35 Burst results for "STI"
Sex Positivity Throughout the Lifespan
"Thank you so much for joining us today on you. Thank you. I'm excited I'm glad to be here you. So you are affectionately known as the southern sexologists. Yes. That's like my brand name and I love it. It took me a few years to develop in design on it actually based on some of the ideas around the southerner and when that looks like and I'm originally from Brooklyn but my family's from. North Carolina's. So it was also like is this part of my identity and upset I think yes live here long enough. I'm definitely into that and so I started by were actually from a prevention Lynn's in sexuality looked doing work around HIV SEI information education, and then literally I remember the year in two thousand, three half finished my masters and I started working on a project for persons living with HIV and AIDS. To, talk about intimacy and sensuality, and disclosing realizing you just because you have a diagnosis of conditions, HIV or aid does it mean to stop being a sexual being and so like all my worlds collide it because here I was challenging aspects of my prevention side with aspects around holistic approach to sexuality and so fast forward just adopted the name southern sexologist when committed to doing work that was more sex. Positive and embracing sexually Walker Likes Fan So that's a really interesting point that you bring up. Just the idea of even talking about six as a southerner right and you know I think that the discussion around sex and sexuality can be difficult for lots of different people but it definitely feels like there's something about being in the south that makes it even more ZANU. Can you talk a little about that? Absolutely. You know. So my family is originally from eastern North Carolina that's where our family roots I, and so we have been challenged both in my immediate family and then cousins around talking about sex sexuality growing up in a Christian household like literally walked to church when I moved to North Carolina. That's how we've been treated with across the street from my house and while I appreciate some of the values and the. Impact that my church in my religion had on my life. It was also some of the ways our challenge in my own worldview around sex sexuality and I didn't have words for a young age some things that I would hear feel right in Audie in just made me feel sad and I didn't know why until later and so in my family again, we had person's family members cousins who passed away from HIV. And AIDS in the eighties and nineties and no one will talk about it. It was just so taboo and it's Kinda like much. You put two and two together. You realize what was happening and then when you try to talk to somebody about it, they wouldn't want to talk to you about even as professional. So to this day, there's two people who passed away in my family that subset of my family. Will Not talk about the cause of death Yeah. So it it definitely does feel like some of those kind of religious backgrounds intertwined with these conversations that even makes it more difficult to discuss and I think religion is a core element of the south thing. There's a lot historical aspects of life wise that even true within also think about when I say southern Kinda like that idea of Prim proper nece in. What you should be talking like, what are the words that are coming out of your mouth in public? So one of the topics that are appropriate to be talking about whether it's in school or Church, or even in your home in front of other people who aren't your immediate family very good point and that kind of reminds me of something you said earlier just the idea of a more holistic approach. So sex education, and so can you talk a little bit about that right? So the way I look at it and there's a model entitled those circles sexuality it was made most famous by Dennis daily, but he wasn't the originator of this model and some people don't like it but I think it's a good way to start I like to use it when I'm teaching for myself is that you know we are. Sexual beings across different aspects in this model has five areas which include sensuality, intimacy, sexual, and reproductive health sexualization, and than sexual identity and I think as we go through our lives in through development would probably get the most information on sexual health and reproduction, and even that has its limitations you know you might learn about body parts, breath control, and sti prevention, etc. You know kind of confined there but oftentimes. We don't talk about how our sense bring us pleasure. You know like when you taste something really good and I love when people say something better than sex 'cause obviously nightly for them. What something tastes so good brings you so much pleasure or hearing something that can resume and make you feel good. So ultimately, we had to look at sex from those different areas including our sense is another area I don't think. We talk about is intimacy. I often ask my class like how do you think somebody might get catfish like I can't believe that someone would fall for that but we don't really talk about the desire that people have for intimacy in not just physical intimacy like just connection with your friends with your family. The reason why so many people are like glued even social media now because they are not able to. Physically be with folks, but they can connect socially in have intimate conversations even on social media and then sexualization we probably talk about that next after sexual reproductive health because we do want to protect each other especially children from predators, etc always about sexualization to from that negative side of sexual assault sexual abuse. But there are some good sides to like flirting and you know just using power dynamics in your intimate. Partner relationship so I love that Model I. Know there probably are other models out there but I think it helps us look at it from the time we're born until the time we die we're sexual beings in that the whole is of us. Okay. So I, think you cover for the circles. was there a fifth one? All all the fifth one is important to sexual identity because that's that's the one that. Says who am I? How do I show up? How do I wanna be seen or perceived, and how things we can't control is how do people see an perceiver like art expression sexual identity so not to go on so much I think about you asking me about southern route. So when I think about sexual identity so I'm old school and when I was in college, it was like boys to men era in. Baggy Pants I. Literally went into the air quotations, men's department and purchase ties on sales in but in downs and our baseball caps and I remember going home on one of our college breaks and one of my classmates friends was like, why do you always wear those ball cats you better not come home again after being in college we are in a ball cap and asks thinking why don't you like what I have? On was she was really addressing my gender identity imagine expression because for her I was presenting in a masculine way a young lady shouldn't just like that. So she actually came from me during that time and it stuck with me about if we believe in the binary or subscribe to you that it's Kinda like melnace in female nece and how you show up in the world and you get to choose that you get. You get to express yourself the way you want to express
Data Visualization for How You Shoot
"We record except data with every picture we take. But how do we use it? If we examine our camera settings over a period of time with a specific model. We can learn a lot about how we capture. This information can help us change the look of our pictures plus assist us with buying decisions for new gear. And the best part is this exercise is both easy and cheap learn how on today's TVs photography podcast? So this is super interesting. I knew the title. Isn't that sex whenever you have data in the title unless you're a star Trek Fan is not that interesting. Okay, but this is truly interesting, and here's the project that I've been working on that. I WANNA share with you today, so I've been shooting with Fuji Film X One Hundred V, since March, in the reason for that is not the only camera shot with, but when I've gone. Gone outside. Is the camera even shooting with? Because I've been doing street photography whenever I wander outside now inside shooting with the Nikon the Olympics, you know all that kind of stuff that you have been hearing and seeing, but when I step out the door in get into an urban environment pretty much since March it's been the Fujifilm x one hundred, and I'm getting to know this camera. This is my first. X One hundred I like a lot, but I'm still learning about it and me together. So the way that I do street photography. At least the way I've done it since March Is. When I get out there, I really want to be thinking about the composition about how I hold the camera about what's in the viewfinder. You know all that kind of stuff and I'm not ask concerned with the actual settings, as I am with other types of targets for example with portrait photography. I'm really thinking about aperture lot I'm really thinking about color a lot with product photography. I'm thinking about depth of field and I'm thinking about exposure. You know so different types of photography have me focus on different things in terms of what are the priorities? So when I go out the door with the FUJIFILM x one hundred I'm really thinking composition I mean. That is my prime thing, and so as a resolve. What I've been doing is setting the camera basically on program mode, so it's on auto exposure in aperture and I've even gone so far as to using auto ISO with. Now in the beginning, I didn't really know how that would work out. And I soon found that this camera is really smart and it a great job in the way that I've been making any sort of adjustments and I'm giving away a little something here from the data. Because I didn't really realize this until I started studying the data, the way that I'm adjusting. The exposure is with exposure compensation. And I know that for a fact now because I have data to back it up so basically what I have been doing is putting it in program mode figuring out what film simulation I want that fits the mood of what I'm capturing, and then I'm just letting it fly just lay, and I have to tell you I have been. Really pleased with the results. This has been a lot of fun. Have Done Street photography in Los Angeles for our March Street photography workshop. I went to San Francisco. As you know a right before they started to open up again and did some black and white street photography there. I've done some photography in Santa Rosa. Here I go out on my bike and that way I can. Get through the police barriers, and all that kind of stuff more easily than I could with a car so I mean I've had some really interesting spots each time that I go out to shoot. I'm thinking about okay. What film simulation do I want and you know one of my after here, but the primary thing is that I need to be able to react quickly and I don't want to miss any shots. I really don't to miss any shots and to be honest with you. I have missed a very few so rolling that all up. That's a big setup for this data visualization thing because when I heard about this APP photo statistic. All one word. Ph Ot O. S. T. A. T.. I STI FOOT OF STATISTIC UP IS A two dollar ninety nine cents APP that you can get in the Mac, APP store It runs on the MAC platform. When I heard about this I go you know what I would love to analyze my work with the X. One hundred V since I've been shooting street photography with it in March and really Kinda. See what's going on in this APP is perfect. What this APP allows me to do is I can point. At a folder full of just I can point it at a capture. One Catalog I can pointed at a photos library. and. I can say you know analyze it. It will analyze the data and shots, and then it gives me all these different ways to look at that information
Former Congresswoman Katie Hill Does a Postmortem on a Lost Congressional Seat
"When the news is bad? I know that it is tempting for me to tune out but I also know that sometimes examining bad news and figuring out how to learn from it is a good thing so with that semester. Monaco and I are starting this week. Show with the conversation with former California Representative Katie Hill. Katie resigned from her seat last October and in a special election last week a Republican one bomber. So where do we go from here? Let's ask Katie are welcome Katie Hill. Welcome back to hysteria. We're so happy to have you back. Glad to be back. Thank you first of all. How are you doing man That's like a loaded question. I feel like I'm you know I'm I'm okay. The results the election were pretty horrible. You know in a way it was of what we were expecting. But you obviously didn't ever want and at you know it's just like one thing on top another in life in in figuring a way to get up in Russia yourself off in new forward was I was again when I was a kid. Reverses a still own a horse and the biggest thing that you were taught was being you fall off you get back up and get right back on and that's just kind of against what length is so drilling down into that trauma? A little bit last week was was the special election in California's twenty fifth for everyone listening. What happens and were you surprised when you say what happened do you mean why did we lose or yeah yeah why Jillette. Why did why did why did she was. Yeah well I think the biggest chapter honestly is just people in a special election. Democrats don't show up and you've got the rented. Republican base. That was particularly riled up because of my scandal and excited the opportunity to take a seat back. I mean that was that was literally what they were plotting. They were trying to you. Know to find something they. They found something. They exploited it. They got me to resign and this officers their opportunity to take back. The seat they felt was stolen from them in the first place remember. It hadn't been held by a Republican ever in its current form and they really did not think that it's possible for someone like me. Let alone any Democrats there So I think that they really rallied around this opportunity and from what we know they actually did some very despite the fact that you hear them complain all the time about ballot harvesting. They had some very organized efforts around ballot sting and Them for figuring it out. Because like you know that's to me it's about helping people be a but the churches were really mobilized in getting people to providing drop off centers. And saying that they're gonNA mail to use of swing by the church in you know do it in your car or whatever and we just didn't have something like baton. I think you can also partly attributed to the fact that Democrats were pretty disenchanted by things right. Like you're GONNA be really really frustrated works so barred and felt like you were. Finally I heard over a felt like you were finally represented and have all go away. So quickly is is really disenchanting. Should okay so there was a special election in California's twenty fifth special action in Wisconsin. Seventh both know that these are anecdotal elections in every district is different but you can still kind of extrapolate things on a maybe on a larger scale from this like. Do you think that Democrats should see what happened in your former seat special election as a wakeup call I do. I think that it shows that you remember mine was one of the Houghton quote safest swing seats right. Hillary Clinton when by seven. I want by nine. This isn't one of the seats that should have at risk. So what it means is that you know. Depending on what things are looking like November especially depending on the energy that's coming from rate than district's length. The ones that we flicked that were that were ones that that trump won by sixteen points are really really wants. We need to watch out for so we should give up or stop paying attention to the house just because the Senate is looking like it's within reach or obviously presidency so that to me. The biggest of all first and foremost the second is that as we are adapting to this Nalen strategy. How we doing that right? Field is what has been our strongest most important. Get out the vote effort right and that's modified I don't take. You should give up on it all together. I think they're Balkans Altogether they have they have a different base of people who they can go soo and again reliably that will reliably answer their phones that they can you get to things like drop off ballots churches. But we're GONNA have to modify field programs to to frankly make sure people know how vote by mail. When they have many many of them have never done it before especially in these lower turnout areas of to begin with which are usually the most. Democrats held Katie. Beyond even just in. How do we re engage the Democrats that helped you win by nine points when now they're also facing the pandemic childcare challenges on employment and things that are just like so catastrophic question? I think