleven pm? But make sure that you're only having one gram per pound when in reality what most people need to do is track their food a little more closely and exercise regular same thing with fitness. Same thing with business. Most of the advice. You see out there is you know. Here's what you need to do. In terms of twenty five hundred characters per page the sub headline should never say this word. When in reality you need to right like you talk and you need to write ten times more than you're writing that's how you become a great copywriters okay and I. The the origin of this is that I don't WanNa have to wake up and look at the prices of a bag of salad. If I go to buy in the Grocery Store it drives me insane and I know this because when you know both my parents are immigrants and have four kids in my family so my mom stayed home and she would take us to the grocery store and we would never order a or we would never buy a bag of pre cut vegetables. No way what a waste of money. Of course. We're GONNA CHOP IT ourselves. So I learned that sense of frugality but over time I realized I don't WanNa have to worry about two dollars here or there. I want to focus on bigger more important things and if I get those right then details the minutia. The three dollar law taes will work themselves out. I frankly think is just a much more fun way to live and it lets you accomplish a lot more with a lot less work because once you get those things right. The rest works itself out. I think it is too and I'm going to transition a little bit into your actual brand because as we talked about before the copy lager audience is very interested in in writing and content marketing. But just to touch on that a little bit more. I think anybody listening can get so much value out of that whole idea because I myself know that when you think about the bigger picture and you don't stress the small stuff too much. It's allowed me to live my life with a little less anxiety like worrying about this this little decisions and most importantly it takes away a lot of decisions in my life with which really helps me like. I can't remember the last time I looked at a gas prices. This is the closest place for me to buy gas okay. Great I'M GONNA go fill up my tank move on and not worry about it so so I I love it. That concept is has done a lot for me and and again I think a lot of people get value from that thank you. I just want to point one thing. I think what you just said is so important. The gas example. We all have an example like that in our lives where it's a tiny number and yet it has a disproportionate impact on how we feel. We feel guilty or nervous or just dumb like why. Why did I oversee spend on that? And the fact of the matter is that too. Many people focused on three dollar questions when they really should be asking thirty thousand dollars questions. A free dollar question is about coffee or gas. Thirty THOUSAND DOLLAR QUESTION IS HAVE. I set up investments automatically. Do I have a great business and focusing on creating amazing products for amazing customers and I have my. Kpi's down Pat Right. Those are thirty thousand dollar questions. Is My relationship assaulted. That's you can't even quantify that but if we focus on those thirty thousand dollar questions it is so much more powerful than getting mired in the weeds mired in the details of these three hundred questions.

United States Grocery Store Pat Right Rome Stanford Amanda CEO Romy Safety IRA W. T.
"romy" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

04:59 min | 9 months ago

"romy" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Only for consumer line vehicles we also have a fleet service department Romy we have eighty eight thousand square feet under roof over on the south part of the deal of the compound and then fifty five thousand under rough on the north park if it were little I mean it's so big you know what you got a bus you got a tractor trailer you got a motor home you can spend the night here we actually hook people up and they spend the night here in their motor homes getting the work done and then we let him in and out because we have twenty four hours you know surveillance with guards here that let people in and out it's not funny that service and that Sanderson Ford twenty four seven Sanderson Ford and you know what shop from home by from home will deliver a car to your only perfect the Rosie on the house Arizona our driven by Sanderson Florida ready to begin one three four one all together now and rest one three now that wasn't very hard remember now this is our first day together I don't want your students to overdo it just going to take it easy just like climbing up stairs one David let me get one started time one step two step three step four step before we know what we're right there we want to be ayo camel back man that's right I can I I can remember when I couldn't even take a step up and laying on that bed staring at the ceiling I would I would recite memorized poetry and scripture and I would just drain I close my every minute felt like an hour every hour felt like a week every day felt like a year I just thought I'd never get out of that bed and I would close my eyes now just picture Schemel down my favorite runs algebra tiles the plunge yeah you're right even even tiger run or black jackets noble and I would just picture myself and I was able to get back up on skis Monday and a great part due to my physical trainer Katie stumble of go conquer fitness I invited in this morning to kind of talk to all of you about maybe the new year's resolutions of RT you're waffling on can you talk about the six steps five five it's okay it's okay so we were talking right before the break about getting that that claim I'm ready for that knee surgery right so he put it off way way too long it was going to be a more extensive surgery then he needed right but so we got him eligible for surgery in three months the doctors won't touch him in three months we had an eligible but because of the work I did on him when he went back to get cleared physical therapy doctor looked at him he said what what did what did you do before hand you got ready for this and then he got cleared out of care wow which means you do have to go to physical therapy so in the long run it saves them a ton of time and doctors ugh so where are we going with that so stage three is preparation and this is this is really my favorite part because this is where people start to make the changes this is where they come in to see me and we sit down we make a plan and we and we set goals okay because without a plan without a goals resolutions A. end thinking the back your head I'm gonna lose ten pounds it's never gonna happen you have to put it down you have to have goals you have to have a plan and you have to have a support system and I use I use something called smart goals it's a acronym for smart I'm sorry the smart yeah you're smart TV's Marvel's it's very specific measurable achievable realistic and it and timely so that's where a lot of people mess up with goal setting and and and and cheating their goals as they are not sending these different stages they're not measurable they're not realistic and they're not timely so without setting those pieces in place you're just setting yourself up to fail and not to get the results that you're looking for awesome now I think here pressure I can do a lot to keep people motivated as well so when I was asking Katie would she be willing to come on I also ask you would you be willing to put something together for our listeners and Katie has our own Jim out of thirty second street and Thunderbird go conquer fitness and you can put together some training specials for our listeners I dead I put together a little package for you guys and so I only have five spots for this you guys so if you are interested you need to reach out for this so today for today only our free the listeners I put together packages called the kickstart programme kind of kick start you into.

