20 Burst results for "Ryan White"

"ryan white" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

News & Talk 1380 WAOK

01:38 min | Last month

"ryan white" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

"Walks drives it out for another throw. We are in the second of four and minutes. All they give the throne to Atlanta. Bello throws it in the walks Square now No Mo, and it's on the edge of center syrup with Lawrence White on the right side like back to the left side. Now, Franco Escobar Franco pitches long over the top towards bellow, and it's headed by below. Out of the corner flag. A throw to Atlanta United Desperate moments here for Atlanta United looking for the equalizer is going to be thrown into Anton walks, walks will dribble backwards and square Now, Tio Escobar will start forward around Ryan White Escobar straight down the middle, poked ahead now long run Hyneman office line mirror spills it. A shot deflects wide off the front post in out by John Gallagher was deflected by Red Bulls. Out for a corner mirror almost made a huge mistake coming off his wine and not controlling. Now, Goosen has come up here for the corner. Extremely unusual. Look for Atlanta United Gallagher out of the near corner strikes going for the top of the sixth. It's over the head of Susanna. Then it swept off the line by below is gonna roll back into the midfield. Now Suzanne is still up in attacking position. It's going to be settled by bellow. But a foul is called on Atlanta United as Stroud went down, going up for an aerial, my goodness. Well, Atlanta United's last Fleury has been very, very exciting. Gallagher's shot with Meera down and off his line was deflected. I think by Strauss, we're.

Atlanta United Franco Escobar Franco John Gallagher Atlanta Ryan White Escobar Red Bulls Lawrence White Stroud Bello Goosen Fleury Strauss Suzanne Meera Anton Hyneman
"ryan white" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

01:32 min | 3 months ago

"ryan white" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"It's intense. So if anybody who Knows what the? As like the NFL of by sport now is never good enough to fight there. But that's like the most popular like brand of of special arts have generally it's you know the the the comments explanations that mix of everything you know where you'll have guys who box they do submission wrestling they do like wrestling like you would see in my high school or College. There's a lot of kick box and. In you get and there's even. Karate fighters and stuff like that. So it's really a good opportunity to see like a lot of cool crap. They don't usually see it. You know enough in just something like boxing or or some of the more narrow combat sports. like the rule set is narrow enough where you're able to play around and be innovative, and there's huge creativity component to it especially since the sport is relatively young as it only the first. UFC was nine, hundred, ninety three at that point it was literally like John Claude Van Damme, movie. An open tournament, there were no rules. No weight classes. You could wear whatever it out of representative every martial art style they wanted if they just thought. The referee famously couldn't even stop the fights if he wanted to really do. Function with. In these are like you're caged in. Five and and I was like.

John Claude Van Damme UFC boxing NFL Karate representative
"ryan white" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

The Toxin Terminator

01:49 min | 3 months ago

"ryan white" Discussed on The Toxin Terminator

"In the show notes. All right welcome back to the show you know we are blessed with a really special guest today We've got with US Ryan White. Now Ryan is and gentlemen who really struggled most of his adult life, our childhood life growing up with his weight on. He knew that you know he was overweight. He just didn't have a reason our our way to really get in in control of it until he discovered martial arts at the age of nineteen from there, he became an m a fighter professional fighter. Now have no idea what this was. So I had to go look up some videos. Let me tell you. Those were fun to watch and. He's now fitness coach. He helps people with not only working out the in and diet and nutrition, but it's all about the mindset around you know the relationship we have with food the relationship we have with our bodies and he's also a co host for the podcast ten-year Blue Belt, which is a really fun podcast if you haven't listened to that and his newest project that were really diving. Today is he is an author his book Actually Launches Tomorrow. So we are going to be posting the links of how you can get your self on that in. It's called getting off the roller coaster a beginner's guide to nutrition fitness in the mindset for losing weight are for lasting. Excuse me for lasting weight loss. Oh, boy sorry about that Ryan I butcher the title of Your Book But. You Hear Ryan. Thank you so much. My pleasure they were. Really not that big a deal. I'm so.

Ryan White fitness coach Ryan
Global Health and Malaria with Dr. Chandy John

Healthcare Triage Podcast

05:50 min | 5 months ago

Global Health and Malaria with Dr. Chandy John

"Today we. We have with US Dr Chandi John He is the Ryan White Professor of Pediatrics and the Director of the Division of Infectious Diseases in global health at Indiana University School of Medicine I should note that this episode was recorded before the pandemic started since then. Dr John's Infectious Disease Expertise helped lay the foundation for to covert related studies tactic, which is looking at how many. People in Indiana Wade. Actually be infected and discover which is looking at how immunity responses occur. After people are infected, we should also note that his research about sickle cell anemia, African children was recently published in the New England, Journal of Medicine and people might want to check that out as well Chandy. Welcome, thank you so you're the Ryan Way Professor Pediatrics. Who Is Ryan White? And what does he have to do? With Indiana Ryan White is in Indiana. Indiana heroes everyone in Indiana and the United States should know about him. Ryan White was really the first child in the United States, who was publicly known to have issued in make a secret and the reason he got into the news was because we lived. They didn't want him attending school with all the kids and he insisted on going to school. This is a very brave individual and kind of push this where a lot of. Of other people just kind of shrunk into themselves and bring it up because it's one of those things where it's like I remember I did live in Indiana at the time, but I remember it being in the news for people old enough. It was a huge huge deal I mean because up until that point. It felt like it was a pretty stigmatized disease were many people were blamed, but he seemed to be the face. If I'm remembering correctly. Correctly like the first quit I'm putting in quotes. Nobody else can see my equity. You're like innocent. Where we sort of public in this child at a big deal that everybody was so public about it. Yeah, it was a huge deal is very brave of him because he got a lot of discrimination and hate mail, and the rest of it, or you know hateful comments right to his face where he lived but he refused to sort. Back away from that and also I. Think very importantly. He also refused to be the quote unquote innocent face of it. He said that everybody who has HIV is say they should be respected. However, it was easier for the public to handle that than maybe to handle gay men who they thought of as other or or something he really did in the United States help to give face HIV that many people could relate to more And I'm the Ryan White Professor, of Pediatrics, and I always mentioned this because our whole division was supported. By an endowment for the Indiana University, Dance Marathon, and that endowment and the Indiana University dance, marathon itself were started by Ryan White's best friend from High Yeah To Stewart I believe her name was, and so she started at more than twenty five years ago and to start, it was started in honor of him, so he was supposed to start at you that fall and died before he could start the started, and she organized a dance marathons, and they've evolved this massive huge. Yeah, and if your local Indiana's a big deal with your kids and these guys are amazing, high school kids in college, kids and they raise funds for Hospital for children, but for the first many years they raised it just for our division, and so that was amazing. It's funny because I knew I knew there is money for Riley but I didn't know it was for that purpose and I. It's funny. One of those I knew Ryan White was, but when I moved here I was like. Why do they have the professorship year? Like didn't know He. INDIANA. No, it's it's amazing, and so now the funds from the Indiana. Brisy dance marathon go to the whole department of beating. US For the first twenty years it was to raise his endowment, and so when people ask me who this rich donor was, who gave the endowment that allowed us to create this amazing or build this amazing division It was It's the college kids, and and I should also very important dimension. The connection there is that writes. Doctor was Marty climate. Who is the? The founder of our division, so that was when they wanted a way to honor Ryan White and and support the things that were important to him. The sought out Dr Climate. He said supporting research in this areas is critical, and that's what they did. Well, that's great and not just completely veer directions, but you know the time what we wanted to talk about. About. Today is global health. So I like to always start by talking to you like. How did you decide? This is the area that what you wanted to be in in studying not just infectious diseases, but how they the impact, the world, not just even the United States. How'd you get here? Yeah, so there are many answers that question, but the beginning always starts with. With my parents so My parents are from India. They came here to do their residency I. always mention because this is a fact that. When they came here, they were paid to come here, so there was a doctor shortage. So when people are talking about all these terrible foreign medical grads and stuff boy. The US has relied on those foreign medical grads and. Show all the time. Yeah, it's it's a big deal and they've added a lot to the country. research wise clinical is an in every aspect of so. They came here for their residencies, and then they went back to India to work at a mission hospital and so we sort of went back and forth from the United States indie when I was a kid, but when they were there this mission hospital, its mission was to serve the poor, and so they would take us on rounds or to the hospital on a fairly regular basis because they really wanted us to be sure to see why. Why they were doing what they're doing. Their lives were very busy. They both doctors and so They were at the hospital a lot and you know kids could sort of feel like hey, why aren't you you know here with me? But we never felt that way because we saw what they were doing, and it was important, so that sense of those who have have a responsibility to serve those who have less because none of us earned what we have. It's all just you kind of like what we started with.