I am hopeful that the loss actually was a wakeup call for a lot of people might have thought like while the seat will be fine. Now they're like okay. I have really have to bow part of I mean honestly. I think that the the district itself is democratic leaning enough now that if we get to turn out that you know is usually expected in November election. I think she will win. And we saw we saw it happened with the ossoff special in Lucy. Macbeth one in general. I think we're GONNA see that in this case but it still. You know it's something that can't be taken for granted in terms of the support that I had the volunteers mobilized rabbit. I think that's that's going to be the same thing right is how do you figure out ways of ways of getting involved? That may not mean. Move leaving your house And how do we get people excited about it? Especially when the Senate is in play in California and the The obviously dilatory votes are going to be there for Joe Biden. No matter what so. I think I think it has to be like maybe you know maybe the Gee let's get so excited about meeting the seat back because like that. That as it's more like Oh you fuckers. Hello and stand up and what's ours okay. You said the word motherfuckers. Let's expand on that a little bit because we we chatted briefly about this About this race and how it personal it was to you and how personal it was considering the person who ended up winning the seat. Can you talk a little bit about the people who helped promote Christy Smith opponent short so the first person the first slew of images that came out was through the publicly came out was through red? Sti His enemies are images of You. That were released without your consent without taking taken without your consent. Got It and the only person that could have done. That was my accent. Spin obvious denied it. And so it's a it. So that started at Red State. The person who published those who who was the investigative reporter has been a longtime Republican operatives in the region who writes I guess on side. Honestly don't really know what I know that writing as is not a full-time thing for her and she had worked for one of my previous owners. She worked for Steve Night in the past and the day after the day. After I resigned she endorsement ARSIA There were a number of other people who were involved and again. This is information as circling through like facebook groups and drew a the random people that are on the ground in. It's not it's not like a niffer court case starting to like that bitch so many of the people who were supporting my sem from the beginning. We're the ones that need new. Had the photos and some of that is actually on logs. There's still posted out there. A Joe Messina. And things like that so I think For me that that was the biggest thing right like it was misleading. That my favorite before all of this came
Using Algae to Fight Deceases (including COVID-19)
"We all know that during this covert nineteen period. Edible algae whether it's macro algae like seaweed or micro algae like spirulina that algae can help boost your immune system and even some research has shown that red algae profile can help you defend against the corona virus and in connection with how algae can keep us healthy on this episode. I interview a owlry end from trans algae and Israeli company. That may find that. You're using algae but that is only part of the innovation that trans algae has created and without further. Ado here is algae a savior for humanity. My name is. I'm the Business Development fulltime Sergey quite new into company. Come FROM TECHNOLOGY. I have it'd be a CNBC from the Hebrew. Unit doesn't from the Faculty and ahead an MBA from hyphen. In my background. I served in companies such as ICL hyphen because adult stocked on a Adama. All of them are global companies working in the Arctic seeing providing from different chemicals like pesticides down to two thirty. I'm involved in two major aspects. One is the business development meaning extending our activity outside collaborations with different companies different circles the candelabra on and also invoking the fundraising process and bringing more value to their companies from outside investment. So you you've been dealing with The agricultural sector for more than twenty years. And how long have you started with the Trans Algae? I'm quite new. So it's coming to massive free monster that I'm already over there but Been Mind that might progress position I served as VP of commercial development says marketing different companies before them song bringing a quite right and then it's a very good sign for trans algae that they're hiring new people that are trying to go around the world to try invite investment for you the product that you guys serve which is using algae for human farmer that. I read animal health and Crop Protection. All of that is very interesting and of course the reason why I kind of have you on is 'cause recently. There was an article about trans. Algae is trying to develop a using the algae platform that you guys use to be able to give vaccines to people of wine. The Corona virus vaccine comes out. That's why I think it's it's very interesting right now but we'll get to that later so talking about how you guys are using algae right now you guys have been using it so far in animal health using it to give vaccines to animals and can you just explain to me how you guys actually do that. How are you guys using algae using algae to make into a capsule or? Are you guys actually using some kind of genetics? The algae to introduce the vaccine the major essences to utilize to honest the scene to menace. I is it's a production sites. Let's say very similar to a production sites like he's all viruses and I'll explain what we have done over. During the to improve the low potential for Algiers it exists in nature. And the more important thing is that we use utilize the algae as a delivery system. Imagine yourself that currently in the animal health you know the to vaccinate at broad the amount of animals whether it is it fish in the pond. Say chickens like it's a swine that counts for one hundred to two hundred thousand individuals today to current vaccination is Involving animal meaning in fishing into sedate deficient other to take them one by one injecting chickens. It's the same swine and so on and so on. We are offering because the algae itself he's in at the Substance IT CAN BE UTILIZED TO DELIVER BILL ANYMORE OF INTEREST. That could be grow phone. That could be a protein that we'd be at generating anymore reaction and he could be enzymes of all I. We are using the as a carrier for the molecule of interest. Now when we talk we talk about the vaccinations. Obviously that's that's has a lot of advantages again compared to what injection? But you need to make sure that the specimen in a successful way redoubt anything relation of the multiple of it was put it. They just insistent. So that's that's not a trivial idea. Obviously we are. Harnessing sound physiological. Carta six of the in order to create what we call buying up solution which protects STI carried the protein. Okay Peptide we've ended so it would be able to sustain the area. Acidic conditions in the digestive system reached the absorption area where it can be as successful into the blood system and then to get anyone system. And we'll be finding afterwards antigens by the the blood of the animal and Giving it demon system so the algae itself being not only at Production Seifoleslam delivery system measures to vaccinate Pondo mediums fish inside the way to do it today as I said it's sedate efficient then injected by each one of them today. What we do we can take the right dosage spreading based on the amount officials existing the and once the algae's in or by the fish imitates three during the one reaction and then you have the whole population of fishing on the vaccinated in a very simple very quick and very and less much less costly than get same. Goes for shrimps Single swine full chickens and other animals. You guys feed it like algae like as if you just added like the food supplement into the feed right correct. If it's fish we can spread it as is all we can incorporate it into the feed system of the fish is chickens to sing. Swipe you just incorporate the right dosage into the feeling system and then once it's been eaten immediately I molecules which are getting food there. They just insistent going to the absorption reaching the blood. Circle are immediately intriguing Damon system and then we get the animal vaccinating. Very invasive not came and much much less than fifty.
Gili Islands; All-Season Australia; Unforgettable Travels
"Let's start by exploring a trio of tropical islands and Indonesia place where Aussie backpackers scuba divers and South Sea. Adventures have found paradise the out of the way laidback. Gili islands call themselves turtle capital of the world with no cars no mortar banks and no worries. When Dave Seminar took his family to Bali they found the streets were too crowded and let their young boys safely wonder on their own so they headed for the nearby motor pre Gillian's instead Dave's here to tell us about Dave. Thanks for joining us. My pleasure thanks for having me Rick so describe the Gili Islands. A lot of US know Bali. Exactly where are the Gili Islands and How do you get there? Yeah that's the great thing about the Gili. Islands is that it's easy to get a pretty cheap flight to Bali and then from Bali. It's relatively easy to escape to these Gili Islands. Which there's several of the word Gilly means small island and Indonesian. But the three main ones Gili Air Gili Meno and Gili Chilanga. N- are about a two three hour ferry ride east of the island of Bali. So you go by bus or something to the little port and you help on a boat. And it's shuttling the travelers back and forth. That's if you don't mind getting potentially seasick if you have people who don't like long boat rides wreck can also take a short flight. Okay and then a fifteen minute boat ride instead if you prefer do that. I mentioned the religious culture kind of background. Bali is famously Hindu. Gili islands happened to be a little enclave of Muslim culture. How did that impact your experience? I wouldn't say it impacts the visitor in a huge way. Obviously Bollywood's really distinctive about. Bali is really interesting unique ceremonial Hindu culture and you know in the Gili Islands These are Muslim islands. However they're very popular with Europeans and you see people in Bikinis and there's beach bars all over the place serving alcohol and pork and things that would be forbidden in a strict Muslim countries. So I think if you are there as a typical traveller the fact that these islands are Muslim would not necessarily impact you in any way but I was actually interested to meet local people and I wanted to meet the chief of the three islands and to ask him whether there was any tension between these bikini clad beachgoers and partier and the local people. So I made an effort to actually sort of get to know local people into find out about the local sensibilities. But if you're there it's just as an ordinary tourists looking for some fun on the beach. It wouldn't impact you really at all. You were traveling with your son Right. Tucson Tucson's I understand. You took them to the school and you had a classrooms right kids that you talk to. What was it like a as a parent introducing your kids to such a different culture. There were six and eight at the time. We met a teacher actually on the beach who was selling necklaces. And whenever I'm in a very touristy sort of place I'm always interested in sort of the tension and interplay between traditional occupations and people working in the tourist trade so I think what happens in economies like these rix. I'm sure you've seen this. Is that all the sudden you can make more money selling necklaces on the beach to tourists or renting out your home. Then you could be being a teacher or policemen are traditional occupation so when we met this teacher on the beach with selling necklaces. I was really curious actually to know a little bit more about him and how he sort of balanced those two occupations and when he said why. Don't you guys come visit us at our school? I tried to rope both of my sons into going with me but I was only able to convince one of them so myself and my older son one morning our last morning there went to visit his school and we were invited to speak to three or four. Different classrooms full of children. Who asked US questions about America? Did they speak English? It was translated by the teacher. They spoke very very little English so most of it was translated by the teachers with girls. And the boys mixed up with the girls wearing scarfs. Yes this was another surprising thing. I asked when we met the teacher on the beach. I asked him whether the girls in the school Where the hijab and a head scarf and the Muslim attire and he said only a couple of them with his answer when we met him on the beach but actually we got to the school. They were all uniformly wearing conservative Muslim attire with headscarfs and whatnot and I found it interesting. Because I thought I think he was trying to tell us what we wanted to hear and he wanted to portray the island is a very liberal and tolerant place and I think-i projected onto me that I might think something negative about them if they were. You know dress conservatively. Which of course I wouldn't dear great traveler because you're sharing this with your child and also realizing ninety percent of the tourist just hang out on the beach and love the the cheap beer but a real traveler can venture inland a little bit and actually have an experience. That's as real as you ventured into a corner of Indonesia that had no tourism. It's not a matter of going to an untrusted touristy place it's finding the UNTER STI dimension of the famous place. I think it is and you know what we found to was the difficulty of what happens when tourism dominates an economy like the silent. Because this gentleman we met the teacher. He was very honest with us that he makes twice as much money selling necklaces on the beach. As being a teacher you know it made me wonder how can a society thrive when you have that sort of a distorted economy like that it is somewhat concerning because tourism can bring prosperity to announce can also sort of distort reality a little bit to
A Better Day in the Market for Cryptocurrency
"Get I. Welcome to the CRYPTO podcast. Hope you're having a cracking die. You probably feeling not good. Why would you be feeling good? But why wouldn't you you're alive? You're listening to this. You got a smartphone. You've got you've roof over your head and Sti- above the clouds. It's a good diet. Why is it getting eighteen? Bet Well it's getting better because this week we saints Nas moves in the market. We SAY SOME TRENDS. Come back into play that we haven't seen for a whole We seem bitcoin cash onto a high. Yesterday I spoke with the level that I wanted to see break. That level was seven thousand. Sixteen that would set us for a higher high. And we've got that. We got a high alert. We've got a high. We've broken up. We dig it a little bit sticky around seventy six thirty seven the other live in the West but two of lost weight loss yesterday and last week as well full last matter but you know it's a positive thing we're moving in the right direction. Even won't be slow. We still moving in the right direction and pretty hard to Be disappointed about. That's a Bitcoin as it stands Josh before we get to. The close of recession is currently sitting right now. At seven thousand four hundred eighty three cup nearly five percent which is really nice to see onto a theory. A number two in our top ten amok calf really climbing caught significantly today. Bitcoin being a pretty deep pretty dominant. If they're now having run up to that level I spoke of a guy in the last couple of weeks. One thousand four thirty five. We tapped it right on the NOGGIN. And we pulled back since. Then and county of one point four percents so little little weight run there on a theorem suspected to use that one ninety four thirty five level we are at one eighty five spot six one right now except a pretty slow against but still creeping up. It's two point two six percent up. Nineteen point two cents pretty solid wise looking to get above that twenty cent mark. If I'M HONEST. Bitcoin hanging in there not doing a great deal. One point night sixers put on today percentage wise where two dolls node went up with two hundred thirty. Seven dollars and seventy cents. Bitcoin vase at one ninety four spot to full. It's not really much at all Point six percent a guy. Bitcoin Sipho dominating the whole top ten at this point law coin. It's two point two percent of it forty. Three Dole's flat needs to push up through forty-five really Montevideo US tools and sixty eight cents up two point one percent. It has resistance at two dollars. Seventy ite Barnet's as the candles just caused over the last twenty four hour session. We'd closed up two point. Full full percent sitting. Sixteen dollars and sixty cents.