Romy
Lisa Meiring  CEO of Radical Results Consulting providing success and mindset strategies

Extraordinary Women Radio with Kami Guildner

09:45 min | 1 year ago

Lisa Meiring CEO of Radical Results Consulting providing success and mindset strategies

"Jumping and getting I often find that those morning hours if I can just once I moved from that space of me into the doing that if I don't jump into my hi doing with emails in kind of monotonous kind of task but much more focused. This is a big project that I'm working on right now if I he is the first ninety minutes out of the day as a way to dive in those in most important projects I can really stay on track on what I'm putting out into the world I completely agree keeps with an intention and bogus said canvas highlight ration- and I it's so I think in getting your phone out of your sight for the first hour you can't clay of your ability because otherwise your email in the messages in voicemails he's not take over and run. You opposed to you running the day and they're low energy task right. I mean e mail. Social media are going to be low energy task so use. Here's your high energy task with those high energy create creativity type projects in that first part of the day and that's really powerful yet exactly a huge assessed now just having that positive and create a time with yourself and your attention absolutely so these are great practices for everybody. You be thinking about it. How do you start your day now. How do we attract more of what we want and charlize well. The law attraction is always working. I I think always address to get really what you want. The track what you want it's thinking out outed what you can't just think about what you really want. We have to do something with awe. Even if you manage to think about what you want several times a day is another step to take contract to get in harmony with those desires so the process that I I've used in learn. It is released with building idea image in your mind of what you want and getting crystal clear about it. Sometimes that's the trickiest. Heartless also helps script. Kelsey get clarity by the way Nice holy image okay. Here's what I want then. You get emotionally involved with it. That's how you internalize. Imagine you know the thoughts when they're mixed with feeling or emotion they started to constitute force which starts to to attract what you want and they are okay. This is my goal and year. How would I feel when it when accomplished absolutely my husband and I am popping champagne or just being excited foul and I think that's a really important designation because we can you know we can envision Asian. Hey I want a new car. I want a new whatever you know. They're like we can't just put our our mind around and just assume that it's going to show up but if we are really wanting to step into the feelings and the emotions of that what that success might feel like liked. You're wanting to attract into your life then you can you can you can play with the feelings of how how how you're stepping into it. How Hi you're moving through it. you know what does it feel like when your you know on vacation in your with your husband having having a glass of wine or champagne. Why does it feel like that's a different level of attraction than just envision it and it will all come. You're so exactly writings. The there is a stage where people of inside mall for Vision bores invisible those photos boat it doesn't isn't we don't just get to ensure our week. Get the motion of is his internalizing it ourselves. It's it's exactly right being mindful careful what we oftentimes get emotionally involved with what we don't want and we'll start to see that too the right right if we're play. We're playing too much on that what we don't want we continue to attract more of that in so yeah. I know you already mentioned something about ritual but I want to just go back to that because I agree that rituals are just such a key important part of how we live our alikes. If we can create ritual recently I've been playing I've been reading the book called Lunar Abundance which is just fabulous book and it's really about tapping into into the lunar cycles and and you know finding the rhythms every yen in your young and it's such a beautiful way to do it. I mean when I rebranded rand my company. A few years ago I played with eclipses so I love to play with. Ritual been something for me that it's that speaks to me. I find like like my inner. Wisdom flows up through me. It comes to get visions. I get ideas. I get breakthroughs when I get when I bring more ritual into my at life sometimes that means just getting out in nature going on a hike and it could be as simple as that. What are your rituals you incorporate into your life and why yeah so what we talk about in that morning time that creating intention for your day and just orienteer- you having south law than awesome moment it doesn't have to be at people as the hours of time you know it doesn't have to be but however it is for you. Just start with win in your day whatever that looks like and then the ritual how you end your day a heat is ultimately. Oem Orton arts walls. your evening rituals yet so romy anything it's almost it's consistency and doing things repetitively elite too but the end of the day really writing your four. I'm laid to rest on my day like okay. So the beginning of day is intended attended. I need it and not in a judgmental way beating ourselves up ways that we can grow can often you're going to celebrate what you gotTa do what you got done in a day just because so often we moved through so much and we don't even recognize what we've we've accomplished in a day. It's so true absolutely and then even thinking about with going back to that goal so what do I what am I really going for. What am I working towards before you go precisely because it goes into your self conscious mind and while you sleep it combining solutions ideas which is powerful with setting ritual is so often this may be helpful or unless nurses disagree on one thing at a time you know. I think we try to do so much. You donate started morning routine. Are you're going to add this virtual and it becomes overwhelming what I did is. I looked at my day things I didn't I knew you in my heart weren't survey me or or kind of kept me from achieving when I was working for L. A. or whatever it may be. I started MENA work on recreating at our ritual in that space replace that that negative and then worked on it all the time. I Master Astor yeah. I think that's a great point is do you know do something you know one thing at adopt new practices one thing at a time the other thing. I find find useful with my rituals even on my morning rituals. I am not because I am such a doer and I tend to get into the same sorts of things on a regular basis. I actually make my my morning time. I give myself flexibility in what I do with that in writing so I have that hour of time that I set aside but some days I feel like Meditating Sundays. I feel like reading some days. I feel journal in her. Some days I feel like just moving moving in so really stopping and pausing announcing myself in my body. What does my body need right now. knowing. I have the space to do whatever that is in. That's served me well because I am otherwise I can become just a creature of habit and then it's it's not listening into my inner guidance. Benner Guide inside that inner compass agree with you and I think a keeps new anything I I have some some routine space open. I mix it up a lot too much power and then when it makes it fun his refreshing where you're not gonNA stuck in a Rut but surly serving you yes yeah and and for me. I think that's really taught me by approaching at that way to listen and more to my inner intuition versus just doing what I think I should do and I think that's a I can fall into the things that I should do the because I am you know if you look at my strength finders. I'm an achiever like to get stuff done right so I'm I'm really good at that that piece of slowing down listening to what what my body thinks I need is really a different way for me to think about it one hundred percent and in giving yourself grace to say it's okay okay up and not follow the quote on. Ho Rule that I read in a book to follow what your heart your intuition instead

Kelsey Orton Arts Master Astor L. A. One Hundred Percent Ninety Minutes
The Movie That Changed Me: Ratatouille