Indiana Ryan White United States Ryan Way Professor Pediatrics Ryan White Professor Of Pediat Indiana University School Of M Ryan White Professor Dr Chandi John He Indiana University Dr John Journal Of Medicine India New England Director Of The Division Of In Riley Marty Founder Stewart
Global Health and Malaria with Dr. Chandy John

Healthcare Triage Podcast

05:03 min | 5 months ago

Global Health and Malaria with Dr. Chandy John

"Today we. We have with US Dr Chandi John He is the Ryan White Professor of Pediatrics and the Director of the Division of Infectious Diseases in global health at Indiana University School of Medicine I should note that this episode was recorded before the pandemic started since then. Dr John's Infectious Disease Expertise helped lay the foundation for to covert related studies tactic, which is looking at how many. People in Indiana Wade. Actually be infected and discover which is looking at how immunity responses occur. After people are infected, we should also note that his research about sickle cell anemia, African children was recently published in the New England, Journal of Medicine and people might want to check that out as well Chandy. Welcome, thank you so you're the Ryan Way Professor Pediatrics. Who Is Ryan White? And what does he have to do? With Indiana Ryan White is in Indiana. Indiana heroes everyone in Indiana and the United States should know about him. Ryan White was really the first child in the United States, who was publicly known to have issued in make a secret and the reason he got into the news was because we lived. They didn't want him attending school with all the kids and he insisted on going to school. This is a very brave individual and kind of push this where a lot of. Of other people just kind of shrunk into themselves and bring it up because it's one of those things where it's like I remember I did live in Indiana at the time, but I remember it being in the news for people old enough. It was a huge huge deal I mean because up until that point. It felt like it was a pretty stigmatized disease were many people were blamed, but he seemed to be the face. If I'm remembering correctly. Correctly like the first quit I'm putting in quotes. Nobody else can see my equity. You're like innocent. Where we sort of public in this child at a big deal that everybody was so public about it. Yeah, it was a huge deal is very brave of him because he got a lot of discrimination and hate mail, and the rest of it, or you know hateful comments right to his face where he lived but he refused to sort. Back away from that and also I. Think very importantly. He also refused to be the quote unquote innocent face of it. He said that everybody who has HIV is say they should be respected. However, it was easier for the public to handle that than maybe to handle gay men who they thought of as other or or something he really did in the United States help to give face HIV that many people could relate to more And I'm the Ryan White Professor, of Pediatrics, and I always mentioned this because our whole division was supported. By an endowment for the Indiana University, Dance Marathon, and that endowment and the Indiana University dance, marathon itself were started by Ryan White's best friend from High Yeah To Stewart I believe her name was, and so she started at more than twenty five years ago and to start, it was started in honor of him, so he was supposed to start at you that fall and died before he could start the started, and she organized a dance marathons, and they've evolved this massive huge. Yeah, and if your local Indiana's a big deal with your kids and these guys are amazing, high school kids in college, kids and they raise funds for Hospital for children, but for the first many years they raised it just for our division, and so that was amazing. It's funny because I knew I knew there is money for Riley but I didn't know it was for that purpose and I. It's funny. One of those I knew Ryan White was, but when I moved here I was like. Why do they have the professorship year? Like didn't know He. INDIANA. No, it's it's amazing, and so now the funds from the Indiana. Brisy dance marathon go to the whole department of beating. US For the first twenty years it was to raise his endowment, and so when people ask me who this rich donor was, who gave the endowment that allowed us to create this amazing or build this amazing division It was It's the college kids, and and I should also very important dimension. The connection there is that writes. Doctor was Marty climate. Who is the? The founder of our division, so that was when they wanted a way to honor Ryan White and and support the things that were important to him. The sought out Dr Climate. He said supporting research in this areas is critical, and that's what they did. Well, that's great and not just completely veer directions, but you know the time what we wanted to talk about. About. Today is global health. So I like to always start by talking to you like. How did you decide? This is the area that what you wanted to be in in studying not just infectious diseases, but how they the impact, the world, not just even the United States. How'd you get here? Yeah, so there are many answers that question, but the beginning always starts with. With my parents so My parents are from India. They came here to do their residency I. always mention because this is a fact that. When they came here, they were paid to come here, so there was a doctor shortage. So when people are talking about all these terrible foreign medical grads and stuff boy. The US has relied on those foreign medical grads and. Show all the time. Yeah, it's it's a big deal and they've added a lot to the country. research wise clinical is an in every aspect of so. They came here for their residencies, and then they went back to India to work at a mission hospital

Ryan White Indiana United States Ryan White Professor Of Pediat Indiana University School Of M Ryan Way Professor Pediatrics Ryan White Professor Dr Chandi John He Indiana University Dr John Journal Of Medicine Director Of The Division Of In New England India Riley Marty Founder Stewart
Warning Sign