What Doctors And Nurses Wish They Knew At The Start Of The COVID-19 Pandemic | NBC News - NBC News
"This San Francisco health officials are now hoping that there is less casual sex happening right now since the pandemic KCBS is Tim Ryan says that's because routine STI and HIV testing has been stopped for now Jennison Broussard who heads the main health clinic for the San Francisco aids foundation assumes there's less hooking up since the stay at home water she hopes so for an obvious reason we show our senior individuals coming and went in terms that are likely due to STI is related to a recent encounter like in the last one to two weeks but it's it's really a fraction of the number of people that we typically see with symptoms the magnet clinic in the Castro neighborhood sees a maximum of twenty five clients each day now down from well over one hundred and she says three in ten who develop an S. T. I. R. H. I. V. had no idea prior to testing lately I know where that day continually had an we are not we have not been testing individuals or a symptomatic those with HIV are still getting meds but they're not being seen at the clinic
Psychology-Based Design Tactics To Boost Your Conversions & Brand Awareness With Sagi Shrieber
"GONNA BE TALKING ALL ABOUT PSYCHOLOGY DESIGN. Tadic's is going to boost your conversions in your brand awareness through the roof skis actually from Tel Aviv. That's why sometimes I have a little issue browsing his name soggy or ski. But you'll hear me go probably both throughout the entire episode but it is sagis right okay sagis aspect so we're going to be doing some great things about this and I've known Sigi now for a couple years you know mostly virtually you know as we've gone through and designed the fire homepage. There's some other amazing things. He's actually right now. Working on a project with us for the podcasters paradise homepage and some other awesome stuff. So you know. This is the person that I really know like entrust on a lot of levels you know. He's invested heavily in himself through. People like Pat Flynn's Accelerator Program. Chris duckers masterminds. And then of course you know being here entrepreneurs on fire. He is just absolutely taking his business in his life to that next level and I love everything that he stands for and what he's all about. But I want you to kind of break down your story a little bit. You have a great promise for us. Fire nation listeners. Right now the by the end of the session. What we're actually going to get out of this so tell us your story gives your promise. Then let's take it away her awesome so my story is not actually connected to my promise here in this episode. Become my story in a way is how we met and like you said. I'm investing myself a lot and I'm committed to my success and I think that all entrepreneurs we need to be committed to our success just really really hard sometimes and because were kind of like shooting rockets. We can work very hard but Santa. We just work in the. You know not really with any specific path that we know we're following and and when we don't have guidance then we can get lost. That's exactly what happened to me. And in mid two thousand seventeen I was totally broke after I left my day job a year before that I had a very successful startup as design director to work on design blog and I thought everything was great but it just like after six months. I just couldn't pull a dime of my own company and I find myself up to six months of non pulling salary to myself and tolling that and in two weeks checks. Are we going to the credit cards are GONNA come come down in? I'm going to eat totally just not be able to put food for my family. Provide food for my family and I was like it was very tough moment And that's that was the point where I actually Called out in reached out to someone that I listened to on your show Kelvin. Wayman and Dislike it was amazing how everything happened so fast but I hired him. As a coach. I flew over to Israel and Just an anonymous person. I don't want anonymous entrepreneur meteorologist like hiring someone from the US. I read Kelvin's book after on your podcast in its reached out in In any flew over and we sat down in this office until vive and I was just like in such a mental state. I know probably everybody on. This show can can can relate. I bet you can relate we under as entrepreneurs we nobody'd dozen go through you know bad spots in their journey and I was at a very rough spot in just like the beginning joining so I didn't even know about anything like so so Kelvin wayman receding in the room. And he tells me like this. And it's time to write your vision like in six months you waking up in your super frigging pumped to just start the day. It's not a vacation. Day is just irregular. Day and your Ponta start the day. What's going on in your life and that was a moment or I i. I'm like longtime. I actually think in optimistic way for a second. I am an optimistic dude. Totally down for months and And I wrote down a couple of things so one was like financial goal. I WanNa talk about that. The other one was if I make it through this. I'm going to start my own community and help other people crush it with their businesses and the third thing was I going to be booked on an interview on a popular podcast in a row. Down TO NAMES OF PEOPLE THAT. I've been following for years in one of them was you Johnson and the other one was Pat Flynn and Lo and behold six months later I not only crush my financial goal like working vision being totally directed specifically direction. I just like I crush vision. I not only cross with the financial I doubled it and I flew out to the US for social media marketing world. Remember just like going to meet up. I saw Beth leans Also flew over and then I I remember just getting up to his. Meet UP NY before the conference started and I'm seeing a long line and I'm calling people counting counting counting online. I'm seeing God. Pets Lynn Pat. Flynn on like this guy. I've been listening to in my ears for years and from the other side of the world is here to stay frigging room and then I notice another line and I'm like wait a second. What was the other line here? And I'm starting to track the line. I said line them. Oh My Frick. It's not own it's J. L. D. Two people that were on a piece of paper that I wrote six months ago are right now in the same frigging room with me. This can't be possible and like to like about a month later a month later after the conference like long story short. But you know we got to talk that night and talk to you and I talked to Pat and we all connected and The why they how is also something. If you want we can talk about. We don't have to go but But then I must later on finding myself working with you on your on your homepage. And being booked to be appeared on an Sti Pat Flynn and became an joined his mastermind and then the episode itself became one of the most popular episodes in two thousand eighteen. So it's like episode three Twenty Six And honestly I and it's like and now being here on your show man That keeps my way to give forward and to encourage and inspire any entrepreneur that has ever been a rough spot and feel maybe maybe is feeling lost or you know maybe starting her off but I think he's going to run direction. Hey you know. Get A frigging coach. That's one and and you know you think. Think think positive thoughts and and have a vision because divisions just very important and and for me. It's like a dream come true in a way just like being on the show and that goes along with investing in yourself is getting coach. Sagis invested himself with a coach but he also flew over to a conference. You know he also flew his coach over to Israel like he's done a lot of things to invest in himself by the way. Investing yourself not always money either. It's investing your time your energy your band with your expertise like sagis invested that on your fire dot com to make it the website that it is today and of course that was a huge investment himself because his time is valuable so all of that is a great story is super inspiring. I mean you are super worthy of being on entrepreneurs on fire because you truly are on fire for a lotteries as my friend. Give us the promise that you have four fire nation today for this episode. And they're going to dive into all of that Jess I've been a designer most of my life coming for most of my professional Coming from the start at world working with top companies first designers FIBER DOT com. And and I've been
How to Get Unshakeable Love and Unleashed Passion For More Than Just One Night with Stacey Martino
"Stacy. Paul say what's it's up to fire nation and share something interesting about yourself that most people don't know. Hey Okay so something interesting about something interesting so I think one of the things that people don't realize about us as we grow up on the East Coast but we recently decided to move to Boise Idaho and a Typically when we've told people as we were doing that the first thing they say is why why would you do that. Yeah and really. It's about living a life by design. We had been coming out here for a couple of years. For Russel Brunson's inner circle that were part of and started falling more and more allowed with the location and as we were looking for a house decided to move out here and I think the peace at most people don't know is that house were living in. which we I totally love is a house that none? None of us had ever seen before except Paul. He came out here on his own cows and we moved across the entire country sight unseen to move of our family to this side of the world. And we're so happy to be here but we moved here without even knowing what neighborhood it was in where we were going at. It's been quite an adventure. Really it really is the most amazing place. The greatest people is just beautiful. It's such an amazing place to be. It's a it's an under known amazing place to live and we're really the quality of life while I've always heard great things and have been out there a couple of times myself specifically just for some really kind of smaller Russell Brunson master my season throwing so I haven't got to spend a ton of time. Boise itself but it's always been like. Oh this is a cool place. Cool vibe cool energy and I totally get like you guys doing that kind of move move because you know this is the world we live in now. Fire nation is when you are financially independent when you are location independent you can make decisions and choices like this. And I can't tell you how how many people have come to visit me down here in Puerto. Rico Oh my God it's so beautiful. Down here is to Caribbean. The weather's unbelievable year round announced. You know obviously what you're going to deal with things like earthquakes and hurricanes but you know no place is perfect and then they're like wait a second you only pay a flat four four percent tax rate. Meaning you get to keep all of the money that you make. That's kind of the homerun because I'll tell you what when you start keeping the money you make things change so it's Kinda cool I actually. There's been a bunch of people. Russell Brunson inner circle. That have moved down here like my neighbors Jamie Amos. And he's an amazing dude and just a lot of great people bull doing great things so I love hearing you guys. Moving to Boise other people move to Puerto Rico. You know when I moved out to San Diego back in two thousand thirteen. There's a lot of people doing that because there's just such a beautiful location etc but then factor in the taxes and all that stuff. Give me the heck out of here. But that's for another episode. We are talking about how unshakeable love and unleashed passion for more than just one single night. Fire nation. I've already told you in T G with all the greatest we're talking about. I'm talking to stacy and Paul. They are absolutely creme de la Creme. Would it comes to stuff like this. So let's just break this down my friends give us your story break that down for us so so honestly we never started out wanting to do this or planning to be released interbank spurts of any kind are calling kind of found us as so many people in our life journey attempts to happen that way. It's hard to believe but it was twenty years ago twenty years. I know twenty years ago I remember like it was yesterday. Paul drove up the driveway. One night coming home and as soon as he got out of the car I could tell something was wrong. You ever have that moment. Jd where you look at someone's face you're like oh man what happened totally and in some instant. Somehow I knew like oh no. It's me there's something he's there's something about me and he said four words to me that I actually think are some of the most painful words in the human language he said. Hey we need to talk and so we sat down and he proceeded to tell me how no matter what he had done no matter what he tried. It wasn't working and as much as he cared about me. He didn't see any way for our relationship to work out and that he was leaving and as I was sitting there on the couch listening to him. Talk Tell me all the things that were wrong in our relationship. I couldn't disagree with any of them. It's not like I hadn't heard those things before so that didn't surprise me but what really shook me to my core. What surprised me was my reaction action because unlike the woman that I am today back then my nickname was actually the ice princess and it was super well-deserved so when the tears started rolling down my cheeks I was very unnerved and shocked to have that response and in a moment of what felt felt like a break down? I actually broke open and started to feel this flood of tears which allowed me to feel for the very the first time that I loved my husband and I know it's terrible to say but until that moment I knew I love being with him. I knew I you know I loved him. I didn't really know what that meaning of that. Man until that moment where I got to feel the depths of my love for Paul and as I was Tears turned into sobs and and I looked up at him. I realized wow. I didn't even know that humans really could feel love like this. I never had and I now realize I'm in love with Paul and he's walking out. I'm never going to get a chance to live in that love because I've ruined did because I don't know anything about relationship and I've ruin this just like every other relationship in my life and in that moment of desperation I figured I don't have any relationship skills was like that's how I got into that situation. I didn't know what else to do. And so I- begged my husband for a second chance and I said to him like Babe everything you're saying thing is one hundred percent. Sure I can't disagree with any of that crap. I don't know how to do this and I just have this feeling that this is not the best of me. This is not the best. Sti- CAN DO. I don't know what I'm doing. Just give me a chance to jump in with both feet and figure this out and then if you don't love the real me I'll will release you with love but just give me one more chance. Don't don't leave now out because I felt like I had just had an awakening and I just wanted a second chance and I know Paul had his own experience in that moment in Paul actually before you jump in here because I really WanNa make the most of the time that we have together and we have so much awesome Mr cover that we can only spend and so much time on your story and of course fire nation. I'm going to direct you to where you can learn more about both stacy and Paul and their entire story but Paul. Why don't you really in a concise way? Give give us your perspective on this and the move forward into this relationship you program because I mean just the results have been staggering. I mean the average. Divorce rate's fifty to seventy percent and you guys have had a one percent divorce rate in the ninety nine percent success rate over the past six years. So we're GONNA get to that and then some other really important things about relationships fire nation as as soon as Paul wraps up this part of the story yes so what happened was over that next year we short cutting the story of course of enough for me to stay but over that next year. I'm like Kowcase Ugo fix yourself like you. You work on this obvious in my mind thinking. There's nothing wrong with me as wrong as I was. But that's what we were back then and over a period of year. What seemed like a good week turned into a into a couple of months and I suddenly woke up one day and I found myself saying like I'm the grace relationship? I don't know what happened. She had transformed armed into like the most authentic version of herself. And I could feel it. I became a better person. I didn't I wasn't doing anything and we realized through that year. What happened was her? Transformation had had an not only transformed our relationship but transformed me as well to into a better version of me and that began the journey. Where we're like? What like this is amazing? I'm inspired and I said I feel like in the Anderson next. You like whatever you're doing I'm all in like I WANNA learn. I don't want to just be standing on the sidelines. I see you are amazing. You're happy I don't know what you did here but I want to be part of it. So that began our journey. You're too big transplant. List really about the discovery that accidentally that I discovered it only takes one person to transform a relationship. I was forced into discovering that now we've created our entire relationship development methodology in our eight step system dumb and all the tools in our toolbox and we have literally proven over and over and over again. The reason why we have such a huge success rate is because it only takes one Alan person to transform any relationship. We only work with one person when we do this work. And they're getting tremendous results because they're not limited by needing their partner to get on board or needing their partner to agree to do this work that combined with our methodology which is the complete opposite of what everything else is out out. There has really transformed this landscape and is enabled us to get this one percent divorce rate in our relationship. You program over the last six years which is really crazy just
I hate what's going down in Iowa...