This Movie Changed Me

01:55 min | 1 year ago

The Movie That Changed Me: Ratatouille

"The first time that I saw a to e I couldn't get over the fact that I was seeing rack cooking in the kitchen. It's something that you know if you've ever lives in New York City or any major city in the US Minneapolis included where I currently live you fear rats and yet there is something so delightful an extraordinary about watching this rat create his masterpieces. What have you got there the whole you found chief he's not just any cheese tone chevrette of AA that would go with my room and and intent rosemary this rosemary up with. Oh baby with a few drops class wrote on the a pilot guests and then we'll go with the garbage. This is what we're supposed to return to the colony before sundown her dad's meal meal. There are possibilities unexplored here. We got cook this now. Exactly how we this is the real question. The key is to keep turning it. Hey Ronnie. Maybe we shouldn't be so oh you got the main rat in Ratatouille is romy and he's voiced the comedian Patton Oswald who also loves food so watching him explorer amis creations especially lovely remmy wants to be a chef half in the tradition of the great French Chef Cousteau and he realizes the only way that he can accomplish this is by working in goose kitchen in Paris all his time underneath heiress.

Chef Cousteau Patton Oswald New York City United States Minneapolis Ronnie Amis Paris
Hunting Bugs and Tech Startups With Python

Talk Python To Me

02:52 min | 1 year ago

Hunting Bugs and Tech Startups With Python

"Melissa welcome to talk python debbie. It's great to be here. It's really great to have you here. I'm excited to talk talk about all the stuff that you're doing. There's so many different angles and aspects of what you've got going on. I think it's gonna be interesting for everyone. We're talking about going through tech accelerator accelerator starting a software business building on top of open source starting working with python as a core way to build a business things. He's like this and some others as well so we have to talk about together. Is there some of my favorite topics. Hopefully it'll be a good conversation. I'm sure that it will so so. Let's start off by just getting your background. How'd you get into programming python. How'd you get her. I got per grounding basically like my first day of college. I took an introduction action to the web computer science one. Oh five this was nineteen. Ninety seven so just to set the perspective for people. The web came out in like ninety the three as a proper browser it was really that's like years a couple years into it right. Oh yeah i don't wanna say nobody but it was extremely unusual. Oh to be doing the kind of tech stuff that i was doing and i loved it but i didn't become a programmer at that point in my life. I just i got introduced reduced to it. I thought it was cool. I had this like really warm and wonderful computer science professor in these friends who are computer programmers and just kind of this mental note that if i ever wanted to go into programming like they would have me and it was geeky and it was bad and over the next few years i just kept being friends friends with all these developers and then i got the job and i i wasn't thinking too hard about it. Just my friends are at the start up called everyday health and i joined join and for the first year i worked with the founders to set up the customer service infrastructure and then i wanted to go back home to new york and i got promoted to the tech team team. Blake is an accident. There's this moments where they needed someone to do q._a. And i was just around for new year's eve and christmas when no one wanted to to work and i was good at it then the third romy on the tech team there. I was suddenly shipping new software every three months and i just fell l. in love with it. It was just i'm still in love with it like there's a short list of things that i love and making software <unk> early like one of the i can think of very few things. I love more four and i got into python. Specifically once i started doing talks am i just looked around and tournament applied to any open call for papers deeper and i fell into pie kong canada and it was like whoa these people they're warm and wonderful in this conference is like like really deep in interesting covers a lot of ground and that just became my home in all of these ways

Blake Melissa New York Programmer Professor Three Months
"romy" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:51 min | 1 year ago

"romy" Discussed on KQED Radio

"This case Romy was about trying to do what I've thought was right for the team in no way. Could I have I've used the money for personal expenses personal game? My actions were wrong. I see that now the my intentions were to help the team as you said via this cannot have been the result. Prosecutors were hoping for what they said, no comment after but certainly disappointment. They spoke at length in court about wanting the sentence to send a powerful message that if you bribe or lie or cheat in the college admissions process like this, that you will go to prison. If not the prosecutor said, if defendants get to walk away with a slap on the wrist, that would send the message that courts don't really care. The prosecutor said in that maybe what happened here is more of a gray area, then a bribe so prosecutors said, in the future apparent or a coach, who's considering taking a bribe with think, well, the sense is only going to be probation. Why not take the risk and Leslie, they raise the point that a slap on the wrist would also make it look like the rules apply differently to the wealthy and the powerful than those convicted of other crimes. So they said it was important that the defendant, serve time, but the judge clearly saw differently. Well, reminder, this is the first sentence, we said, but there are something like fifty defendants implicated in the scandal. Does what happened today in the courtroom affect the others at all? It does slightly each case is so different in how much money changed hands, whether the person pleaded guilty when whether the person is cooperating with the government, whether they've taken responsibility, all that counts. And of course, their roles are different coaches versus parents versus the people who went in took the tests, cheated for the kids. So what's also interesting here is that there's not one judge overseeing all these cases. Right. There's more than a half dozen. So they all have a lot of discretion.