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

07:45 min | 7 months ago

Warning Sign

"Today. We're discussing warning signs starring Sam Waterston. Kathleen Quinlan my Italian cousin Koto. Jeffrey Demon directed by HAL bar. Would this is Arnie? From Quarantine and Stewart and this is the CO host feels rage beautiful rage Jacob. Yes folks I am in Quarantine. I've actually broken quarantine. I have not left my bedroom in eight days. I have broken quarantine to come to the recording studio so we could record about plague and I'm glad to hear that you're up. You sound pretty good. It sounds like things are going. Well Yeah this is not a joke or a bit people. Yeah Yeah you're awfully chipper about it but just to put it in perspective. You seem to be dealing with it well and we're glad about that. We usually record on Wednesdays. I came down with it on the Thursday after recording. I had like six days of hell and I'm back for this feeling my best. I haven't gotten the results of the coverted test back. I did get one of the coveted Cova tests. They did take a cotton swab and stick and so for up my nose. I think they swabbed my frontal lobe. I don't think I have cove it. I got a flu or something. I don't think I'm sick enough for coveted. But in an abundance of caution yes our local respiratory clinic has ordered me into isolation for two weeks but yes. I felt like if there's a movie that I should break quarantine to discuss. Its warning sign in our viral outbreak series. Yeah because they break a whole lot of rules in this film Yes. The nineteen eighties is a huge decade. For pandemic you know the AIDS crisis explodes. I wanted to cover one of those films. But they weren't made in the one thousand nine hundred. Eighty s yeah. They all came out in the nineties. Right they did. I mean let's just call it. What it is. You couldn't be gay on screen in the nineteen eighties. It was this big taboo and if they dealt with AIDS. It was usually like an very sensitive. Tv movie like an Early Frost or like an indie film. Like one of Steve buscemi's early parting glances and none of them talked about it as an epidemic. They were just stories about gay life and one of the characters would be infected with HIV can see. I remember the one aides. Tv movie. I think from the eighties that I remember. It wasn't even about gay life. It was about a got it from a blood transfusion. Oh yeah they didn't even want to address that Ryan White. He was a hemophiliac definitely. Did try to push that narrative and that story and one of the lessons we can learn about pandemic is until it touches everybody. It's very easy to marginalize or at least a celebrity. That's when Reagan notice when his buddy rock Hudson died of HIV. That's when he's like. Oh maybe we should use some government money to research this. Yes it took. I think seven years from becoming does outbreak in San Francisco. Bath houses to being something that the president would talk about. But my dad was there. Here's the weird thing about my life I knew about. Std's before I knew about sex. My Dad led the Public Health Department on Sexually Transmitted Diseases. One of my earliest memories was that he had this shirt that said stamp out sex in really big letters and then in tiny letters at ped- dash usually transmitted diseases and he walked around the mall and people would point. I wanted to just crawl under awry. They just think it was like he's anti-sex because that's what it sounds like. He was so funny to get those reactions but he was there and he'd come home from work and he's looked yes. I'm going to all the gay bars. Were doing all this outreach. Because of this grid this gay cancer as it was described in the early eighties and eventually became known as eights. And if you want to see a movie around this time that was about it. I think you'd have to look at like fatal attraction. I actually think the whole erotic thriller genre is really a Metaphor about AIDS. Like the idea that if you step out on your wife or you do anything. Outside of your monogamous relationship is going to kill you like many cases. It's just a bitch with a knife but she's eight that's what it is. I never thought about it that but I do like those movies and I did think those movies more than AIDS kept men celebrate. Yeah and if you want to see a movie about the AIDS pandemic one of the earliest made. It was an. Hbo Movie in the Early Nineties was based on a book by randy shells and the band played on the movies kind of me but he's got a lot of celebrities in a lot of recognizable faces and it does a good job of at least telling you the history about how it all unfolded and what it was like. During that time when AIDS equal death there were no drugs. There was no hope and many people felt like it was in times. I really liked that movie. When we get to the review of contagion what contagion reminded me. Most of is in the band played on down. But let's talk about a different kind of outbreak. Yeah I'm surprised out of all the eighties. This is the outbreak movie that you picked Zombie Movie. Yeah I mean what? What else is there? I was looking at least this is a movie about does deal with an actual virus was being discussed. Here is real. I don't know if it's accurate to all the symptoms that you can acquire from it but Borna is an infectious disease that did break out in a little German town and we can discuss it so it had some validity that was the criteria. Oh so that part's real. Yes I had no idea that people ever died and came back. That's really happening. I'm not seeing. The screen is an accurate representation. What I'm saying is I looked for an outbreak movie that had some scientific backing and this writer director was very proud to say he did his research and he wanted this to be as real as possible. Who's even behind that like? Did this come out in theaters. I've never heard of warning sign and I saw it a lot. It was always on cable. I think what happened was this is a first time director. It was someone that had worked a lot with Lucas and Spielberg. He was a ghost rider on close encounters and script doctor and work on return of the Jedi behind the scenes. And what have you? And he was finally getting. His first and his last movie Bar would would never direct again but he wrote the script for Sugarland Express and he just knew the right people. I look this guy up. I've seen a ton of his work. Indiana Jones and the fate of Atlantis Indiana Jones and his Desktop Adventures Indiana Jones in his infernal machine. I played all of those. Yeah on the commentary of this Blu Ray that I had. He basically said that he knew even while he was finishing. This movie. Directing wasn't for him he was getting into this whole video game craze. That was happening and that is where he put all of his energy but at the time he thought he would want to try his hand behind the camera after writing so many scripts his thought was. I've written scripts on the cheap. So much can it be that hard to write movies on the cheap so much. The answer is yes. This movie struggled for budget. Fox was very frugal about wanting to give this movie. Anything at the end. I guess it was a big battle with the producers and the studio to studio punishment was. We're going to put you out at the end of summer. August released not good the week after return of the living dead. So you know like if people even wanted to see Zombie movie the much better Zombie Film. They're not going to go to warning sign. This didn't even crack the top twenty disappeared. A blip you wouldn't have known it happened but it was always on cable and I just always saw pieces of it and I wanted to connect to again. I can't say I was excited but I wanted to connect the images in my mind and what they were talking about. It reminded me a lot of andromeda strain that pace the tone the kind of characters that were in it. It felt much more SCIENC- than your average Zombie movie.

Indiana Jones Sam Waterston Kathleen Quinlan Aids Arnie Stewart Steve Buscemi Jeffrey Demon Ryan White Director Cova FLU Hal Bar Rock Hudson Sugarland Express HBO Reagan President Trump San Francisco
"ryan white" Discussed on How I Built It