"I hate what's been going down in Iowa for so many reasons reasons I hated for voters in Iowa don't deserve it who have anticipated this moment for a year for volunteers for all of the campaigns who didn't deserve kind of this debacle. We're now into day. Four of them counting the votes there in Iowa and we still don't quite know The the the final tally. I have some new information that I'll share with you on that but we saw some things go down yesterday. Bad were so problematic. One of the counties in Iowa is Black Hawk County and the chairman of the county posted on social media yesterday that he had ensured properly that all of the votes had been submitted from Black Hawk county a day before so now forty eight hours ago from today and that they still weren't being included in any of the results and when he said he had no idea why he at properly submitted them and so he went ahead and posted the results in south and Bernie Sanders one six by by a significant margin enough to give him a significant lead in the popular vote into Make tied in the delegate elite count and he said what they still won't include the numbers and by that time it was twenty four hours from then and after he posted it The the Iowa Democratic Party finally then posted the results added the results except they were wildly different print than what the county chairman posted in fact instead of almost twenty five hundred votes Bernie Sanders they had taken nearly a thousand votes away. Way And given the thousand took from Bernie gave them to Tom. Steinmeyer and Divall Patrick. You could just do the math and see where they had taken those votes away. And I can't for the life of me understand what what happened how that happened. Who did that? Who was responsible and people say well? Hey how do you know Tom. Style and divall. Patrick didn't get those votes. Well they have a first tally. And the second tally will in the first tally. Duval Patrick Literally got zero. He didn't even campaign there and in. The First Tally Tom Star had twenty six votes then. Suddenly in the final tally. Bernie's numbers plummeted. Tom Sti- fire has now hundreds and hundreds of oats Duval Patrick has hundreds of votes. Divall Patrick ended up with more votes than Andrew. Yang and others in a cycle. Hold hold on what what happened here. In fact it happened in several counties in their continued to be irregularities all over over the state and you know it has marred the results there in a way that is is just unfair to the people who've worked so hard and in. Here's here's the message. Running a campaign is not the same thing as running an an election and people have worked really really hard to run campaigns. They're all of the candidates like I tip my hat to every pre-campaign they've worked incredibly hard well. The people running the elections the actual voting mechanisms the the all of the back end tools and systems. They need to be working justice hard. Here's the issue and I had to explain this to my children yesterday. Say the Democratic and Republican primaries. They're not run by the government. They're run by the parties and they they a very inequality wildly not just from state to state county to county based on how how much resource they were given. Even how were they well-funded where they well-supported do they even know what they're doing. Who trained them? How win? Where did they run test? Like what it has shown me in a asset. This yesterday is just how incredibly fragile our democracy Chrissy can be how fragile it is and I'm incredibly frustrated that it's gone down this way but as more votes continue you to be counted we get a better depiction of who voted for WHO You know eventually. I hope that we have final clarity. Not There in Iowa The candidates and campaigns have had to move on even though we're now in day four without the final results. They've had to move. Move on to New Hampshire and other states. I'm going to be campaigning in Texas and California this month so there's still a whole lot of work to do. We're getting a better depiction of what happened. But it's given the entire country a glimpse into just how basic How underdeveloped our election systems really are and what happens is I'll close with this thought because there are two other stories stories that I have to tell you about what happens is when there's a blowout there could have been massive irregularity in that blowout but because it was a blowout? Oh out or say in the Republican primaries. Say on the ticket. There's just one person running in its in so virtually doesn't even matter if there were math errors voting regularities people. Don't see it because it was a blowout. Even if it was a blow out in Iowa and say Bernie one by this huge margin still could have had widespread right spread irregularity and people would just move on. But what happens is when it's close like this. All of a sudden people start kind of seeing the system under a magnifying glass or microscope. And you start to realize like Oh shit this is a mess. Absolute mess and and It's just given the country I think a lesson in politics and election systems. And so we've we've got a lot of work to do.
Time for justice for Roma, senior expert urges on Holocaust Remembrance Day
"An estimated half a million people from the Roma minority perished in Europe during the Holocaust but that persecution under Nazi rule is still widely ignored today according to an expert on the issue Dan Pavel doggy senior adviser on Roma and Sinti issues for the Organization for Security and Cooperation in Europe or. SEC says the Roma people should finally receive seve the justice. They deserve Mr Doggy attended a United Nations Holocaust memorial events at U N headquarters in New York where he spoke about the importance importance of education to help fight racism and discrimination against vulnerable minorities you and uses an Komo's started by asking him about the fate of the Roma under the Nazi regime. It was a similar fate as of the Jewish people because besides the Jewish People Roma were also specifically targeted for extermination on racial grounds. There were considered subhumans onto mention impure a danger for the block. pull off the Air Ian Muster race. How does this reflect in the Rome incentive in their lives today in our society would go back a little bit before the Holocaust Rama arrived on the European continent approximately one thousand years ago and they were met with reluctance fear and then consumed they were prosecuted There's a history of slavery in many many countries. I'm from Romania. Rama were slaves For five hundred years there and only liberated like one hundred seventy years ago And liberated mance they were set free to go without possessing any anything UNEDUCATED TO IN POOR health unskilled skittled for professional labor and so on So there is a history of exclusion persecution and oppression and it also so culminated with the deportation of Roma and And they're killing During the Holocaust still a an issue with a proper recognition of the Roma Holocaust It's often called the forgotten Holocaust because it's not widely known and both states and to historians and scholars. They were not very open to document. The situation of Roma acknowledged the suffering of Roma and ended experience as being an integral parts of the Holocaust even nowadays. The Holocaust definition focuses primarily on juice and then an an ad group is mentioned secondly within the Roma community This hurts because we always believed that the what happened into Roma what happened to us is an integral part of the Holocaust. And I've mentioned that today that it's time for justice format to be done and maybe that's it's a Holocaust definition to be corrected and amended to properly reflect the Roma as being part of the Holocaust. What do you think is the reason why this was never properly knowledge lack of the communication? Of course there's a lack of information But I would. I would rather say this is more about the power play. Roma were always week On on the fringes of society uneducated without their own organizations self represent themselves politically and the and so on so It was easy for a group that is traditionally considered marginal to be just ignored but decades after decades more more of the Roma survivors. Sti Slowly opened up and spoke about their experience during the Second World War and then a number of Romo activists and advocates have advocated a for a proper recognition and it took quite some time at least for the Roma genocide recognized But but this recognition is not a uniform When we speak of Intergovernmental Organizations OAC UN Council of Europe and so on we worked with different terminology analogies and we were different commitments? For instance within the see in the action plan on improving the situation of Romance indie adopted in two thousand and three you by fifty seven participating states. There is a One chapter focusing on education and there is one provision within that says that participating states states should promote and develop teaching educational materials about the experience of Roma. Aw during the Holocaust so even there there is no proper nation. So it's like the Holocaust and then some of the things happen in parallel and that's also the case of in Council of Europe The Roma genocide is recognized Then the European Parliament events has adopted recently resolution that recognizes second of August as the European Roma Holocaust Remembrance Day so the terminology of Roma Holocaust is partially used by by some of the bodies But we strive for proper and recognition. And it's about time seventy five years after the ending of the Second World War. Do you feel that your presence here. Today is part of that steps that we should take a the. I would like to believe so and I made it very clear. perhaps it It goes beyond the formal boundaries But I'm also Romo myself and would like to believe that I can express myself or what I think is just an important for the Roma people. Can you talk on the kinds of discrimination. These groups face nowadays. Especially in the way that is affecting specially women and girls so there are different layers of exclusion and also discrimination even within the Roma community but the biggest and the most harmful it comes from outside and that's historical already. There are all sorts of discriminations in every walk of life. possible Whatever you you have a challenge or a bad situation situation If if YOU'RE TO MAKE SCALE RAMA tend to or overwhelmingly always at the very very bottom uh-huh and that's an indication of the level of racist and prejudice and that can can be demonstrated by the kind of attitudes of the society towards Roma that is not different whether we speak of countries from the Post Communist bloc which are still struggle with democracy and economy and so on versus countries in very well advanced democracies in the Western Europe. Romar Romar treated very often in a very similar manner and treatment is in no way good if one is curious and and do a little a bit of a check may be worth of a week of media research or empirical research if you want so the traditional traditional media as well as the social media it will be very easy to find News and information about Roma are targeted with the hatred and hate speech From top politicians from presidents of the country to Prime Minister to foreign foreign ministers they go out and say all stupid and racist things about Roma and very often with impunity. And and the kind of impunity that exists already in Europe it only emboldens the far right and extremist groups who see a top politician attention being outright racist without consequences. Why should why should they be? Shy so they're encouraged to go out and express their intolerance and extremists attitude towards Rama. And that takes very often. The form of racially motivated violence Samsung incidents. Every year we document situations of tax pogroms collective punishments Popular Justice done by people. A who who think it's absolutely okay to take justice and law in their hands and and harm can Education change and all of these behaviors and the conventional education is not an indicator for that because Schools throughout Europe not reformed and educational process and curriculum are not reformed enough to to educate the younger generations beyond a the substance of the courses but educate them about the society and about the respect for diversity. So maybe some countries are more advanced and you you may see a different different treatments With regard to other groups and minorities the religious minorities but the problem is that when it's about trauma. The treatment is unfortunately very similar throughout Europe. And it's one of rejection. We are here for one thousand in Europe and people still call outs. Forum ought to go back to India so they were never considered organically as being part of the countries where they were born and living for centuries and that's a huge problem or anything else that you think it should be covered in this interview. Setting the proper tone is essential and I made a call. Oh and I urged states and and politicians to be responsible. And they're doing because the way they set the roads that's how the policies will be implemented or or the kind of Pol policies that many have fought for decades and now they are in place and there are in principle sound policies. Never stand a chance for proper implementation because that requires political. Will that requires putting money where your mouth is in with regard to Roma in the past fifteen years or so maybe. Thirty countries have developed. Attend adopted Roma inclusion strategies and many Were already renewed twice or even three times but if you would like to to draw the line and see okay. These are in principle good strategies if most of the measures and provisions contained by strategies these would be implemented by now who we will speak a much better situation. The real problem is that it's all talk and it's very little that it's done.