prosecutor Romy Leslie
"romy" Discussed on What We Said

What We Said

03:20 min | 1 year ago

"romy" Discussed on What We Said

"So we were just lip for. Yeah. That's all I have to say that. And that was it by vote we had upset about this. But we both have had our different journeys with it. And there was a point Romy and my husband. We never decided not to go wasn't like, okay. Let's stop going to church. We just would make up excuses, and then slowly we stopped going. And then all of a sudden, we realized we were inactive members. And we're like wait what we never meant to get to this point. And so it's been a slow process to get back. I mean, we do go every week that were there now, which has been a big thing. But I also told my husband I'm like, we don't. Need to fill guiltier overwhelmed about little other things that we are trying to get better at we need to focus on one thing. Go to church every week. So if you're struggling with any religion or going with anything just take it one step at a time because you can get really overwhelmed. If you start thinking, okay, I need to do this perfectly. I need to do this. I need to go me and more involved. I'm like, I'm just gonna start going to church every week. I'm going to start, you know, doing all these little things one at a time slowly progress and always trying to be a good person totally mainly for similar like it. It's hard because I don't want it to sound like an excuse, but we did cert- traveling so much like soon after we got married, and I think that that was really like it made it really hard because we are gone a lot. And then when we would get home a lot of times, we'd be so like jetlagged or something that we're like, we're not going to go this week is they're so tired or like like one of our awards was eight AM, and we were just so tired, and those are totally. Excuses. But like, yeah. After like, a while of that you do realize that you're like, oh like we haven't gone in a while. Or like, we're not going as consistently as like I'd want to and something that I realized was that I would feel almost more overwhelmed going to church because I felt so overwhelmed with my life already like just business wise, and like workwise I felt like I was drowning. This was this was before hardness in assistance. If like that like, I just felt so overwhelmed like I pretty much always had to be working because there was always something to do. And I was behind on things. And so the thought of going to church and getting more responsibilities like really just did not appeal to me at all. Like, I don't wanna go to church and get a calling, and I don't want them to be like, can you speak, and can you do this? And can you bring this like it just overwhelming, which I realize now is pretty selfish, but overwhelmed me because I already was really overwhelmed like in my life. Does that make sense? Yeah. And so we were told. Like our Bishop that like I told him that. And he was just like he was saying like church should always be think he's like we should all make it or make an effort for it to be like the opposite of stress like issue, a not ever be like a source of stress in your life or like something to give you anxiety. It should like in. You should go to church because like you almost want like piece instead of or whatever, and he was saying like we need to stop making people feel like they need to come to church to like give to the yet you need to come. So that you can contribute. It's like we should all be. I don't know. What I can't remember he said it was so good. And I'm like forgetting how he said it does this any of this makes. No,.

Romy
Brookfield to buy most of Oaktree to build juggernaut to rival Blackstone

Bloomberg Businessweek

04:54 min | 1 year ago

Brookfield to buy most of Oaktree to build juggernaut to rival Blackstone

"Brookefield agreeing to buy a majority stake in Howard Marx's oak tree again to very well. No names Gillian tan senior reporter for Bloomberg. She has been all over this knows this space better than anyone. So Jillian as you guys have unpacked this deal. What really jumps out to you. I was lucky enough to speak to Howard marks. And Bruce flat this morning, the CEOs of fulfilled and oaktree one key point that jumped out was that the driver behind this transaction is an ability to serve clients. So if you think of L pays for those who want familiar sovereign wealth funds, pension funds endowments, they're looking to park money, billions of dollars massive checks with fuel manages. So if you step back and think what does that mean people looking to put five ten maybe fifteen twenty billion with fuel manages, folks. Like Brookefield sat back they realized they didn't have the capability until now to be able to meet some of the mandates. Bruce, flat told us we have difficulty meeting the street terms of some of these mandates and very few firms in the world would be able to do that. And the combination should be quite powerful. If you think broadly, really only black started, or maybe even black rook, maybe those would be among the groups able to provide an all service one stop shop. This combination is really sort of changed the game. Yeah. I mean, it is amazing. I'm so glad you brought up those other names because up until this point you we've been in this mode where and you've written a lot about this Blackstone has essentially been putting a lot as fates between itself. And everyone else Brookefield has always been there for them as a real estate competitor. But now this really is you say changes the game. Yeah. Absolutely. So Brookfield recognized that it didn't have a distrust credit capability trade. That's been it's bread and butter for years. And interestingly enough, we go to hold from memory that how it sent to invest is saying that they would only ever do a deal with someone where they were able to maintain autonomy and that such a deal they thought to be quite hard to find he wrote that in two thousand and two seventeen years later, he's found a by that fits so tell us more about if you can't talking to them and sort of the vibe that you got from these two guys because again, these are two very powerful personalities. In a powerful personalities. I should Bruce latte. Not the most powerful personality. He's so understated in a lot of ways did you glean from that conversation? Yes. I gleaned one interesting thing that Brookville Mattia perch up Taiba, we're trying to get a little bit more information about how it actually came together. The other thing that they both reiterated is that there is very little overlap in their businesses. They don't expect to be competing on deals. They think it's purely complementary. I think that was one word that they reiterated again, and again, so I guess they're they're broad cell is that they don't expect to be cross selling too much between investors that they already have because they already have relationships with so many of the biggest investors, but it's more being able to provide a one stop shop solution to these groups. The other interesting thing rewrite today about these regional men and another Bruce Bruce cash is that all three of billionaires. And now they're all end up one central roof. So I'm curious how Thomas has Howard marks Romy. So interestingly super tournaments, they're running all the businesses. As is nothing's changing. No, branding, all the funds all the fund heads. Everyone. Just stays as is. It's just a case of a big client who comes in. And we say, well, we can offer you this real estate Brookfield and whatever else we can offer you distress debt. Right. And that's the whole idea. Exactly. So one example how it provided? He now co this morning. He said an LP will hire an investment manager and say, we're interested in these eleven strategies, he's X billion please put the money to work, and it helps to have a broad menu. So how'd previously didn't have big real estate big infrastructure? Right. So do they have to do? They have to add anything else is there. Another acquisition may be coming. The acid offering for these two. I think not I think they're all set. One other thing we we pushed out another story recently this afternoon that just shows that more deals may occur in the industry as sort of Brookfield at our trees now much smaller rivals KKR, Kyle upholster Aries. Maybe thing we need to do something bright because all those stocks moved up in the aftermath of this. It's so fascinating. This story is far from over and really, Jillian as you very rightly point out in his you point out in several stories mentioned on the terminal all among the most read is a game changer in the alternative asset business, really in the broader investment businesses. Well, Brookefield and oak tree getting together. Always get to catch up with you here where we're seeing steals happening where everybody else kind of wakes up all of a sudden, whether it's the financial industry or other industries, we're seeing a lot of

Bruce Bruce Brookefield Brookfield Howard Marx Jillian Bruce Latte Brookville Mattia Gillian Blackstone Bloomberg Reporter Kyle Upholster Investment Manager KKR Thomas Two Seventeen Years
As Uber eyes an IPO, what's its plan for profits?

Marketplace Tech with Molly Wood

06:26 min | 1 year ago

As Uber eyes an IPO, what's its plan for profits?