How I Built It

11:56 min | 1 year ago

"ryan white" Discussed on How I Built It

"That lots of really good vice already just like general life advice. I don't really think about it until like I talked to people who just did a four year degree and then they're back out into it and then like you did what to chase down. Some moved to three different states. It's like six hundred times that's great because now we have a really good setup for what we're ultimately going to talk about right. Which is let's say I'm a podcast or I want to start doing doing screen casts? Where do I start so usually I ask people on this show? What kind of research? They did in vetting their own idea for a business or product but in this case what kind of research should somebody do setting up their audio equipment or determining what audio equipment they should get. I kinda surprised people when I talk about this but I think it the truly Ryan White the audio engineer that works for rode microphones. Feels that the best thing for audio for road for Ryan White. The engineer engineer and then again for that end user. Who's GonNa actually using this stuff? I surprised people because I don't just pitch a microphone right away. I say a couple different things first thing is unless you already know you. You have an unlimited budget. Don't just aim for the top like I always use megani cables as an example. They're amazing but if you have a full fledged studio not even a home studio and you you want to upgrade your microphone cable to Mogami into your interface but then you patch through this patch cable. That's two dollars you just took that fifty dollar L. or cable and turn it into a two dollar cable so I always preach you need an average find your budget. It's not about the money to start but if you don't don't have the money you can't start so it's also a bit of that conversation I never ask you know. Are you at two hundred dollars or are you at two thousand dollars or hey are you at two hundred thousand dollars which you find the average of the budget that you have. That's what solves your thing you know. I know a lot of guys do video on Youtube. And so forth that have videos talking about the three hundred and fifty dollar podcast. The two thousand dollars. Podcast the twenty thousand dollars podcast. Right so they all have their own space but what they never say there is like you have to have this piece of gear. No it's how do you solve your problem with the budget that you have with the setup that you have with the room that you have because the next thing that I ask is. How's your room? So there's two things get an average and how's your room and those two things are before I even ask you about what microphone want because if you buy thirty five hundred dollar noyon join in and then put it into a room. That sounds horrible. That norman was just again turned into a two dollar piece of junk. You also have a nice average on the room. Once we get past that we can start talking about microphone type and placement. That's really fantastic. Right because I think a lot of people probably don't realize how important the environment is no matter how expensive your microphone is if you're getting a ton of echo or like you're right next to a nursery and like your kid is crying being in your microphone picks up. There's nothing you can do about. I mean there's very little you can do about that very little you know. I love the guys over Isotope Adobe is doing a lot of great stuff instead of premier now. Now I've been using the isotopes stuff since day. One and Rx is a wonderful piece of software but I often get customers who come back to me from a freelance standpoint before road. You know where it was like. How do I get rid of the river in this room? and Oh my gosh. The Algorithm just even think about getting river is astounding and Rx does is a good job of their D. River. Plug in specifically do that but one thing you can do is if it's just reverb Rx has nothing to pull from the source so I commonly teaching each in my video classes. That what makes me professional is not what I record from a standpoint of my source like if I'm recording you joe. It's fairly easy to just have you stand in front of my microphone from five ten feet away with a good room and record you now if that baby starts crying. That airplane flies over the river in the room is more than Joe by himself. The big issues. So solve that I use. Rx To customize and or to amend it a little bit but don't use it to be your sole source of sound. Yeah Yeah exactly right. People have asked me like hey. My dog is barking in the background. Like how do I get that out. You get that out by re recording. What you just said without the dog barking and asking your dog politely to be quiet? Yeah I know somebody like I joke about it. But it's like at your animal. You love that animal and if you can. I'm not even joking about like if your setup calls for you to ask your buddy to Babysit your dog while you do it to our recording do it and it sounds like an extreme. But it's either that or try to fix a dog bark and recording. And it's very tough to do this. This episode is brought to you by Pantheon. Starting a new project looking for a better hosting platform Pantheon is an integrated set of tools to build launch and run websites. Get high performance hosting for your wordpress sites plus a comprehensive toolkit to supercharge your team and help you launch coach. Faster on Pantheon. You get expert support from real developers best in class security in the most innovative technology to host host and manage your websites. You can sign up a new site in minutes with a free account you only pay when it goes live. That is my second favorite feature Pantheon only to the easy ability to create deb staging N.. Live servers and push to get hub. It's very easy to set those things up on Pantheon so you can head over the Pantheon Dot. Io today again again to set up a free account pay only when it goes live. Thanks so much to Pantheon for their support of this episode and this season of how I built I just recently moved into a new house. There's one amendment. I need to make to my office. which is there's no door at the top of the stairs when my daughter is playing two rooms away let sound is traveling because there's nothing to stop it now? I record on the day. She's in daycare or when she's down for a nap. But I have my door ready I just need to you put it up. That whole thing turns into a chamber and amplifies it by the time it gets to you funny enough but a Bluetooth four rooms down and tell me if it's not louder than it appears. Here's when you're in that bathroom it absolutely does yeah. It's funny. You mentioned that. Actually my wife she was like really. You can hear us like from the other end of the Sun Room and I'm like Yep that sound gets amplified when it travels every kitchen down the echoey stairs into my office and it's not their fault. I'm not gonNA tell them to stop playing. Yeah absolutely yeah daddies recording so please show. Yep can't do so all the talk about environment. What are some things that somebody can do in a Home Office to improve their environment or generally improve the recording quality? Even before they buy a microphone. Rugs are your best friend. Anon- reflective surface on a table. So like your desk considering the fact that you don't want it to be reflective right at the microphone and then after that. There's a ton of do it yourself videos out there for making your own sound panels for about you know by the time you're done with it and everything you know. It is a lot more work but I mean you're talking ten dollars a panel past that if your budget it also allows the guys at Lex do excellent work the various companies. That are out there for sound. paneling are absolutely amazing at what they do so like because at rug I one that people often overlooked. But you're hardwood floor is very reflective and when you're talking dialogue you don't need a lot of reflection you know you don't need a completely dead room either but if you're even outside of that budget I literally went to U. Haul and bought like five or six heavy moving blankets and you put up two two or three microphone stands in t bar and hang those heavy blankets over the top of them and surround yourself with them. It sounds ridiculous but it's that and then the next thing that everybody does on on a super budget if your house happens to have some kind of walk in closet. Philip fully close put some kind of foam on the ceiling on the door. And sit in there and do your podcast. It's absolutely absolutely hilarious. But it is a very budget friendly to start making podcasts. Yeah absolutely I think that's great advice. People laugh at that too but I mean after my daughter was born and I would actually grab a comforter and I would put it over my head my microphone my whole computer absolutely because it worked absorb the sound. Yeah you were totally totally like Harry Potter. In the beginning of whichever movie that was lighting up exactly the wand. And you're just being yourself under the blankets. Let's do the best we can. You know you're hanging out under there for an hour. Your daughter comes in thinks you're crazy but at the same time good sound. Yeah exactly I think probably the principles that were touching on here. Are we WANNA make sure that sound is absorbed and not reflected kind of right back into the microphone right correctly deferred or used. Let's say that we're at a spot by the way all include a bunch of this stuff in the show notes. I have a couple of weeks panels right behind me. Actually and so I'll include a lot of this stuff in the show notes but let's say we're at a spot where we found a good place place to record it's absorbing and deflecting sound to the best of its abilities now. We're ready to get some equipment before we get to the microphone. I swear this is not like a way to keep people people listening but before we get to the microphone. You mentioned something that I very rarely talk about cables and I WANNA talk about this because when I first had my setup I had a really nice preempt but I had a very long cheap cable and I was getting ground noise or white noise and I couldn't figure out why turns out the the cable was too long and cheap so I was losing a bit on the way to you. My computer right was acceler. Or was it like a eight inch kind of like headphone style. Style Jay it was Xl are yeah. I had an eight or something. Yeah excellent surprises me because xl are you know at its Max I've ran a four hundred underfoot. Xl are before back when I worked at that arena. It was sometimes necessary to get to trucks and the whole of an excellent is that it's balanced positive. Negative actually doesn't equal left and right it equals in phase and out of phase without getting too crazy about it. They cancel each other out the whole run. So unless you need more push from the actual signal a runs along way and it's supposed to cancel noise the whole way. If it's an eight inch unbalanced cable and or stereo unbalanced left and right. It doesn't do that so you got like thirty foot. Put Max if you are in a good scenario if you're in downtown New York all the radio TV broadcasts and stuff can like amplify through your cable and then into your recording so when we can I always push for acceler but that's that's kind of astounding that you had that problem with acceler an home studio. I'm guessing probably got the cheapest cable or is is it just like the X. L. or it could have just been a simple as being damaged. If this is shorted out still possible that you could still be getting signal and then adding noise to the signal L.. Another rule of thumb to this typically for longer cables is to not let it run directly alongside power cables because power is the one and only thing that really can can jump into your audio signal from acceler because it's if it's running alongside of it. Alternating current can actually jump so it sounds absolutely crazy. It's not gonNA be like this voltage Ark. But I've worked many live sound events where people get shocked and so forth from like actual like power running through the audio signal. It's scary man absolutely and I'm glad you mentioned that too because I actually did specifically by a surge protector that has ground protection is a bit more balanced. It's not like your run-of-the-mill surge protector. Got It for that reason. I haven't mounted in a little box. And everything else is plugged into it. Either I mean that's all for not now because I have like a universal audio Arrow that it's just USB powered and plugged into my computer so we're talking a lot about xl our microphones. I will link in the show notes. A resource kind of describing the difference between a USB Xl.