Frailty Myths with Erinn Carter & Georgia Faye Hirs
"Aaron Quarter in Georgia Her Sti or two of three Co founders of frailty myths is an organization based in Oakland California whose mission is to reimagined feminine any and build power by bringing our whole selves into our work of cultivating place wherever and however we do that they join us today to explore health concept of frailty miss can be implicit elicit bias in the gardening world. And how we're all better off when we can see these biases admits for what they are and compost them openly into more nurturing concepts around self and other. Thank you for being here today. And welcome Georgia and Erin Erin. Thank you so much for having us. Hi there so I want to get started with the two of you giving me your work in your own own words because it's always better that way. Let's start with you Aaron because you are the one that reached out to me to see about vote having a conversation. About where your work. And my work intersects in that beautiful space absolutely. Thank you so much for having us. I'm so excited to be here and talk to you more about about what we do not miss about what you do at cultivating increase. So yeah frailty miss is a is a nonprofit that was started by Georgia myself. Another Co founder of ours and we've existed since two thousand in sixteen in Oakland California. That's where we're based out of. But we host workshops all across the country for Women Trans and gender non conforming folks and the mission of frailty miss is to create a space in a community where Women Trans and gender non-conforming folks can heal trump Z.. Trauma that what is Patriarchy that is generational trauma and have a space to reconnect with our feelings of strength power community and justice. And we do that. Through hosting free workshops in the community on skills and spaces are traditionally dominated by men and that includes woodworking sailing climbing gardening cultivation And our goal is to build a space and build a community where we can try new skills through. We can try new things where we can challenge ourselves and again break free of that myth that to be a woman to to not be man means that we are weak and don't have the ability you to be strong and changed the world. Yeah I love the three part sentence I guess there are three part phrase or motto auto on the website. Feel your inner power. Grow your confidence change the world. That is to such beautiful some Asian Let's move to so you Georgia with the way you see the work. Maybe in any different way than Aaron just described and or maybe your were your personal experience of it short and I Echo Erin as far as Thanks for having and I think I agree with everything that Aaron said. The piece that has felt especially powerful mean in the last few years is part of the journey that that Aaron and I and the other frailty facilitators as part of the work and as part of the workshops that has been particularly profound is a The quality of nurturing and curiosity and care and so there is what feels to me a very revolutionary act and not only taking space base back but kind of reconnecting and healing from the impacts in the Traumas of these oppressive systems. That we've internalized in such a deep painful away and the ways that we can connect that back to Earth to gardening to self and community reliance the way that we hold each other and and navigate through conflict to do that in a way where we're collectively lifting each other up in healing versus tearing each other down or kind of competing. They're all of these very small on very profound ways that were also challenging these systems that have unfortunately become really normalized. And that we've internalized in ways that for myself I often often find myself myself out of frailty myth workshop being desperately moved or touched by something that someone has said or shared in realize is that it was some pain from some experience I had tucked so far away that it didn't have words for it now through the act of building a stool or or failing at a thing thing that someone didn't think that they could do but feeling in a way that safe has allowed them to access and me to access these these kinds of points of pain and then he'll from them and that feels when it comes to change in the world and the work that frailty Mrs doing in that we're doing within all of our communities Ryan's hands are really really like there isn't much I haven't found other spaces for. Yeah and you know one of the reasons that I find this. So so compelling is when you think about gardening which is my primary focus it? It is easy to say. Oh yeah there's a lot of women who guarded like how many how many women don't garden. It can be seen as a very female dominated space but the fact is there are whole sections of the gardening world. In its wholeness that are traditionally not taken up by women and you know seeing one of your videos that that is showing your community how to use a skill saw how to pound nail how to build a whole structures pictures how to do you know whatever the kind of hands on construction bigger machinery work that makes gardening in landscaping even on small scales. Easier and more interesting and you can just do more with it are often like Oh. I'M GONNA get many of my husband to do that or my my brother or my dad and the empowerment that is taken away from you with that mindset is incredible so I was super excited to have this conversation with you. I'm fifty four. I only learned how to use a table. saw maybe five years ago and it's one of the greatest tools ever uh-huh okay so let's step back a little bit till we get into more detail on exactly what you do when you're workshops and into some of that more emotional space of what happens when we unlock this kind of power for ourselves and tell us a little bit about each of you and kind of where you grew up where what were your experiences that led you you to be people that wanted to do this kind of work which is is a little challenging. It's it's probably Expansive in sometimes painful ways which I think Georgia already kind of hinted at And yet like those growing pains. Get us where we want want to be so. Let's start with you Georgia since they started with Aaron before tell us a little bit about your own background. And what kind of grew you into who woman Were person that wanted to be doing this kind of work. I grew up in Indiana and in in a relatively big family but was the first girl born in my family and kind of grew up and spent most of my adolescence and into my early teenage years feeling really isolated. Because I wasn't the kind of girl that all of the people around me were that people wanted me to be. I would get like like I didn't connect with those with makeup and and I remember really being really frustrated as a young person thinking like well. Why don't and why do I have to fight so hard to get access to do to do fun stuff or to be in my body and why is it so I felt kind of shame that I wanted to be more physical and also frustrated and angry that I didn't feel like I was allowed to do that but also shame that I wasn't doing a good job of being a girl and also really angry women because I felt like they were the ones that were putting in? This felt like a very suffocating box and so I kind of found myself UNIN journey of both being like of of isolating myself away away from women in turning myself into this kind of like go. I'm not like the other girls. I'm not like the other women because I felt like that was the only way I could get access and it was really. It was a really lonely and really frustrating and like I said. I carried a lot of Shane for many years around that I was I was failing as a woman. I was wasn't doing what I was meant to be doing. Is A girl and I also wasn't getting the same kind of access or space to the things that I I wanted to do and felt as I as I got older they went to school. I met Aaron in college and I started really kind of unpacking and learning about systems of oppression. Shen particularly of Patriarchy about you know movements that I didn't know about and started to really unpack. My anger toward women didn't wasn't wasn't actually about women in the box that I was felt restricted to was was a result of these these oppressive systems and so I moved moved into working in activism. I always had odd jobs mechanic shops. I found myself working on Greenpeace ships where I was trying to get as much as many skills as I could and Aaron at the same time was in Grad school and we had these simultaneous conversations. About what space space look like. And what access look like in the way it was manifesting in our lives and I remember feeling like that was in so much kind of physical and emotional oceana pain that I felt like my option in shit filled with with men from all over the world was to either assimilate into this very toxic culture masculinity of of posturing of pretending like I didn't have feelings or emotions or that I wouldn't have access to anything if I if there was some other way into into that kind of idea failed to was birthed about what it looks like. Would it would look like and feel like to create a space where we could be our whole selves where we could be honest about our fear of table saw and still learn to use it where he had smashed things with hammers and still gently hold flowers and appreciate them in that. You know that none of those things are inherently gendered gender you identify with or whatever gender identify with is fundamentally what those things are. Because I'm doing them and so there was I think in the creation of frailty medicine the the burning of the of the idea was a very long kind of life life journey that we were on an independently and then collectively and I think for me. It really comes down to a practice that has never stopped. which is how can I? It'd be more hole in. How can I be more fully in my whole self? And how can I heal the shame that I've built up over the years about pieces of myself. I didn't feel like I was allowed to access and so for me failty miss because I'm very comfortable with tools has opened up space for me to be more in touch with things that I felt like. I wasn't allowed to do like gardening and like baking or being gentle or telling people that I'm scared or that I don't want help worried where I do want help. And so there's a wholeness there that I think for me has been something that even though that's why the organization started the manifestation and what it feels like is. There hasn't been something that I have experienced. That is more powerful in my own than allowing myself to be in that kind of space and seeing what it does for other people to be respected as their whole selves and not need the answers. You know
Good Times for Planned Parenthood, So It Says
"America's largest purveyor of abortion claims. It had a banner year if that's the case why our tax dollars still flowing planned parenthood the Colson Center. I'm John Stonestreet. This is breakpoint. Few weeks ago planned. Parenthood released an upbeat even triumphant sounding annual report for the two thousand eighteen nineteen fiscal fiscal year. Despite the increase legal and political challenges they face the organization claims to have met those challenges with resolve this kind of spin and his pretty standard fare for annual report. So it should be taken with a large grain of salt. Still prompts and obvious question if planned parenthood's going from strength to strength as it says that is why does it still need our tax payer support. According to the report planned parenthood performed a record three hundred and forty five thousand abortions during the two thousand eighteen nineteen fiscal year. That's approximately forty percent of the approximately eight hundred sixty two thousand abortions performed in the United States in other words the planned parenthood performed a record number of abortions at a time when the overall number of abortions is declining put differently. We might say that planned planned. Parenthood is cornering the abortion market. The report sounds upbeat because business is good in fact it so good that planned. Parenthood could turn down millions of dollars and federal grants rather than comply with new trump administration rules that bar recipients from referring clients to abortion providers with that kind of financial flexibility. Why are American taxpayers still forced to fund the organization to the tune of six hundred seventeen million dollars a year? More to the point. Why was the most recent funding being approved without the slightest consideration? That things could even be different at least part of the answer to those questions. Lie in the pages of the annual report planned. Parenthood claims that it provided nine point eight million services in the last fiscal year. Half of those were what it called Sti Services and treatment the rest birth control information services and breast exams and PAP test. Now this is of course planned parenthood's continual instill bogus that abortions less than four percent of what the organization does on several occasions. Why that number just isn't true? Apparently there's enough elected officials congressional Republicans included that either belief planned parenthood. Don't care enough to learn. The facts. Were just unwilling to risk their political careers to do anything about it. And so the on the spending bill passed and signed into law late last year directed directed five hundred and fifty million dollars in federal funding for planned parenthood in this fiscal year. That's an increase of twenty million over last fiscal year. Her that of course means the impact of the millions of dollars in grants at planned. Parenthood turned down was limited rather than comply with the new rules or employ their famously justly creative accounting. They instead chose to fight the rules in court. They recently lost that fight. And then I circuit the continued federal funding of planned. Parenthood matters for reasons that that transcend just the symbolic or the moral. Nearly forty percent of planned parenthood's revenue that six hundred seventeen million dollars in the last fiscal year comes from government sources. Nearly ninety percent of that amount comes from the federal government alone which means planned parenthood's quite vulnerable despite the upbeat annual report if that Federal Spigot of funds were just turned off or even just turned down. He'd be in big trouble in fact we should be asking why it hasn't been already. We can't blame what's happened or more accurately what hasn't happened just on those in the courts and legislatures without also pointing to what's happened or more accurately what hasn't happened in the Public Square. See legislatures were only de-fund abortion providers like planned parenthood. If Americans make it clear lear. They view abortion something that they absolutely will not pay for and that will only happen if we can continue and compellingly make the case for for life. If we fail to do that then we can only expect more upbeat annual reports from planned parenthood. Which is America's unquestioned leader of abortion
Choose The Best Diet For You
"Start with the Diet that consistently gets the highest marks when I say Mediterranean Diet does anything come to mind and olive oil olive oil good and more. So here's the low down Sam's GonNa read us these descriptions of these diets as described arrived by US news. And here's how they talk about the Mediterranean Diet. I will read it for you. This diet emphasizes eating fruits veggies whole grains grains beans nuts looms olive oil and flavorful herbs and spices fish and seafood at least a couple of times a week and poultry eggs cheese cheese and yogurt in moderation while saving suites and red meat for special occasions. Top it off with a splash of red wine. If you want and remember to stay physically physically active and you're set now. Traditionally the Mediterranean diet is followed by some of the most long lived populations out there and these regions are called blue who's zones they're five. Blue Zone populations identified to date. These are the people around the world who most routinely live to be one hundred and don't get chronic disease only five have been identified thus far and two of them are in Mediterranean countries. One in equally agrees one in Sardinia Italy and they both have the dietary pattern we just described and and both of these dietary patterns are high in fat. But it's good fat. Net would sort of be the signature feature of traditional Mediterranean diets. Wholesome foods sensible combination but because of the emphasis assist on olives and olive oil nuts and seeds and of Kado the total fat content tends to actually be higher than the typical American Diet? So who might right this diet. Be Good for him. Well if you don't want to count calories and your goal is overall good health. You may want to give the Mediterranean Diet. A try would make sure you buy good olive oil. And here's a hint. The good stuff often has a best buy or a harvest date on the back of the bottle in some of our other episodes. Talk healthy fats. A lot more. But let's now talk about the Dash Diet. Have you ever heard of. It never heard of it. I don't think anyone's heard of it. Yeah but it's actually one of the most research diets of all time. What is it the Dash Diet which stands for dietary approaches to stop hypertension? This this promoted by the National Heart Lung and Blood Institute to do exactly that stop or prevent high blood pressure emphasizes the food you've always been told to eat. Fruits veggies whole grains lean protein and low fat dairy which are high in blood pressure. deflating nutrients like potassium calcium protein and fiber. So what do you notice about this diet. It sounds a whole lot like the Mediterranean Diet. And that's for good reason so here is take away number. Two good diets tend to have a lot in common. People should take comfort in the fact that when we describe good diets they sound more alike than different. That's absolutely true. So the building. Blocks Dash and Mediterranean are fruits veggies whole grains they also allow for moderate amounts of eggs poultry and dairy and both recommend taking it easy the on sweets sugary drinks and red meat and one more thing following a dash type diet is linked to decrease risk of heart disease and