"This. Marketplace podcast is brought to you by brother Inc. Vestment tank printers. It's happened to all of us right before an important presentation. The printer runs out of ink brother Inc. Vestment tank printers help put a stop to this. And can literally change the way you Inc. Your choice of up to one or two years of ink included in box helps eliminate the expense and hassle of frequently buying and replacing in cartridges. Learn more at change the way you Inc dot com. Uber wants to do everything in transportation lifts just wants to drive you around which business model is best from American public media. This is marketplace tech demystifying the digital economy. I'm Molly would. Ride sharing platforms lift and Uber are speeding toward initial public offerings this year both companies offer rides and increasingly bike and scooter rentals, but there are actually some pretty big differences between the two Uber has all kinds of other spin offs like Uber eats a freight business international expansion CEO Dr codes were shot he has described it as the Amazon of transportation, and lift is still really focused on rides. Jack Stewart is our new transportation reporter at marketplace. He visited Uber this week. And he said one thing that stuck out to him. Is that Uber knows a lot about us data would I think is the key. That's what I came away with. They want explicit about this. But I was kind of thinking. Wow. They really know a lot about me about us an how I travel around and what I do. And when I do it and how much I'm prepared to pay to get from one place to another. It even came out a couple of years ago that they know that people are willing to pay more willing to pay a higher surge price when the batteries on their phones getting lower, and I think it's this sort of data this backbone that we hear about so much with technology companies that's going to end up being the really valuable part of that business and might be what appeals to investors, but then not only the data question. But just Uber's sort of struggles with cities and its overall sort of trust level would seem to be something like a hill that this company still needs to climb right? Yeah. They have some reputation management. Should we call it still to do? I think that guessing that they've had this new CEO DARA culture Shahi in place for what a year and a half now. And he's at this kind of gentler approach and that change in tone at the top has kind of worked its way all the way down through the organization, and you can see that a little bit where they've started to put in bike sharing schemes they they now own the company, jump and. In order to get licenses to to to operate and cities. They've had to agree to share some of that data about how those things are actually used with the city's one other thing we should talk about is how Uber appears to lose close to a billion dollars a quarter. And I wonder how much that is going to matter. Yeah. I wonder too. I mean, I guess it all comes down to invest as believing in a longer term plan, and that loops us background to this idea of data if Uber convinces people that all right? They don't make money now. But that's because the investing, you know, Amazon hasn't really ever made very much profit. Maybe investors will buy into the idea that longer term. This is the thing to do that will be what investors I imagine. We'll be looking at. And that's what we'll have to wait to see. Jack Stewart is our new transportation reporter here at marketplace. Now. Yes, Uber loses staggering amounts of money every quarter. But so does lift it's more pared down in focused operations still reportedly lost over three hundred seventy million dollars in the first half of last year. And now for some related links as these IPO's get closer, it might be a great time to be taking other a lift or an Uber. The information reported this week that the two companies are in a bit of a discount war to bulk up their market share before they go public. The story is pay while, but there is a link on our website marketplace, tech dot org. It says lift according to unnamed insiders has been offering big discounts on as many as one in every three rides which has added its market share from thirty percent of the US market to more like thirty four percent. And the story says Uber might start offering its own discounts pretty soon, obviously, none of that is great for the actual business model at companies that are already losing hundreds of millions of dollars because of this exact practice, but it's great for you. And me bankratEcom had a good breakdown Wednesday of the financial realities facing volt companies especially lift and really yes, it is. Interesting to see who's going to appeal. I, but what really interests me is to finally get a look behind the curtain at who has the better plan to make actual money. Then again, if the Amazon model is to be believed, maybe investors will lead both of them lose money for years and not even worry about it. And for a little fun go. Check out this cute story about an Uber driver in Seattle who made a menu of the different kinds of rides that his customers can request. They range from the standup ride which features a bunch of jokes about prison tattoos apparently to the silent rude or creepy ride. And finally, there's the therapy ride. In case you need to talk about some stuff. I mean are these preferences? I could set in the app, call a product manager, please. I'm Ali would. And that's marketplace tech. This is APN. Carolina in Brooklyn, New York wrote to tell us she's a longtime fan of marketplace, tech and appreciates the content and the mission thinks Caroline to join her in keeping marketplace tech going strong, donate online today at marketplace dot org, and thanks to Carolina and all the marketplace investors who make our work possible. This marketplace podcast is brought to you by topa ethnic making shoes for running walking, fitness and recovery. All featuring our economy Romy toe box natural fit and low drop platform. Do your body a favor and visit topa athletic dot com slash tech. Join others who have done their research. Get ten percent off your first bear using the promo code tech at checkout on to- athletic dot com. T O P O athletic dot com. Promo code tech.

Amazon Jack Stewart CEO Reporter Ink Brother Inc Carolina Brother Inc You Inc United States Molly Dara Culture Shahi Seattle Brooklyn ALI Product Manager Caroline New York Three Hundred Seventy Million Thirty Four Percent
Dairy and meat 'beneficial for heart health and longevity'

Dr. Daliah

02:59 min | 2 years ago

Dairy and meat 'beneficial for heart health and longevity'