Ryan White Xl Youtube Home Office Adobe D. River Mogami norman Joe New York Lex U. Haul Harry Potter Philip Jay
"ryan white" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:21 min | 1 year ago

"ryan white" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Participate in the Ryan white HIV aids program getting very encouraging results over eighty seven percent of people in the program have been violently suppressed associate administrator for the HIV aids bureau Dr Laura Cheever it's really important that people with HIV get tested and get on medication people that are on medication intake everyday become viral express which means the living near normal lifespans and they've effectively no risk of sexually transmitted someone else was really important people with HIV get diagnosed and treated and this federal program treats more than a half million people each year CBS news correspondent Chris van Cleve with an update in the aftermath of the Albania earthquake the search and rescue operation for earthquake survivors in Albania has ended the death toll stands at fifty one at least two thousand people were injured the C. six point four magnitude trembler hit last Tuesday it's the deadliest earthquake ever to rock that country preliminary figures estimating at least four thousand people are now homeless it is twenty three degrees in Boston it is six nineteen snow will begin that later in the day today and it will mix and change to rein in some areas in some parts of New England it's going to be just all snow again along the coast it looks like a couple of inches will fall in Boston three to six inches six to twelve to the north and west of four ninety five will keep you updated on that forecast throughout the day here on WBZ newsradio Gee Gee the gorilla has died the Franklin park zoo says the forty seven year old guerrilla had been having health issues for the past few months Gigi was the oldest member of the guerrillas at Franklin park zoo and was among the oldest gorillas for that matter living in North America Gigi was born at the Cincinnati zoo back in July thirteenth nineteen seventy two Gigi gave birth to two boys in her lifetime and as she got older the zoo said she played more of a grandmotherly role to young gorillas at Franklin park zoo letting some even ride on her back and because of her health issues it was determined that she needed to be put down and she was yesterday at the age of forty seven it is six twenty worse than.

associate administrator Dr Laura Cheever HIV Chris van Cleve Albania Boston New England Franklin park zoo Gigi Cincinnati zoo Ryan CBS eighty seven percent twenty three degrees forty seven year six inches
"ryan white" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

07:13 min | 1 year ago

"ryan white" Discussed on KGO 810

"Tech. thank you for letting me be your day today thank. rector. he's a short time about to be promoted to the big time which means we're going to lose him but Hey Laura is here caller L. J. D. J. L. J. gonna be spent in the disarm new musical director welcome Laura thanks to heather Harmon for filling in for him chevron nice job. you bomb in the house I hope we see again Sir. long. good luck with the. Leo laporte your your tech guy we take a few more calls for wrap it up for the week don't forget all have coverage of apples a big event we're gonna do a podcast course during the event we always do where we comment on what apple announces on Tuesday you can watch that live at Twitter dot TV slash live tweets my up podcast network this week in tech to it that TV slash live and then of course next weekend I'll be here we'll talk about what apple announced whether it's worth buying all that stuff and I will be ordering of course so I'll have a review for you a week from next week two weeks from today Dr birch Laguna Miguel hello doc. you really are you doing I'm well how are you Sir. well I got back. one over there doing my usual photograph of the birds. nice your the bird photographer absolutely not to hurt I think wait a minute wait a minute I think I think heather doctor Bert. doctor bird heather yeah that's right yeah I know who you are now yeah hi doctor bird. what what. today is not about about cameras okay shoot because I love talking going through hell and back or not what do you what do you use for your bird photography check your **** well my Maylands nowadays is a tailor on one hundred afford nice that's real long I guess you can't get that close to those birds one now that's the problem I have a bad shoulder injured myself picking up a transmission in a wrecking yard no no for for my Camaro no exactly you supposed to have a shoulder injury have to deal with this person use one of those was crane things well I made a friend I we thought sit on the ground we thought we pick it up we can lift this. well when you're when you're at the time I was fifty nine years old and boy I'll tell you things this is not as easy used to be I know I know what I'm calling about this time we'll helpful. now see the ring for a camp Pendleton day use digital dash satellite phone yes those are fantastic because USM out on the tank range in the satellite mode and then one around the gate there in digital mode that's clever so what can we get as consumers that kind of phone. satellite connectivity unless you're in the marines is quite expensive yeah so I don't think there's a brisk market for satellite phones in among the general populace it's really most useful if you are in well I guess you go out in the rural areas don't you birds with all my god they'll let me tell you I mean we need to do is look at a place called portal Arizona. on the top earnings box digital telephone coverage. nothing yeah. well there are there are kind of three major satellite companies they have satellites up above a radium which it was originally a Motorola project and then got went bankrupt and got sold they're still around in Mar sat that's widely used by marine. folks you know boats and fishermen and cruise ships and global star so you first have to choose your satellite network. and then you're going to choose a sat phone that works with the satellite network that you want the phones the good news is the phones are not as expensive as a smart phone because they aren't smart phones are really just feature phones all we all take a look here's what I'm talking about what do you want I want a phone. like what I said them like a smart phone that works on the satellite network I understand I mean if you're around a populated area right the regular android phones right you go out into wilderness rail or out on a tank range sports can't Helton. they have to use the satellite right any other tune to one phone there's a full I I've heard I came pronounce the name it's called T. H. U. R. the Ryan white Hey Ryan ex five yeah. is there a good phone well I don't I'm not having used it but it does support it's basically to Sam's so it's a dual sim phone and that they claim to be the world's first standard satellite phone so it may be the only. choice as far as I know out there there is though and that so that's one choice there is though and I'm looking at ZD net article from last year turn your phone. into a satellite phone there are companies that make backs for your smarts phone Sir Ryan makes us for Ryan makes a sleeve. right down that that name that would be a better it's the same company but they but they instead of buying their phone you bye basically it's a case that goes on in it would even work with an iPhone which is nice you're not stuck with any particular android version or android device you can pick the one you want when the riots the same company you're just talking about the makes the sat phone T. H. U. R. A. Y. A. okay and they make use that in the case so when you go to the Ryan dot com look at that phone look for their SAT sleeve. let me write that down it's a case now remember a satellite phone the reason a satellite phone is different than a smartphone is it needs a special antenna. yeah and so this has that so it's not going to be the most attractive of cases. you know what if it works into areas like example I was at the rustler park and I got two flat tires. and so luckily no bird watcher came down the road and we're able to get a tow truck up there so I can understand this is a life and death thing for you because you could be yeah I am. also they also make haste they sat sleeve hot spot. that would then let you all right this would be a ridiculously expensive proposition but you know I I gather the you're not gonna be sitting out there in the wilderness in your in your bird blind making phone calls to friends and family in chatting this is for safety. yeah so I think that that's a good idea to to have this you're not in so you the cost of the phone calls isn't gonna be a big issue I would look at that that way you can also take the phone out of the sleeve when you're not out boldness and the and just put the sleeve in your glove compartment Sabanci have books..