strokes and band. David Katz Says Dashes Pretty Easy to follow. It's not all that different from the foods. Most Americans are eating right now. It's just it's the typical American in Diet completely cleaned up so everything will be familiar. I think that's helpful. It's a much less radical shifts. One of the reasons I tend to give high scores to the DASH. Sti- is yeah. It's a good diet for sure. There are others that I think might be better. But one of the things we're scoring every year is the practicality which goes back to our takeaway number one the best diet for you is the one you'll actually follow as you read these. Do these seem like diets to you or do they just Kinda seem like I dunno strategists. Like I'm used to diets being like a spaghetti noodle diet her like the Tapioca pudding minute. Grapefruit Diet like really really rigid and really really limited. These seem much more wide open than I would think. Diets usually are so does that. Make it more appealing Ellington totally. I would do these now. Let's talk about a diet that everybody seems to be talking about the key to diet the Kito Dodi it emphasizes weight loss through fat burning the goal is to quickly lose weight and ultimately feel better with fewer cravings while boosting your mood mental focus and energy according to Kito proponents by slashing the carbs you consume and instead filling up on fats you safely inter state of Ketosis which sounds like hypnosis who is doing this and what does ketosis really mean. Well when your body doesn't have any carbohydrates left have to burn for fuel instead it starts to burn fat and when that happens your body is an estate of Ketosis. It sounds good right because it can lead to some really quick weight loss but US news actually ranks Kito near the bottom of its list for overall best diets. We heard from Jeff Gear. He followed Kito Diet for about nine weeks and during that time. He says he put mayonnaise on. Everything feels inappropriate to say anything with like that much mayonnaise cleanse but so you know there it was and then he hit a snag and so she's like all right. Well here's how Thanksgiving's GonNa go. I'm not going to go gigantic but like you know we'll do up some fried chicken and we'll do some hasselback potatoes `tatoes and then like the next day it was like did every single ounce of the lake eighteen pounds that I lost contact and then I was just like well damn like I if I can never deviate from really prescriptive maybe kind of scary medical diet than what does it look like going forward because I nine weeks or something is intense but like the next sixty years you can probably tell. The Jeff is not really a fan of Kito anymore. It was just too extreme for him. Him and David Katz Agrees Amen Jeff. David's first strike against Kito. He says it's too hard to stick to and strike number two. David says it just doesn't doesn't check a lot of the boxes of a healthy diet. This diet is at odds with human health that tends to be a very low fiber diet. That's bad for the guest on track. We we simply don't know that this diet is compatible with human health across the lifespan. And well you know to me that sounds like a game of Russian Roulette. It may go your way it may not researchers are looking into whether a diet like Kito might be good for some people like those at medical risk due to their weight and Kito does rank in Chi- on the US news list for best fast weight loss diets. But David says that's not necessarily a good goal. I think much of the focus. Sadly is still on losing weight and and all too often. It's on losing weight fast and one of the things that I routinely point out to anybody who's willing to listen to me. Is that a cocaine. Binge in in lieu of food will result in rapid weight. Loss About of cholera will result in rapid weight loss. So you know where we ever got the idea that losing weight fast. I meant anything about finding health. I have no idea but it's wrong and David's final. Knock on Kito has to do with the environment people. Well who are on the KETO diet tend to eat a lot of meat and red meat. Production requires a lot of land and water. And that's because you need a lot of it to grow the grains to feed the livestock and that's your takeaway number three if you want to align your eating habits with a healthy planet think about the environmental footprint of your diet. I don't think Alison we can talk about Diet and health and not factor in the health of the planet. I really don't so that's got to factor into the dietary discussion. It's hard not to bump into somebody on the Keto Diet and I. I think that's sort of double bookkeeping while I can do whatever diet I want for short term weight loss. Oh yeah I really care about climate change well then no. You've got to connect those dots and this also goes for other diets that tend to have a lot of red meat. Like the Paleo Diet. Paleo diets are based on a simple premise. If the caveman didn't eat eat it. You shouldn't either so long to refined sugar dairy legumes and grains and hello to meat fish poultry fruits and veggies. The idea is that by eliminating modern era foods like highly processed carbs dairy. You can avoid or control quote diseases of civilisation like type. Two diabetes is and heart disease and likely lose weight to Can I tell you my biggest question with this caveman diet. Why would I wanna live like a caveman? Nothing about my life is Caveman Caveman Ish. Yeah I'll pass simple premise but hard to practice because everything that caveman aid is extinct. We we saw to that so you know there there. There are no stone-age foods available. The best you can do is approximated. Two major problems here. I A lot of people wave the Palo banners and excuse to eat Bacon pepperoni Indian hamburgers. There was no Palaeolithic Pepperoni. So if you want to eat variety joints either indicated mandate exact right so variety of wild plants and game. If you want to eat not only the wild animals you catch. I think that's probably a healthy diet. Frankly but the big problem with this is you need a lot of space to raise those animals if you're gonNA eat all those animals and I did the calculation for the current population of the Earth at about seven point eight billion and it would require fifteen times the surface area of the planet. What's yeah a seriously so basically just can't be done? No dorothy were not in the stone age anymore. So who might diet such as Paleo and Kito appeal to well people who like the challenge challenge of this strict set of rules and who like a high protein diet that usually includes a lot of meat. Even if it's not exactly what the Caveman eight
Winter Skincare with Humidifier
"So because it is is we're going into the winter and you know like all of the moisture that you put on your skin I mean it can only go so far and especially if you're doing els which I've started doing everything's peeling everything's dry and I spend all last week doing deep research and deep dives amid a fires I swear by them but there's so many different kinds and the ultrasonic ones if you're not using distilled water which the weight that I'm Ron through these things can get to be pricey you just really need to I I went back to an old faithful here's the boxer ready to laugh because it just it's the honeywell ultraviolet germ-free cool moisture humidifier and I'm GonNa give you the model number because that was the only way I could find it it is the of course it's not on the bots let me tell you this thing is back back logged on Amazon for like another two months because it's so good it does use a filter which some people like some people don't I replace them they go for about nine bucks it's cool we'll call moisture you can clean this which is a big deal and I got on target I think it was about seventy bucks but this is going to save my skin it's GonNa save your skin it's GonNa save your nose yeah you wake up in your mouth is like people wake up and they say that they have make don't use humidifier some people wake up with that breath because I guess you're reading I don't personally think I've ever had that problem or maybe it's just wake up with bad breath anyway but your confessions up today connections well does anybody wake up with good breath really no no now it could be even worse breath it is don't next topic of podcasts do Ya oh good one that's a really good one okay what are you half all right I'm going balls to the wall left still joining you with moisture and the season Augustine Bader the rich cream glare sorry neiman Marcus mountain three hundred plus knocking ally totally bought it second time Badeah so it's worked you've worked it's worked before it is a PC cellular renewal rich cream it uses your own the accident activate your own stem cell that being sad sti- abuse other products with other stem cells in which we don't really those stem cells are and what they come from it's an entire other topic on cast as well I didn't care what it was because I saw my face turn back then handsome ta I saw it turn back the hands of time on my face a matter of ten minutes I was like stem cells so so this is a moisturizer or Sarum it's moisturizer it's called rich cream I only use it at night L. vehicle the rich cream for rich people or roach not fair but it's it I gots I Jim because Melanie Griffith's I follow her kookiness on Instagram you reminds me of her mom and I love all of her movies she never backs anything and she backs us we'll end yes and there's another celebrity female who also is part owner of the company on your arm sorry she's another one like mind but this is all try it and it it was it's a huge awful beautiful redoing cream okay so rich that it is my winter nighttime favorite Oh nice okay but three hundred dollars that's a pretty penny how is it last I'm going to say it's truly one pump does your entire face okay and I WANNA say six months 'cause I only use it at night oh my goodness okay so that's really you think about it that's that's not so bad it is an upfront investment though for short it is but do you think that like if you go into new markets look at you sample it will give you a sample the absolutely do I've actually bought it through the company from Germany. AC on me samples and Marcus at Bergeford been are huge on customer service so if you want to try they will give you can we give them a bit of a shoutout right now because I finally caved and signed up for the Neiman Marcus card credit card and I was buying myself my fortieth birthday present to myself from myself a pair of Valentina boots and by doing that they have this encircle point system which I know you know about around remember when you gave me my birthday gift and I was so blown away by the gift wrapping well I am now in the circle I think it's like tier three that you get get the free gift wrapping with everything and that right there is worth everything it's beautiful and their customer service is great so I've been ordering stuff especially now going to the holiday the season like I've been ordering stuff and sometimes what I'll do is I'll order so there is this one scarf that I thought I wanted to give somebody sway ordered one wrapped in one unwrapped just in case knowing that would return because again it's also free returns and yeah I didn't like either sent them both back but smart an interesting way to shop I don't know if that sounds crazy but no because you wanted to make sure it was right I wanted to make sure it was right I wasn't going to the store but I definitely wanted to make sure it was right and if it was right I was going to just take it in hand the gift but since it wasn't anyway neither here nor there
White House deliberates block on all US investments in China
"Administration is considering blocking investment in China that includes possibly delisting all Chinese sauce from US exchanges. Those headlines sending stocks sharply lower today. Let's get the latest on this developing story. Even Jaber's live at the White House with the details ain't yeah Melissa that's right. I'm told that those was headlines. That crossed earlier today. Those are accurate headlines. That's what got the market's attention they are considering some measures behind the scenes here at the White House to stop US US investors being able to invest in Chinese companies in one way shape or form or another but they're they're very early on in those conversations is my understanding. There's there's no time line at this point for any fundamental decision. All of this is framed in the in the guise of investor protection. The idea here is that there's a concern that there are some Chinese companies that may be listed in the US that aren't exactly what their purported to be because of the accounting standards and other other differences between the way the two countries countries handle corporate disclosures so that is being discussed behind the scenes. It's not clear there are a lot of options not clear where they're going to land or when that decision is coming one model all for it might be the piece of legislation that Senator Marco Rubio and others are considering up on Capitol Hill they've talked about that in the past the idea there would be they would delist companies unless they conformed more stringently to American securities regulations those Chinese companies would so that's one proposal but Rubio's office told CNBC this afternoon they have not been in direct contact coordinating with the White House on the proposals at the White House is working on so that's a separate idea that it's moving on a separate track but it gives you a sense of where this might land ultimately it's still dvd though would this have to come from Congress Ayman or a vote by the the SEC or I mean how can administration force exchange to decide what their listing standards are it it. It really depends on what they decide to do right. some of those ideas like you're talking about would require. Congress to pass a law and that would mean they'd have to get the White House would have to get support from Democrats adds to do it because Democrats control the House of Representatives so in a contentious election year that might not be as doable there might be other smaller more regulatory changes that they can Hindu on their own I'm told that the mechanics of all this are still being discussed and they don't have a particular plan for how to roll it out yet because it's it's still very early on okay amen. Thank you very much aiming. Java's there's Sony ways to go but what is definitely clear is the reaction that we saw in today's markets markets. We had a lot of the Chinese. ATF's dive lower closed session lows a lot of the Chinese stock did the same a lot of sort of the trade war poster. Children stocks like semiconductors took a further leg. Laura's it. The Micron News Wasn't enough and close on the lows of the session. So where do you go with this year. It won't mean if this isn't a I don't know what this is number one however if it's an Goshi hitting tactic tick as we get into the October date whenever that is the tenth or so when the two sides to sit down. It's pretty high stakes game of poker there now. I think they've been fit rumblings about this over the years. I don't think it's ever been considered all that serious but again in negotiating tactic. I think you have to be worried but I'll say this. If you told me at eight thirty this morning that these he's headlines would come out and say guy. Where's the market and we say well given the run. We've had given the backdrop of everything yes and he's going to be down. Fifty sixty handles souls Nasdaq semi down one fifty and we're going to end the bond market is exposed the upside none of that really happened again. It speaks to either the complacency of the broader market or the strength and resiliency of it now. I say it's complacent but I can understand the bull case that it's strengthened and relative strength given the rest of the world. I I think it's probably resilience probably all those things but it's probably more resilient. It's probably not getting ahead of this and the fact that this probably could never happen. I don't think you can D- list I all of these names. I don't think it's going to happen but when you look at the end of the month the quarter would you look at where it's seven handles above negative on quarter. We bounced back dramatically from the middle of the day. That's impressive. That's true and we did bounce back right off the fifty day almost to the number number so I think there are a couple of things to think about here number one just think about the MSCI indexes for example. You know a lot of our clients a lot of clients in general they get exposure to international all stocks emerging markets via that track that index so you think about em for example you're talking about a thirty percent exposure to China and that's been systematically going up as MSCI STI has been increasing the exposure to China so that's important as far as the broad market. I think we're probably range-bound quite honestly and to your point about the market we're covering today. I think a lot of it comes down to positioning as well as sentiment I keep saying it again and again on the show and I probably sound like a broken record but the FTC positioning second week in a Arro- net short a I will bear survey flip negative so bears outweighing bull so I think it doesn't mean we can't correct doesn't mean there can't be volatility but I think that put some floor under or how bad things can get by the way Nice Haircut Very High and tight Jeff thank you can. I did it for you on right to this felt a little bit like an American companies here by will all no longer you know and so in terms of what listing standards are. Let's be clear. There's a lot of Chinese companies aren't listening here because they can't make these standards for the good news folks is I think the American aircon listening standards and the exchanges are very very high and they include accounting standards and they include transparency in corporate governance. I I think that that is really the standard and I think that is something that will win out but but we're talking about Jeff talking about emerging markets which which I would put closer to forty forty five percent China and where you can see actually from the April highs the downtrend which is now four or five sessions well off trying to break through. It's a