"Awesome so anyway they said people who have three portions of dairy and one hundred ten twenty grams. Of unprocessed red meat okay that's the. Key I. Just had a salami and corned beef sandwich that's, called processed red meat but we're talking on processed red meat like a nice rip Rory medium rare steak So, succulent I love, steak anyway if you, had three portions of dairy. And one, twenty grams, of unprocessed Romy per day you'd better for the most they, say our findings are full fat. Dairy, and unprocessed red. Bee doo challenge conventional thinking oh yeah they do I bet there's a lot. Of scientists have their panties up a, bunch of this, one that's, quite, to, McMahon Wait the McMaster professor did say that. I added that commentary, in each, has sorry. Ed quote was our fighters unfulfilled during fusses rugby to challenge conventional thinking okay that's the. Enclose from McMaster professor Epidemiology Andrew Mente he conceded to fellow researchers at the, European, society cardiology conference in Munich Germany Okay I'll, hold off on the, commentary So those eating the most dairy and red meat saw their chances of. Early. Death fall by twenty five percent And fatal heart, attack, decreased by twenty. Two percent according to. The researchers they already accounted. For wealth education because some people said well, wait a second wait a second wealthy. People can't afford the meat. So, if, wealthy. People are eating the meat. They. Also can afford. Good health insurance they already ruled that out no no no they already dissect that out okay filter that out So they say it's protective up to the. Serving sizes that we've identified so that doesn't. Mean. Eight stakes we are seeing three dairy and one. Portion of red meat, a day or white meat dark meat don't give me, white, meat chicken chicken. Breast gimme chicken thigh. I love dark meat chicken. When I do my little Roscoe I get, Spanish rice or do the Spanish rice. Aronie and then I use. Season, find, eat. And then I dribble it. With. Cheddar cheese okay You know what guys guys I, posted my cholesterol levels on Facebook and Twitter yesterday look. Look at my levels I know what. I'm doing I was like in the one. Forties Yeah All. Right so they say relative to, carbs I would say, saturated fat is. Beneficial it's pretty clear from this data to, documentary white meats such as chicken and Turkey also carry similar. Benefits so they show the dairy, products meat meter beneficial for heart. Health of, course he also recommend you have to eat, fruits, vegetables, eight daily portions of vegetables and half portions of nuts and.

Professor Rory Mcmahon Corby Facebook ED Munich Aronie Egan VAN Germany Andrew Mente Mercedes Meads AIG Twitter One Hundred Ten Twenty Grams Twenty Five Percent
Warriors' Steph Curry and wife welcome baby boy, Canon

The Breakfast Club

02:03 min | 2 years ago

Warriors' Steph Curry and wife welcome baby boy, Canon

"Davidson and now justin bieber to halley baldwin the devil works hard but scooter braun works harder and she was signed manages both of them are reaching with the correlation arianna responded she said you do realize we are human beings who levin who have lives right and that scooter is a wonderful human beings who cares first and foremost about health and happiness love is lit it happens i hope to god that happens to you to you deserve it and she said also scooters mccain but is beautiful family leave him alone why do y'all care care celebrities are doing so much they wanna get engaged they wanna get married let them what's happening in your world all right and in the meantime steph curry naish carry us a welcome their son canon canon w jack is his name candidate w jack curry people started tweet not let cannons name name i don't approve the name the child named y'all child well now i don't know if anybody said that but you know now they have two daughters and got his boy congratulations to them and pappas announced that they're expecting a baby congratulated just renew their vows after ten years of marriage and an instagram video they actually announced the pregnancy in front of friends and family they she said i've been eating right working out and preparing for this for almost a year we are so happy thank you to everyone they pray for us instead blessings are way sidebar been super sick lesson extra seven pounds but i'm so much better now and a special thank you to everyone who helped me pull this day together in seventy two hour moved to romy and pat i'm glad that they're finally having their child dropping the bond for them fourteen weeks pregnant with the caption in post as soon as you said that steph curry sign name was ken in my mind i was thinking damn he rate he's going to raise the shooter and then you know segue right in the pattern remmy so slough through all right in future put out his baby as in another album that came out on friday a surprise i right beasts mode to the sequel to be smokers came out in twenty fifteen and then he also went on twitter and said enough of these little running around like i make you i've been humble way too long titled inflows came from me stop fm plan your ad libbed mind's eye gracefully gave you.

Davidson Justin Bieber Arianna Pappas Twitter Levin Mccain Steph Curry Instagram Romy KEN Seventy Two Hour Fourteen Weeks Seven Pounds Ten Years
"romy" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:48 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"This reminds me of another company i've done some interviews with which is romy oh and they have this thing where is this data engineering platform and one of the features of it is that they they figure out what queries to cash with like christina your your entire data platform and they speed up queries by cashing certain query results and they materialize those views more aggressively so that the query time is faster so the way that that the queries get cashed is oftentimes you have different teams in the organization that are running very similar queries in so you can cash materialized views based on who is up voting certain queries it's literally the process of of up voting at certain teams has i want this to be faster so i up voted i'm hearing the same thing in out wire where you basically have so much data across an organization and so many things that could be generated from that data that you require people in the organization to do labeling it's almost like the it's like an internal mechanical turk labelling system of what's interesting because there isn't a mathematical definition of interesting in his even if we had one it wouldn't be the same for every organization and even within an organization so we do need the human input so we can get close but if you really want this to sing we really need that human partnership and that goes back to my earlier point about you know this is about helping people be better at their jobs by helping them building a machine that will help them do that and give them superpowers the only piece of infrastructure we've really talked about is the fact that you use post gress can you give me more of an overview of the infrastructure you know we're actually a pretty vanilla shop we were running on aws you know ec two and us artists and we're we built a lot of the things on top of those pieces of structure but are there's nothing really glamorous underneath the hood most of the secret sauce is really just in the algorithms and the design of how we put things together do you have any queuing systems or a workflow scheduler or anything like that us kafka for killing and messaging back and forth but again you know nothing no groundbreaking like earth shattering secrets to share unfortunately on that front in any workflow scheduler like i think air flow is a common workflow scheduler in this kind of thing i think in that case we did actually roll our own and that was more of a expediency thing in didn't know better thing than it was like a wellthought out decision with people use air flow like people use a workflow scheduler win there are i think the number of well actually i shouldn't talk on this too much but i think it has something to do with the fact that if you're in a resource constrained environment in the number of jobs that wanna be run can sometimes outstrip the number of resources you have or like if your net flicks you know you have all these jobs that want to be run and so you you let the jobs specify their priority and showed that the ones with higher priority or the lower priority depending on your view of priority get run more aggressively and then the other ones have to wait but i guess do you just not have the level of work that would be fantastic yeah i look forward to having problems i need air for the solve yeah yeah it makes sense you should know no reason to go multi cloud reasons to start using big query anything like that like i said the lot of secret sauce really is just in the core idea of like what happens if we give people questions instead of answers and in the algorithms and the software design into making that experience as seamless and as useful as possible so what are the hardest engineering problems you have today because we have several the.