Laura apple Leo laporte director heather Harmon L. J. D. J. L. fifty nine years two weeks
"ryan white" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

Two Broads Talking Politics

03:51 min | 1 year ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Two Broads Talking Politics

"John just to give you a little idea of how crazy my life and this is during the time when he was doing a lot of work for for AIDS AIDS and <hes> really advocating and you know it was also the time when during <hes> you know the eighty is there there was a lot of stigma attached to having H._i._v. Aids and basically basically you know the government <hes> those with different ideologies basically fed into every fear that we had about what this disease could potentially be and how you get it and it was just really horrible. Elton introduce me to a few <hes> a little boy named Ryan White and Ryan was H._i._v.. Positive and he'd been thrown out of in school <hes> because they said that you know he could give aids just from casual contact <hes> and he fought for his right to go back to school and one and he spoke in front of Congress and he really started to really shift as narrative around what it meant to be H._i._v.. Positive and he had asked me one day if I would go on T._v.. And Kiss Him on T._V.. To prove that you could not get H._I._V.. AIDS from casual contact and so at the height of you know my sort of popularity and the height of the stigma surrounding H._i._v. AIDS <hes> I went on the Phil Donahue Show and Kiss Ryan to prove that you could not get H._i._v.. AIDS from casual contact and it was a monumental things for me because it really put in perspective what it meant to be an actor and to have a platform and from that moment on I knew that this is what I wanted to do and that was going to use my voice in whatever way I could and whatever opportunities ladies I had to affect positively change so that's what had happened. <hes> obviously you know with social media. It's taken on a whole new <hes> life you know because it used to be I and this is true with most actors that you had had to wait to talk about things that were important to you until you had a project that you were doing press for. You couldn't create your own story like you can now is social media so you know I think that my eh activism a lot more. <hes> people are a lot more aware of it because of social media and the fact that we can create our own narratives and use our own platforms at any chance that we get not just when were given the opportunity by the media or the press and it seems like you know in the past couple of years for obvious reasons the that a lot of actors have been starting to get more politically active have I don't I don't necessarily necessarily agree with that. I feel like this is a time when people should be you know enraged and standing up and and I still think that there are many actors <hes> and interestingly enough after that were more politically politically involved during the Bush administration I think have been pretty silent in the last two years and it's it's. It's been really frustrating like you look at people who were so outspoken. During the the Bush administration like George Clooney and Matt Damon you know those people that really really criticized <hes> being in the war and what we were doing their and our foreign policy and and it seems like all those people are awfully quiet that really interesting. I wonder interests it has to do with the fact that sort of this. I don't WanNa see the only source but sort of the catalyst for a lot of the terrible things that are happening are is donald trump who is himself sort of a celebrity or like a celebrity adjacent..

AIDS Ryan White Phil Donahue donald trump John Matt Damon George Clooney Elton Congress two years one day
"ryan white" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

Pat Gray Unleashed

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Pat Gray Unleashed

"Come on. But the anchor said that he's decided not to punch now by responding to presidents insult is not gonna punch down to the president. Wow. He's pretty high up there a cable news anchor saying, I don't punch down at the president. That's where we are lemon. CNN colleagues have also face threats to their security. CNN contributor, April. Ryan White House reporter pays to have her own bodyguard. No. Wow. Good thing that no conservatives have to, to that host got our own bodyguard. April Ryan, who is April Ryan White House reporter. What, what for CNN chase to have her own bodyguard Keith way? First of all, I never heard of you know, I have she's yeah. She's, she's fairly frequent appear a person who appears on CNN. Okay. Well, but is her bodyguard armed? It's a good question. That's a really good question. Glenn's only had to spend I don't know, million dollars a year on security for about fifteen years, twenty almost. But Ryan has to pay to have her own bodyguard. Oh, come on. That's my problem. I've never heard of her e if you if you ever read an article about let's say Glenn and his security. They act as if he's some sort of elitist who believes in his make believe world that he has to have protection. And so, you know, to be cool. He pays people yet, who would want to be cool to the tune of over a million dollars a year in wasted money. It's, it's unbelievable. The spin that you get in all of these media stories. They never reference the threats that conservatives get never, it's, it's always picked on liberals on the mainstream media CNN and MSNBC some of the Democrats in office. All right. Robert in Kentucky. Hi, you're on the blaze. Hey that day. To the kid is into. Diet, probably. Are you talking about a foot of mud or we barely swimming barely hear you? Better better yet. All right. Start over what? Said a wanted to correct you on something on the ketogenic diet. Yeah, I probably the most delicious diet, you can be on been on. We're about six months, okay? You can, you can eat anything except anything that's got sugar or carbohydrates. Aches. Okay. Here's a state making cheese. Let's all all the good stuff. Well in that way. It's kinda like it's kinda like that gins, right? Atkins, high protein, Acadia Jinnah diet is a high fat moderate protein, low to no carbs. Okay. And no sugar though, that's that's difficult. But are feeling better after doing it. Well, I'll tell you within three months of being on it, as it, diabetic and within three months of being on it. I dropped my fee from diabetes to not even pre-diabetes. Awesome. All right. Thanks, robert. From the mean streets of Helena? It's Pat gray on leaves welcome triple eight nine hundred thirty three ninety three and did Pat unleashed on Twitter where you my Nerf herder to. It's the good ole TSA stopping right wing extremist grandmothers from boarding flights since two thousand one. Coffee, lover, m the glacier's melting glacier, national park is all the fault of Corey Gardner's whether weirding got that, right. They're all out. Did you try the corner market worse grocery store? Doled out drugstore. Come on. Everyone sold out of condoms. Yeah. Yeah. How did this happen? Cory Gardner ban. Birth control, right, and weird, the weather because he doesn't believe in climate change. Sweetpea Cory Gardner, deny science. Timothy Gilbert tweets. Well, we have the answer to where your grandma's day TSA backroom. Yeah. From get off my lawn regarding knives. Win. Will we learn? We must do away with the cooking show loophole..

CNN April Ryan Corey Gardner president Glenn Ryan White TSA April Ryan White House reporter Robert Pat gray Timothy Gilbert Keith way Atkins Helena Kentucky Twitter
"ryan white" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

News & Talk 1380 WAOK

05:33 min | 2 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on News & Talk 1380 WAOK

"Does the fact of the relationship that he will likes to take with reporters? What you asked is the opposite of that. It's a really important question. It's it's the question. I I mean, I don't know how else to ask the president as respectfully as I can the question that I think everyone is trying to answer which is what is the purpose of Matt Whitaker who is a known and well us know. A well known critic of the Russia investigation of critic of Robert Mueller was he being placed there in order to rain in the Muller investigation. Something that he had suggested in the past would be a good strategy for President Trump. So I wanted to know whether President Trump thought that was something that Whitaker had the power to do or ought to do whether he thought would occur should leave the Russian investigation alone. And the president just didn't answer the question. He. But I think we still want to know the answer to that. So I really hope that that's something that at some point in the near future over reporters will have another opportunity to ask him. She just don't shave just just taking the high road because. Do you know just who Abby is now if you listen to this show, you know, that I love me some Advil. I don't make no bones about that. And when I got that that message. Listening to his tone and his mode of attack. I felt incensed angered in a way that is. That is very very layered is historic and it is. I mean mode is out of trauma. The way to dead white man talked to that sister was inappropriate. And. The way that he's talked to April Ryan White House. Correspondent is inappropriate the way that he responded to your mies Alcindor was inappropriate. These are three. Black women. Who were doing their job and who do their jobs, very well. And they have been just abjectly disrespected by the president of the United States. And it seems that there is no outcry from our community. But even earthquake the comedian he has gone on record. And we can even play what earthquakes? Because it's just so expletive Laden. But you know, he costs a lot I cuss a lot. I just don't cuss on radio. And he was he went all the way in there. Because the whole idea is is that here we are. That he is using language that is that is not only offensive. And I'm talking about forty five. The president is not only using language that is offensive when he speaks to black women, but. If threatening he's he's he's one of the most powerful people in the world, and he's using this kind of language against these ladies. Who who also use the same kind of language with? Anti Maxine Waters calls her low IQ. Let me just get to the main thing. The main thing the main thing for this morning. So. The BJ the national association of black. Journalists is appalled and calling for an apology while comedian earthquake is calling black men to stand up and defend our sisters black women. Journalists who are being publicly attacked by forty five. What should be done about this? What shall we do how shall we respond? We've been called out for our lack of response and our inaction. We don't have to lay. Or do we four four nine two two seven zero three is the number to call is on the other side of the break on the radio. This is ridiculous and people should not be subjected to this kind of abuse. While they're attempting to do their job on the kind of stage. They're doing it on a clearly these sisters would not be in the position that they're in. If they weren't the best of the best. And so we're gonna talk about it. Other side of break on the radio. My name is Slava. I am your brother movement on news talk thirteen eighty W A. Okay. Hey,.