downtrend can't breakthrough frankly with the dollar going higher. I trouble seeing this breakout. Alibaba is a name that I'm long in a name. That's done nothing for a year and a half essentially traded sideways but if you look at the upper end of the range anywhere between one eighty and one ninety this this is stock. That's been dead money. Despite the fact that you had an invest today Investor Day Jack Ma kind of move on people thought there was actually going to start to be a little more transparency a little a bit more inside an ant financial a little more insight into how they were going to run their businesses so it's not a particularly exciting time to be investing in emerging markets or mega cast regardless of this noise. I'm saying it's not right time I. I don't think even if the trade war ended tomorrow I think these stocks would get a pop. The commissary autry twenty nine stocks. Everyone goes out and the number one fifty six if you add in Hong Kong stocks to twenty nine. None of them meet the accounting extenders that the US companies do what I don't understand. What what number are you referring to fifty six of the listed Chinese stocks listed on American Exchange Okay so one hundred fifty six companies which one hundred eighty six but if you go with the Hong Kong number addy and Hong Kong and Chinese stocks it's about two twenty nine okay and the accounting standards of of the US listed companies? None of them do so some some standards. That's what this whole. Debate is about and with that equitable. We'll act that they're talking about. They get three years to comply listen. I can't speak to the standards to be a listed company I but but the concerns it should be I would think is there retaliation. Now that to me is the bigger concern again. You know we push the envelope the Chinese pushback so it gets back down onto. Is this make a deal more imminent or is this make a deal less likely I would say this makes it less likely and again. It's shocking to me and I've I've been wrong so after prep but it shocking me that even off the backdrop of everything. That's happened over the last couple of weeks. The VIX has still it's seventeen handle and we're still within a whisper birther of an all time high knee S. and P. Five hundred quickly if you want to look at one thing the Russell the WM look at where it stopped on the upside at stocked basically we topped out in March March and a number of times since one fifty and a half one fifty nine level closed lower today to me the Russel's been tell all along and if that starts to sort of roll over from here that that might actually pull down the broader market. You'RE GONNA add in the price action the exchanges today yes. You're in my head well so then you're in your kitchen. That's going should be troubling to all of us on the ice. That's a small portion of their revenues but but it's but it's a larger portion and of of course you have people shoot first and then research it later. I don't think that this is going to happen. I think that's important but this has been going on for years and it stems from the House of Representatives bibs not from the White House. The White House is actually picking up. I understand this has been going on for years but it hasn't been going on until these recently with the context of a trade war with the context of a China that is going to look for ways to retaliate to guys point and China retaliates. What can they do they can make it very difficult for US companies to expand in China on it to do more business in China to get their stuff through the supply chains in China JV's in China to actually go there and it already was so it'd be clear companies like apple and some of the technology companies for sure have figured out with the rules of engagement are and and I think I've kissed the ring so to speak and I think you know that's how the quid pro quo takes place? I do think that this is a guy you're right. I ultimately it's very difficult to see how this doesn't lead to a ratcheting up of a of a tit for tat and I think as we go into October ten. I think the market is a little bit too complacent as it relates to trade. I think I think jeff talk about where positioning not so complacent greatly. Even though I think in the last couple of weeks those a I bear spreads are things that can change pretty quickly. They're kind of like like relative strength indicators they can get pretty overbought oversold but the general positioning and equities is very underway and the one thing that continues to be strange to me and I talk about this a lot too but it's that correlation Asian between trump's approval rating and the de Escalation of trade tensions and they're actually positively correlated trump has to know that he sees those approval ratings and those approval ratings are directly tied ride to the votes. He's likely to get in the presidential election. He has to know that in the back of his mind and even with impeachment coming up maybe that pushed him to want to do a deal a little bit more to try to save some MM SORTA face there and to your point about the positioning. I think the one thing that might be under appreciated. Is that look. The economy here isn't that bad. Consumer confidence bounce a little bit today. The housing housing data is better. I'm not saying we're off to the races but again as it relates to a support and a potential catalyst for that sentiment why would China retaliate the my because because they don't want the supply chain to change any more than it's already changed with Tara so we've heard of apple trying to work around China already. Why would they give other companies more of an incentive to try to do that. I think that maybe it makes it less likely that a deal gets done but I don't see retaliatory measure that behooves China. I mean I think I think what the other thing that trump knows is that you know he's always emphasizing the spread the difference in performance between Chinese markets and US markets and how they're feeling any more pain versus the US markets etc.. This is a way of weaponising the trade war hot and saying you know what we're going after Chinese stocks. We're GONNA make it more difficult for to raise capital in the best market in the world here and that's going to hurt you. I agree one hundred percent. Which is my point is and Steve Might Happy Right. I mean why would see I think Americans we look through everything through the prism through the Lens of being American so it's hard for any of us to understand how the other side would react the act but if you take a step back and say to yourself you know who's in a better position who's in a position to can outlast the other again president. She doesn't have to run for reelection action in a year president trump does so my sense is and I've said this for a while. I think the Chinese are better suited to play the long game than we are. I think very very clearly the our markets are the deepest most sophisticated in the world. China wants to be a part of these markets and I think this hurts
Ego vs. EQ
"Welcome. Jansher Connie they do. I hope everyone's doing well today. A topic at as she mentioned is ego versus each hugh and I'll give you some tips and sidelines on how to use a little more emotional intelligence particularly when it comes to leadership and many of you may have had this experience. I've had which says very often when an employee is struggling. It isn't about what they know or don't know we have folks that are very savvy very knowledgeable but very often times when they get into trouble it's because of how they're managing their relationships there. Taylor having conflicts with coworkers their self awareness seems to be off a H. I have heard time here in feedback so so this sort of behavioral science of emotional intelligence has become a real focal point or a lot of organizations who are wanting folks that can can manage relationships eat relate well to what they know and to define us. Let me just I give you the quick definition here emotional intelligence so in Q. is sort of nickname and it's made up of three broad components on three skills if you will the the first line is your ability to recognize yourself so it's knowing kind of who you are. It's knowing your strengths but also knowing your weaknesses. It's recognizing what your instincts are telling you in the moment or maybe your behavioral patterns are in certain situations so it's sort of recognizing recognizing the impact. Your behavior is having people around you. The second piece is reading others so it's social awareness. It's picking up on the nonverbal signals that people send you and really reading your audience well and then lastly. It's your ability to respond appropriately so instead of taking either. A one size fits all approach or sort of you know. I'm going to handle you to say my handle using my hand. Regardless of the audience says that is generally lower emotional intelligence mindfully mindfully choosing behavioral response based on what you're doing or who you're with is a higher level of each year so it's recognized read respond. Emotional intelligence is a competency. It was actually identified in Kinda coined in the nineteen eighties. It's a very young behavioral zero science from that standpoint actually it was called emotional quotient at the beginning which is why kio some referred to e Hugh versus. Iq You which might be street smarts versus book smarts but it was actually identified as a form of intelligence in the nineteen nineties and so there's been a lot of academic work done that has documented the benefits of this behavioral science for all of us so let me tell you a little bit about the skill set because the competency competency is recognized reverse but I have to have some skills that allow me to do that. There are several here are just a couple of them self awareness as I mentioned mansion right so this is that ability to know yourself know your strengths. Your weaknesses not even your personality tight or your communication style doc if you've never taken an assessment on either of those I recommend that you do that. I think that's really valuable information to have it's also of course self control manager a yourself not saying we're doing inappropriate things. Adaptability so openness to change and on ability to use is feedback in with it and another one is optimism which is a belief system that positive change is possible in yourself in in others. There are more but these are pretty foundational and if you WanNa work on your e Hugh these recent rate skills to focus Assan unlike cue which is set each hugh learnable and that's the other reason why this is such a powerful concept for us as leaders in employees Louise because we can do something about us. Weakening crease are each hugh over time and see very positive results now some people ask me if you can take an IQ tests. Can you take each you test in the answer's. Yes you can measure national intelligence. There are zebra tools that we use in recommend one is called the issue. I two point now this is published by a company called multi health systems or NHS chess and working with a certified provider knee would send you a late you answer one hundred thirty three questions and that will generate Raider report for you. We give you a total score and that would also give you scores if teens skills I shared with you that there are total of fifteen measured on this tool it Consta- chew versions the leadership version for those that haven't boys reporting to them and workplace report version which is for individual. Oh contributors the data's the same and the record linked business saints about twenty two pages but it's great resource information in a good way to kind of baseline where your issue is now in the re-test over time to see you progress another tool that we use that we recommend is called the Sti st I offered through Korn Ferry and this is what they call a three sixty report so this is a multi breed. I go online online in answer the questions but then I also send it to people in my circle so I might send it to boss peers employees that worked worked for me and then everyone has a chance to answer the questions and comments at the end so this is a pretty powerful report. It's not probably probably for the famous part having done this myself. It's it can't be a little intimidating because you're seeing how you see yourself heard everyone else but it's a great measure of sort bat social self awareness. How aligned is how I see myself in a way I wanna be being perceived by others around me. So this is separate tool. We like to use for coaching again to baseline where someone is coming from and really help narrow down the areas to focus on as far as coaching development us so why is each you important. I mentioned there's been research done and if we look at it in particular color in the context of Leadership Wallace is so important one at the statistics that the Harvard Business Review published five fortune five five hundred CEOS fail in the first eighteen months on the job as you can guess the CEO for five hundred is pretty big job and and it can be quite challenging the executive does not demonstrate self awareness self control and empathy according to the the small business administration two-thirds of businesses fail in the first ten years and a lot of those reasons although we certainly have market conditions or other factors contributes a lot of times I've seen in my almost thirty years now doing some Kinda coaching and development role is the the founder has a very hard time on growing out of that initial startup phase and building bigger business so we'll talk a little a little bit about what happens in a minute and I've got another study. I thought was interesting nut nearly a hundred percent of CEO's that survey said they would like an executive coach each but yet sixty six percent. Don't go get run so a lot of these executives are kind of on their own in a way trade. You're out the best way to behave and try to manage running your companies at the same time. You're managing themselves. So this is the common growing we need. We also have research that shows that employees each you actually make more money a lot love people in when they hear about these they are these your soft skills or these are nice to have skills but actually these do have a very direct impact on somebody's ability to either South Horn. If you're in a sales role as you can guess if I can recognize reading respond more. They'll do a better job probably closing business. If I'm in a leadership role I usually have employees that are engaged with lower turnover which results typically in higher profit margin and if I'm on a bonus plan of any kind that number goes up and might also be recognized more frequently and get promoted more often so there's a lot of reasons why this actually impacts individual earning potential and then there's another great article this recall what makes a leader and this is not a particularly emotional intelligence in business and the quote from the article on the research look into companies and gave everybody assessments and they pulled out. IQ scores technical skills assessments and emotional intelligence scores I and when he compared the ratio of those three things as far as how they type act excellent performance emotional intelligence was twice as important as the other their jobs now as you get to the executive level it becomes a key differentiator because as you can probably imagine as people growing careers on and you get up to a senior executive level a lot of executives even out meaning. They might have a similar education background. They might have the same years of experience career in the industry but what starts to release separate good leaders from matters is their ability to work through others their ability to motivate the engaged the workforce so that's why that hugh you know your technical skills. You're not doing the technical work that way. You need to get that done through others and those require emotional intelligence do it better now. I also read on this research right in. I had also heard that middle middle managers actually in a typical organization have the highest emotional intelligence so thinking about that a middle manager. Sir Has the highest level and I guess if you imagine the rollout middle manager right they're executing on initiatives today's from above they're having to work through the team below They're in sort of a squeeze zone rate. They're in a very what is the feedback pitch environment so I can see how that really helped develop the ability to recognize reader response however when we look at a talk on average the person in the company with the lowest each year is the executive suite with CEO CFO CIO see out now that didn't make a lot of sense to me when I first heard it because I thought will hack a lot of CEO's knows a lot of companies promote from within so if they were middle manager at some point in your career like where did they eat here again. How did it disappear by the time they got promoted to the talks talks and as I started to use my own clients to assess what might be going on here. This was sort of the beginning of this book concept because I was trying to understand. Why is it harder to me. He emotional intelligence at the highest levels of leadership and I started to recognize certain patterns that were happening and nats were these eight ego tracks sorta keen about now. I titled IT E- Gutter versus each year and I want to sort of explain what I love this picture by the way so I don't really refer to ego as arrogance or what he might take ads the self-centered leader. That's it's all about them. What I find happens is we have managers Myers working with a leader time on he was challenged winched. I'll say that his team was struggling with him. I said to him hey if I were to interview your team and ask them to describe arrived your management style to need what would they said and he said Oh. This is really easy on you know I. He had taken one of the suggest profiles from the communication styles in somebody's like I am a High D. that means. I'm very direct that means I. I kinda say what I eat but you know the bottom line is worked to do work. I'm not here to make friends. you know. I love friends outside of work. I don't need more friends organized. Tell how might you know all the time.