romy
"romy" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

03:48 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"This reminds me of another company i've done some interviews with which is romy oh and they have this thing where is this data engineering platform and one of the features of it is that they they figure out what queries to cash with like christina your your entire data platform and they speed up queries by cashing certain query results and they materialize those views more aggressively so that the query time is faster so the way that that the queries get cashed is oftentimes you have different teams in the organization that are running very similar queries in so you can cash materialized views based on who is up voting certain queries it's literally the process of of up voting at certain teams has i want this to be faster so i up voted i'm hearing the same thing in out wire where you basically have so much data across an organization and so many things that could be generated from that data that you require people in the organization to do labeling it's almost like the it's like an internal mechanical turk labelling system of what's interesting because there isn't a mathematical definition of interesting in his even if we had one it wouldn't be the same for every organization and even within an organization so we do need the human input so we can get close but if you really want this to sing we really need that human partnership and that goes back to my earlier point about you know this is about helping people be better at their jobs by helping them building a machine that will help them do that and give them superpowers the only piece of infrastructure we've really talked about is the fact that you use post gress can you give me more of an overview of the infrastructure you know we're actually a pretty vanilla shop we were running on aws you know ec two and us artists and we're we built a lot of the things on top of those pieces of structure but are there's nothing really glamorous underneath the hood most of the secret sauce is really just in the algorithms and the design of how we put things together do you have any queuing systems or a workflow scheduler or anything like that us kafka for killing and messaging back and forth but again you know nothing no groundbreaking like earth shattering secrets to share unfortunately on that front in any workflow scheduler like i think air flow is a common workflow scheduler in this kind of thing i think in that case we did actually roll our own and that was more of a expediency thing in didn't know better thing than it was like a wellthought out decision with people use air flow like people use a workflow scheduler win there are i think the number of well actually i shouldn't talk on this too much but i think it has something to do with the fact that if you're in a resource constrained environment in the number of jobs that wanna be run can sometimes outstrip the number of resources you have or like if your net flicks you know you have all these jobs that want to be run and so you you let the jobs specify their priority and showed that the ones with higher priority or the lower priority depending on your view of priority get run more aggressively and then the other ones have to wait but i guess do you just not have the level of work that would be fantastic yeah i look forward to having problems i need air for the solve yeah yeah it makes sense you should know no reason to go multi cloud reasons to start using big query anything like that like i said the lot of secret sauce really is just in the core idea of like what happens if we give people questions instead of answers and in the algorithms and the software design into making that experience as seamless and as useful as possible so what are the hardest engineering problems you have today because we have several the.

romy
"romy" Discussed on R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on R U Talkin' R.E.M. Re: ME?

"Hey welcome back are you talking all right i'm romy talking about rem today about two talk about reveal and let's go through some of the stats here without him by the way who's shopping on some a little granola little little g dog grow grow grow a lot of people call of course yeah of course when we last talked about rem's we were in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine and we were talking about the man on the moon soundtrack and this album comes out scant year and a half later may fourteenth two thousand one spring release which is really is this a mental look this up is this the only spring release record exceleron and i believe kleps into now really mistaken accelerate is that like like the power the like excel you mean the the operating the auburn yeah yes great good start yeah oh man they're really cooking with petrol okay so let's talk about may fourteenth two thousand one is adam he's excited about a new ram record i would imagine because the last proper release is up in ninety six radio ninety ninety eight which i thought was a masterpiece under appreciated and you went around telling everyone and yelling naomi god feel like up was under appreciated oh i for sure was saying we should call call her never she doesn't want to be on this show i just think there'd be too many embarrassing things you already tell them that's true yeah and i remember right before the album came out bano put out like a a sound bite about this album like a couple of weeks before it came out why didn't he just talk about it why why why down to a soundbite wonder why he maybe they were on tour or something and you got interviewed and he said this new rem album it's gonna is gonna freak everyone out is gonna knock your dick into your but something like that speaking of which by the way speaking you to putting in context of youtube releases you released all that you can't leave behind before this yeah in the fall of two thousands of these are coming out right around and the youtube record giant hit yeah return to form for them massive singles and a tour that i saw twice they went around the world so much and and then so what what what are you doing may fourteenth two thousand one what's what's your well it was exciting i gotten is an exciting time i got my i like big movie part the previous fall into the hellraiser no this was had you done hellraiser at this point which is my very first job which one it was hell raiser bloodline bloodline okay so that was in like nineteen ninetyfour okay great so this is oh it's right after the drive video do they see you the that split second in the dry video we gotta get that guy.

romy
"romy" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts

"Romy berry what would you say to that do gree with that in some some level yeah i do and i actually appreciate him bringing up sort of the the mixed emotions that people have with this particular holiday i think it's typical when you think about the history of slavery and idea that freedom was denied for so many years and then it was reluctantly given and it doesn't mean that on june nineteenth as you mentioned is the color mention the all enslaved people in texas or even other places where free the ratification of thirteenth amendment when didn't happen until december six of eighteen sixty five so if we're looking at the technical date and i will say this to my students in class that all african americans regardless of where they lived in the united states were granted their official freedom by december sixth of eighteen sixty five and i think that's an important point we're we're slaves free to celebrate openly in those early celebrations of june tenth china it really depended upon their former owners some yes and one of the things i like to look at as the c wooden sleep people said or thought and some of them say that they don't remember this one woman betty farrow said i don't remember being told i was free we just stayed right there on the farm because it was the only home we knew and we had no reason to go but there are others that the picked up their bags and left immediately like the minute they heard they were free they left and some of them talked about how they grab their bags and they were dancing in the street they were singing and shelton and they they took off and their father and the rest of the families that they had been separated from reunited with them later so it really varies on the community lived in and whether or not they wanted to stay whether they wanted to leave whether they could stay or could leave van newkirk what's your reaction to our caller carl who says he celebrates tune team with a degree of imbalance i think that i'm vivian is probably let's should be the spirit of the holiday he raised a great point which is you know where are we dating actual liberation we dating the sort of legal end of slavery the one that would be ratified in omitted to the constitution already talking about the defacto liberation from slavery underlaw already talking about i mean there were people who were still considered peons who who were in pianist which is basically forced labor lots of black people existed in that state until the nineteen forties so we're really talking about the actual end of enslavement and we can go and even for the night we talking about actual entrance into citizenship which you could argue doesn't even happen until nineteen sixty five with the modem rights act so all these things i think are pieces that you should have at the very front of your mind when you're thinking about june teeth because i think i think the the main lesson of the holiday of the commemoration and the thing that was on the minds of people who chose to to heralded as a holiday and this injury was affected liberation is always something that is delayed it's always on the horizon there's always something else left to do and that's something that we should be considering today here's aaron in detroit michigan hi erin i'm glad you called show i just wanted to make a few points i'm african american and i just wanted to say that all african people people have african heritz don't celebrate june teak not because we don't understand appreciate why the people in texas or in the south with the excited about that but freedom as defined you know we don't really believe that it's happened yet your guess what you're saying about the voting rights act and other things but you know freedom is having total control over oneself or so ownership everything we have and everything we need to live is still controlled by someone else and during what was so called that you mentioned patient there was nothing given you know when the jews were emancipated they were given something to take with them we still have a long way to go aaron i i hear you there in detroit let's get susan in here from columbia tennessee hi susan you're on the air hi jane i my comment is i've never even heard of june taints and i.