president President Trump Matt Whitaker Robert Mueller Maxine Waters April Ryan White House national association of black earthquake mies Alcindor expletive Laden Abby Russia Muller Advil United States thirteen eighty W
"ryan white" Discussed on Still Processing

Still Processing

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Still Processing

"Today's podcast is brought to you by the prime original series. The marvelous MRs Mazel from executive producers, Amy Sherman palladino and Daniel palladino and starring Rachel Brosnahan, Alex Burstein. Michael's Egan Marin Hinkle and Tony shalhoub now nominated for fourteen Emmys including outstanding comedy series, outstanding lead actress in a comedy series for Rachel Brosnahan's performance as midge Mazel and both outstanding directing for a comedy series and outstanding writing for a comedy series for Amy Sherman palladino open your heart to the show. The New York Times calls a superhero story. Only this time, the protagonists object is not to save the world, but to find a place in it to stand up for herself by doing stand up for herself, considerate marvelous in all categories. When people heard that I was on the story, they all wanted to know what kind of wellness I was. Was talking about, and then I would say it's a Quintas Petra story that that wellness would. Says some which some people call rich wellness and other people call white wellness. And I would Google what is white wellness. And here's what I found is that there is a Ryan white wellness center with you mean Ryan white from like the nineteen eighties, who was the emblem of aids is in your health last videos? Yup. But that's not the white wellness that we're talking now. That's just his name, right? The I seventy five pages. And if you make your way through it after the seventy five pages of Ryan, white wellness center comes my story. When I do go white bonus. Now I come up and this had happened, I don't know. But what how are we standing for this thing that we don't fully fully understand and when I would get overwhelmed like that in the story, I would just remember that I it wasn't really about big wellness and there are a few paragraphs in there. And that's what happens when you have an eight thousand word story that to me, it was a story about goop and what goop means and Gwyneth Paltrow and what she means. And that's always the story to me like, what is this person mean in our culture? And Gwyneth is so interesting to me because she's decided what she means in this culture, whereas she not really understand, and I actually believe she doesn't understand what she means in this culture. She knows she is something big and triggering and she does not understand why she invited meter house to show how normal it was. And I, I left any left absolutely. Sevice stated. By then us you can I just tell you the bar. I hang out with celebrities all the time I'm in. They're nice houses. I leave and my rental car and I go back to a hotel that's on the times budget. And I feel sad. It's funny because when you put it that way, the sadness is somewhat more professional and care. But in the in the piece though you two seem like like a glorified woman, like getting closer to the source of something that people aspire to get close to and having kind of allergic reaction to it. I don't know if it was allergic. I mean, I think that the reason I always wanted to do the story it was because in my stories, you know, there's a lot of controversy about whether or not you should ever use a first person. And the only time I really use a first person, even though I'm very specific in my first person is when I believe that I'm representing the reader like the glorified woman. That's what you mean writing that. I'm like standing in for a lot of women, and I feel comfortable doing that because because we're all their beneath her. Her in the way she exits in our society the way she's the lifer of something and the way women like her have come to be emblematic of some unattainable ideal. And so what does it mean to strive towards that?.

Ryan white Gwyneth Paltrow Amy Sherman palladino midge Mazel Rachel Brosnahan Daniel palladino Quintas Petra Egan Marin Hinkle Google The New York Times Tony shalhoub executive Alex Burstein Michael
"ryan white" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

Progressive Talk 1350 AM

02:21 min | 2 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Progressive Talk 1350 AM

"Com. And how would you describe the music of the grease marks nasty. Rockabilly nasty LA yeah, all right Imagine early Elvis on sun records oh that's not nasty? Virgins nasty, always it? Always. It now The grease marks, yes help send into college purchase purchase. A copy of. The new, album. It's available on CD but soon to be pressed into vinyl. Hopefully fingers crossed all right good we look forward. To that and on the Rickenbacker, bass guitar and occasionally the, Thurman story producer Albert wtn's AL and. On the Hammond b three the. Livestream, producer Ryan white and. We, are streaming live on YouTube You know we're in, some remote sometimes we're here streaming live. And other times we're, not even if we're not live streaming. On YouTube the. Audio from, the. Program will be posted on the YouTube channel the conspiracy show. YouTube channel within days a couple of programming notes. Next week Dr Paul Williams will, be here he's the co, author of the killing of Uncle Sam And? We'll delve into the deep. State and more precisely. I guess, the secret society that. Has led to the demise of the United States of America I'll give you a hint see-sawed roads. That's all I'm saying see so roads right do we have Michael. Challenger no we don't how ever we'll keep trying to reach Michael now in, the interim why don't we do. This Ian unleashed, the phone lines it's been a while Since we've done open lines you can ask me anything. Now don't ask me for a veal recipe keeping in mind this, is the conspiracy show after all if you have a question regarding a past guest if you have a suggestion for future guests if you'd like to. Ask my take on a particular I. Don't know recent geopolitical, event if you. Have. One to offer up on? Your, own but love to hear from you also we can throw it open to, paranormal stories if you have? Had an encounter with a. Paranormal with the paranormal A UFO citing its cetera while we. Are waiting for Michael challenger to join us live from South Africa So why. Don't I..

YouTube Michael challenger Dr Paul Williams Ian producer Ryan white United States Thurman Albert wtn South Africa America
"ryan white" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Anything can happen in sports and often does what's right what's wrong and who's just crazy we decide inbounds in out of bounds now gt and feared football that so the falcons announced yesterday that store out julio jones will not attend mandatory minicamp as negotiate a new contract here four falcons teammate ryan white china then saying quote he deserves to be the highest paid receiver for me that's no brainer and quote all right so he's got his former teammates back you gotta like that or the highest paid receiver right now that has santo browns the steelers right around seventeen million dollars per season in or out jones is the best receiver right now in the nfl out of bounds it would be the guy who's making the most money in the national football league that would be antonio brown look i love julio jones he's had some injury issues last couple of years that have missed a couple of games but besides that he's still great we know that when he's on and his connection with matt ryan is clicking fist falcons team is is so damn good some huge numbers however antonio brown is the guy who could you can put him anywhere and he's on he's not limit to be in a speech strengths to field guy like brandin cooks who the pats got rid of now out in los angeles yeah he's not just a slot guy who can only run those crossing routes this get mismatches against linebackers or safeties coming down for the box he can do literally everything and to me that's invaluable so to me the best player in the running less best wide receiver in the nfl is in tonio brown's tough one this is tom what did this group the here and say let's say in bounce i love a don't get me wrong there's a lot of options i would say a lot of options but maybe a few more than we thought i think somebody who always slip through the.

football falcons china steelers nfl julio jones matt ryan antonio brown pats los angeles ryan white santo browns seventeen million dollars
"ryan white" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

News Talk KOKC 1520

01:35 min | 3 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on News Talk KOKC 1520

"And looking into the past bills at center its efforts edwards at her cetera so this is where this all comes from i want to explain this to you she you know what everybody's trying to talk about this is where this some um comes from back in 1990 does everybody remember ryan white i was in sixth grade when this was all happening and i remember he wasn't much older than me and i was watching all of this play out in the news there was the ryan white care act that was passed a piece of legislation that was focusing on aids and hiv and one of the things that mike pence was elected official at the time one of the things that he was pushing for with all of this because there was a lot of federal money that was going to be allocated for this and for awareness etcetera what he was what he wanted to do was make sure that the federal funds that were being allocated that there was oversight that there would be an audit of the money taxpayer dollars that were being used and being given to different groups now that's the first part of it i don't think there's anything wrong with that because we have oversight a federal dollars anyway so that's like a guinea the second thing was that he wanted to make sure the money was actually going to wards groups that were prone modine and helping to provide safe sexual practices.

modine edwards ryan white mike pence official
"ryan white" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

"Aged daughter erica played by vacations first audrey dana baron i recognized her immediately i'm like oh my god she must be a major part of this movie well as much as any family member of a charles bronson character is i should have known because went out on a date one night erica is given some crack cocaine by dealer shou joe ross played by mlb hector merck auto she oh dis and dis this brings out paul's vigilante side which has been dormant for about two years he goes out hunting kills jojo this action gets the attention of newspaper publisher nathan white play by john p ryan white is concerned about the drugs in la in wants paul to hunt down and kill the dealers there are two major players in the la drug trade first is a gang run by edge zachariah splayed by perry lopez the other is a gang run by the romero brothers paul has seen the movie yo jimbo i guess as he does have hits that pits the two gangs against each other zachariah sees through this pla when he goes to get help from the romero brothers paul kills one of the brothers starting an all out gang war meanwhile the police are looking into paul's activities spurred on by the shooting of joe drill detectives film as ocoee played by soon teco and detectives said reiner played by george dickerson are pretty sure paul's the vigilante they're looking for but nosaki is on zachariah his payroll so he goes to kill paul paul shoots and kills ms ocoee and now does aqis partner sid is out for blood but would zachariah send the romero brothers dead paul goes to see white again only to find out he's been doublecrossed the real nathan white was out of the country the person pretending to be nathan white was a third drug lord he used falso that now he's the only major dealer in the la area and paul's work done fake nathan white is trying to kill paul yeah i don't think we ever get a name for this guy no i've these accredited is nathan white even though he's not nathan why.

sid la partner paul paul nosaki joe romero john p nathan white mlb charles bronson erica george dickerson reiner teco perry lopez zachariah ryan white publisher jojo crack cocaine two years
"ryan white" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on KGO 810

"Need that i now know you know as a clinician and that was that and the callers would ask you the question that may i hadn't even thought of that question here it on the arabic oh now i in dr drew would explain it now i understand because how else i mean literally how else what i know nobody else knows his new as much as right and there were so in a formal conversation degrees or as you can have that talk with your dad and you know some of the rubber i listen i that's why did i by the way and not only was i interested in giving a secure our resource for young people they they were no one was talk again people about each of you know they weren't too that was dr mizsei the term safesex had been coin did i start time a condoms away before the term was even invented and because i part of that generation that was like in school when hiv became the big thing and arbitrary ryan white when he died i think i was unlike ninthgrader numbering and but but also that like scorer some of us when he got you got a little over heated yes the so it's a with strange the residual is little over stated so that greater generation really trust the diminished your trust of what you're hearing because if you cannot you can't lyon people they just than the shut off entirely so the overstatement was a problem who was sort of it was sort of aids version of reform add us right here in your area is bad but he other thing that i just can't believe got got lost is house had that time was i was treating a lot aids patient it was when i think about an hour just because there's no heym there was nothing and you don't remember how many wonderful young man were just dying on us and which could do anything about it and these were just everybody they all were just and no one it's like it didn't happen because i am sorry to say it's because it was a big gay population and somehow that was them you know that you got to think about a once in a while because it was a horrible horrible i do and i and what hurts our alert alarms me and.

ryan white lyon
"ryan white" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on WLAC

"To give the comedores the lead but norman you got a credit first the bandabuilt defense because they stepped up right after the comedores had turned the ball over for the first time i got it right back on the interception my wife yeah i mean they they really came up big right there that's what we talked about before the game is vanderbilt are not just fan of rope role case who's gonna make the plays and that was neck of the play when pick that bala i'm going to be curious to see open shells had a good done a good job an eye on kickoff of getting the ball into the end zone but we saw a few minutes ago on the punt return for a touchdown that was called back because of a block in the back you don't want to kick into these guys well these guys being the blockers of really good you don't get to run return without good blockers an open shells gonna poach this would short angles at up fielded at the twenty nine yard lob bind up man that's ballantyne who gets it to the thirty seven yardline trey heard and makes the tackle but how jeff janik said i'm not going to mess with those guys anymore we dan's the ball at once not going to do it again eight yards on the return decent feel position but first down from the thirty seven yard long eight eighteen to play vanderbilt leading fourteen to seven over eighteenthranked kansas state through interceptions in the second half by vanderbilt one by darius widely one by ryan white so the comedores had equalled their interception total for all of last season first down from the thirty seven perks three receivers to the left tale back is barnes they run from his formation a lot tonight urged to throw instead stands in the pocket has plenty of time now hac and now being dragged down for a loss of a couple of yards urged almost got away jonathan wind got there first and i believe it was charles right that bonn lee finished at all yeah arts did a great job right there.

norman ballantyne jeff janik vanderbilt charles bonn lee dan kansas darius ryan white thirty seven yard twenty nine yard eight yards
"ryan white" Discussed on The Brain Candy Podcast

The Brain Candy Podcast

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"ryan white" Discussed on The Brain Candy Podcast

"It's not normal to ask somebody to write never feel a sexual thing it's not only not normal it's dangerous moment healthy clearly kuwaiti early so i wanted to reach out to the filmmaker whose name is ryan white and he's so cool and you foam on twitter and he uh i tweeted tombs like you made a masterpiece masterpieces well done and he was like he your this gave voice fantasy from the '90s or something like that because i'm sure where similar in age and you know the buyers on tv when he was growing up and so i was like i cut attack to this guy so we invited him on the show and i wanted to talk to them not about the details of the case or about the abuse as much as i wanted to talk to him about how you go about making a film in over a threeyear period where the law you can cover him the content is so as you'll see if you continue watching it was so if i come on how can you stop like every episode you think can now i have all the information and the like oh i really don't and then you get some new information like what's happening more these stories are going to come out they have since stirred yeah right so after the should hit the fan for maskell in the us he fled to ireland and became a psychologist for children who suffer sexual abuse.

twitter ryan white ireland threeyear