Romy berry
"romy" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

Giant Bombcast

04:06 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on Giant Bombcast

"Romy off my rhythm i admit i'm human i could barely stay in my business own i wasn't sir the partner notice dave i was terrified the partner notice me yeah dave got me and when that was over this eight foot too malone the brass goals me no i was to accept that i refuse and i know you the folks watching in the audience and the founder of you're 's wanting this stream around the world tonight you do too you like me refuse to live in a world where powerful men don't receive the justice they deserve you refuse to accept a universe that doesn't force misery on those vulnerable and most deserving have their pedestals knocked out from under them times this segment and i heard you people i said what needed to be said i said what we were all thinking and i said it to his face on twitter i'm i'm so so approximately three forty pm i tweeted i'm going to murder you dave lang now some courting to twitter's official rules due to the serious potential for offline harm we have a zero tolerance policy towards filing threats accounts found to be posting violent threats will be permanently suspended so in case you were wondering that's the limit not the other stuff so i've nothing left my ten thousand followers brand's my legacy i know what this means for the pr but i think the only path forward it's a life thing slide the stop holding grudges and to move forward so dave what's rule number five i can now look at you and truly say i forgive me i spend hours picking myself for being such a feckless stupid idiot but when i stare up at your hollow doll is daring up constellation laying on my back dirty fields i know i was one hundred percent right and no jury would convict me i own care if no jack will have me but i won't stop dave no have that yes i haven't been dave i've been studying oh yes i've been poring over the old scrolls working over the techniques to destroy you preparing your form of destructive you recognize dave do you recognize the forms you recognize it i learned from your son where do together fucking hit me.

Romy founder murder partner dave i dave dave lang twitter official one hundred percent eight foot
"romy" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:48 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Romy invaded the real trussell only thirty come come jose in money pleasure sorry cardi likes the party on a down to the kill you better than i framed girl just them no time picks.

Romy jose
"romy" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"In the bus and great wifi my wife gets her netflix time going to and fro work she loves taking the bus and it's kind of romy time thing and i you know she could drive but she doesn't want to and i could driver she's one of that either she likes just to you know do pull up whenever show she's binging on get a half hour and before work so i was picking her up one day and she was standing in front of the bus and she was chatting up the bus driver and i i noticed behind their bus was another bus so often happens they all pull up in a line just like you expected at any place like that and the one bus behind her started pulling out and i'm looking at my wife and the bus driver is they're talking and having this very pleasant conversation that it looked like they were going to be talking for a second and i didn't want a honk because i didn't want to make it seem like i was the pushy husband that's going like you know that's more than a lot so i was just patiently waiting for her to finish the conversation that she was having an i looked like he was gonna time out just fine that the bus that was pulling out and pulling alongside of hers was this know while she was standing there talking to the bus driver that boss was just gonna pull on by and then for reasons i can't explain she abruptly finished a conversation just as the other bus that was pulling alongside hit the gas and she was just about to step in front of this boss and i'm watching this unfold and again like i said i'd been holding off honking because i didn't want to seem pushy and i just looked and i waited and i waited and i hit the hornet just the right time she looked up and the the i waved to her in the bus like like look out and the other bus just literally mr by inches as it went past and it was so close to watching my wife get hit by a bus i'm killed there is no way she would have survived it and she knew it afterward i knew it and it was only a situation that was developing because it was.

netflix romy one bus one day
"romy" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Romy invaded niggles trussell thirty come is coming i know in our on someone level gentleman last night pussies baby i'm the only.

Romy
"romy" Discussed on Being Boss: Mindset, Habits, Tactics, and Lifestyle for Creative Entrepreneurs

Being Boss: Mindset, Habits, Tactics, and Lifestyle for Creative Entrepreneurs

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"romy" Discussed on Being Boss: Mindset, Habits, Tactics, and Lifestyle for Creative Entrepreneurs

"Oh i love all of that 'cause romy is just like another adds more strength to what i was saying a minute ago about you know the internet giving us the ability to make better books where we did an interview with my gabby and will include a link to that in the show for sure but she talks about interational of online programs and how that's just part of the process and how how or i think what i'm getting out of this is that there comes a time with you know online content where you start as basic as you can to get it going with a ninety nine dollars pdf that you sell via e junkie and you iterative at time and again in you're just like you're tweaking and up leveling that content every time you do every time you iterating until you get to a point where a book is inaccurate next step and then again like there's if the if the content is meant to continue then you just iterating again beyond the book i think that's such a fascinating such a fascinating way to like again look at this content as like living breathing something that has somewhere to go and you're here to help it along that path into to get it out to as many people as possible i'm completely fascinated by that in like you sharing your story because it's one that i see that we've done as well and i've seen lots of people do it taking taking content that's come from from sharing online crafting it into a book and then seeing what happens next yet and i feel like that is so important to have a mind when we ought creating huge bodies of work because i feel like if you don't have that expectation that things will continue to evolve then you're setting yourself up potentially for disappointment if you invest a whole lot of time and money and thinking.

romy ninety nine dollars