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"Offers us by invitation to all women and people with a cervix age twenty five to sixty four. There is a vaccine for h._p. And starting in september timber all school children aged twelve to thirteen no longer just girls will be offered the vaccine. I know that when we first began talking about h._p. On this program it was in two thousand five. We invited margaret stanley who is one of the architects of that vaccine actually hear from cambridge to come in and tell us about two people were shocked to learn survival. Cancer is a sexually transmitted disease caroline. How does this virus actually cause disease the h._p. Can cause cancer by damaging doing the cells and the cervix and it's a persistent infection and the damage to the cells can lead over many years to the changes that could become survival vehicle cancer is really common isn't it and so only a fraction of people rushing counted the virus go on to get the disease doing why absolutely and and we don't know i know why some people go onto develops of eichel cancer and others won't <hes> i think it's important to know that the human papilloma virus can also so of course other cancers of the head and neck the throat and other genital cancers in both men and women from the vaccine will combat all of the above bullet the the vaccine. That's currently being used in the u._k. Is incredibly effective. We've already seen a decrease in the number of what that we're seeing in our clinics. Yes because the vars also causes gentle as as we just heard that certainly in the women under eighteen. There's been a ninety two percent full in wars over the last five years so you know i it's a staggering fact. Obviously it's going to be some years before we'll see the decrease of eichel cancer because that that takes longer longer to develop but certainly the vaccine that's being used will prevent up to ninety percent of cases of warts and seventy percent of survival cancer. The way which we go about about survival screening has changed in recent years though hasn't compared with previously where we used to take smith and look at cells under the microscope now people taking swab and they're looking for the d._n._a. Of the human papillomavirus was that bin that shift and is this going to be as good or better and that's right and you see now that we know so much more about the development of survival cancer and and we know that it's so strongly linked to h._p. That instead of looking under the microscope at smith from all-women. We are screening women by testing getting them for high risk h._p. V. those that don't have high-risk h._p._v. don't need any further testing and those who do will then have their <hes> slides look tat in the same way as we did in the past have less of a failure rate because lots of people previously we're having to come back because they go inadequate smears and so is it better. It's better from that point a few and it means that less women are going to be having the unnecessary and ferry worrying <hes> investigations and treatments that they were having before and we want to make sure that we're just picking up the women who've got the disease rather than than screening too many healthy women now graham cervical screening is obviously important important for women but what is the risk for men when it comes to a._t._v..
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"Number. One goal in everyone's mind is we need a vaccine for this thing. Where are we on those steaks so the problem with developing the vaccine territory because people have been looking at this for for years really to see if we're able to do this h._i._v. Changes itself so some of your listeners probably get a flu vaccine and every year that flu vaccine is slightly different. The h._o._v. changes for more rapidly than the flu virus so developing a vaccine has been difficult because of ours changes so rapidly last last thing about to dwell on a bit because it often gets overlooked and that is that people who catch h._i._v. very often get pregnant at the same time the someone who is pregnant and has h._i._v. How do we manage people people in that situation so i myself dog names people who are pregnant with h._i._v. Abc's devastating thing because they're worried about south worried about that baby but i think the key message to get across ah go and treatment and actually truly getting undetectable viral load and actually they can have a normal joan delivery and not pass on the virus to their babies what fraction of women who have a normal delivery every and are h._i._v. Positive will pass their virus onto their baby so we're looking at less than one in two thousand is a well-managed person has a fraction of a percent chance of essentially essentially is encouraging very encouraging is is is amazing that won't treatment is done and change. I've lost thirty is and what should someone do if they're worried. What about you know they might have encountered h._i._v. What be the appropriate guidance so they should absolutely do is a come to a sexual health clinic. We contest you. We can council you can get you sorted what'd but there is a chance when you first encounter h._i._v. That you're not gonna tests positive straight away and what you under those circumstances now owns it take before you do register just a pulse so the test that we use sexual health clinic cash peter with it. Connects us has six week window period so someone's had sex for weeks. Week's gone test. Union test is negative. We can be very competently. You've not h._i._v. But within that we're still test you but would ask you to come back for pete test at the appropriate time grand. Thanks very much. This mccain can who has a special interest in h._o._v. sexual health doctor now our third sti in the spotlight of this show is h. P. v. the cause of genital warts. What's and more seriously several comesa. He's the quick fire. Science h._p._v. is a group of very common when viruses called the human papillomavirus most h._p. Infections pass through without any symptoms but in some people some viral infections lead to genital warts. Thanks dr can usually diagnose this by a quick examination and you can treat them with a cream or with surgery or freezing them other h._p. Infections can be more serious and put you at risk of different types of cancer. Cervical cancer in particular is nearly always g to h._p. Testing for it means a cervical screening. N._h._s..
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"Stopped the virus from replicating south often. You need a combination of different antiretrovirals as hiv can quickly develop resistance to a single one. There is no cure for h._i._v. Aids however with enough treatment you may eventually have an undetectable viral load meaning. You have so little of the virus in you that you won't even transmit it with. This is sexual health dr graham mackinnon. Here's a special interest in h._i._v. What actually does that mean. When we talk about viral load grim and undetectable viral load. What's the implication in that sense the amount of virus that you have in in your blood so we measure in terms of copies per milliliter of blood and someone with h._i._v. Who's not in treatment of ten thousand copies pamela perdue on millions. If it's early on in the diagnosis that sends walk treatment does is it brings down that vars level to undetectable levels and if you can't detect it. Does it go there for that. You can't transmit it exactly and this is one of the big things is it. We've learnt recently from big studies which looked of looked at couples where one person's h._o._v. in one doesn't if you're on treatment the zero risk of transmission we call it. You equals you undetectable elite on transmissible. Obviously that's a mainstay of trying to to deal with the h._i._v. Epidemic because if you've got people who can transmit it than going to give it to other people and therefore we're going to grow the epidemic as fosters. We were absolutely and we've seen in the u._k. So twenty seventeen those four thousand new cases of h._i._v. compared with about six thousand in two thousand fifteen and part of that is because of rapid access to treatment and people going on early so if you can suppress the virus down to the point where you can't detect it. Why does it come back at all. If someone stops taking that treatment what happens is that the virus in your immune cells sleeping if you like the forest can wake up and when those cells way they reproduce forest and then that fills the the political and how did the drug regimens actually work to control the virus so the drug regimens <hes> a clever that most of my patients are on one or two topics and they've got two the three different drugs in them and they act on different parts of the virus replication cycle of blocking at different levels than stop reproducing itself. Actually what are the strategies suggests that we're using beyond just managing people who've already got it to stop people getting in the first place because those same drugs are being used in that context so as well as testing. There's also something called prep pre exposure prophylaxis so the idea is that you give people who are the highest risk of h._i._v. Adrift cortra- varda which is a drug used to treat h._o._v. h._o._v. and they take every day around the time that might be having high risk sex to reduce the risk of transmission. Hopefully condoms are also another way of preventing h._i._v. Transmission show but if that a person who's on that preventive medicine encounter someone who's got a form of h._i._v. That is resistant because this happens doesn't it to that drug. You're giving them. They wouldn't be protected would they might they not been a false sense of security that doing that actually when you look at the gates of resistant virus is actually very very low any other preventative strategies juneau's in south africa last week. They said they have a very big program therefore circumcision because this has been shown to be very effective in reducing transmission some cases yes so there is evidence that men who are circumcised tim sized there's less coverage of the virus between the skin and the head of the penis at south. That's not something that we're looking to introduce in the u._k. I think one of the key things actually testing because if you know you've got it. You're going to take steps to make sure you don't pass it on yeah. If you know someone's got at you're gonna go on treatment so you're going to have an undetectable viral load and you're gonna live along. A normal life is best. I view as well obviously the number. One goal in everyone's mind is we need a vaccine for this thing. Where are we on those steaks so the problem with developing the vaccine territory because people have been looking at this for.
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"Can get people fingerprint tests for h._i._v. and that's what's in front of me at the moment contains various chemicals a little land set with which you can prick in the same kind of thing that you would use to test your blood sugar levels. If you thought about tick grump <laughter> explained the reason they do these institute tests is because although it's possible to monitor h._i._v. Very effectively with treatments late diagnosis can be a problem if you only become aware you have h._i._v. When you start to get ill treatment can be a bit more difficult so we really want to make sure that people living with h._i._v. Fight about that as soon as possible so that they can start on treatment and that's what this services about. We do need to have a chat four hundred to make sure that someone can give informed consent to have the test and that's twenty because you get the result there and then so we need to make sure that they're prepared and they've got the right information to be able to process that result when they get so the onset. Is this little yellow cylinder just present on and then she'll blob with bloods. You gather the blunt in pants. You put it in a little cup shaped contain hanging out at various different chemicals unlike some pregnancy tests the results are determined by the number of dots that appear so if no dots also appear that means the test hasn't worked which is quite unusual. If one daughter appears that means the test has worked and saying that you're negative non-reactive i should say and if two dollars appears that means the test is reactive and it saying that you do have h._i._v. Grunt did note that this particular test has a false positive rate of one in two hundred so it says you have h hey but in one and two hundred cases you don't have h._i._v. So every retain. We have a positive a reactive result. We've fast track that person to one of the sexual connect so they can have a check up have an intravenous blood test and get medical follow up atlanta heat we can offer psychological support out some of the social issues for example coping with <unk> stigma around agent the thanks to make and grump from cambridge sexual health charity diverse this week a frank fearless discussion of sexually transmitted.
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"What happens eat speak to the receptionist then when you go in it speak to a sexual health nurse or doctor they ask you some questions questions about who you all your house in your lifestyle and then often about the kinds of sex that you've had before these questions aren't too invasive with the judgy that just about working out what kind of tests you need on those tests could involve weighing in a pot using swab in your vagina or in your anus anus or in your mouth and you might need to do a blood test. It's not always necessary to actually look at your bids but it might be if you have symptoms tim say maybe you have some <unk> sues that you want somebody toddler car and that's why you're there then. I would ask to have a check. They're very good about making making you feel comfortable and you can also bring somebody with you with you can have another person in the room but you don't have to do that every time and if you have no symptoms is unlikely that i want to see you naked i'm. How long might i be waiting for. My results takes about ten working days and then they'll give you any followup advice after that as well and if the test is positive so they might prescribe you some treatments see if you need some follow up appointments s._d._r. You can get what i can't help you manage it. Vesti is a curable as well. They say might refer you to get some psychological support. If you feel like you might need help with how you feel about getting diagnosis mike nice which is something that we offer free here at divest without trained counselor diverse do a couple of sti tests one being proclivity. I'm gonorrhea which is a test that they offer to young. People in cambridge and meg took me through it. I'll give you either. I spoke and there's also a little pot which is for doing a year in samples. I assist we sample you. Guarantee these on your own in the toilet and then bring them back to me. When you're finished almost like a film comes to see through on presumably you need to have quite good aim. They are little bit on the smallest either. Give that and it's worth noting that we put it inside another and put the new c. D. splashed on the outside. It's really really not the end of the world okay so it's not that big a deal. The vaginal swab look just like a cotton bud. You might use takeoff mascara but with a much longer handle the cotton. That's the only bit needs to go inside over. Jonah just need to put in for a few seconds the case to give a nice my slow twitter wallets inside to pick up those cells to make sure you get a good sample and then put it back in the achieve comes in you. Don't need to shove it. All the way up die which is mistake that i made in my youth are needed to put it in a little tiny bit and hardly free lateral. If you come back positive committee will connery i o b ecause antibiotics six and then another test to make sure they're definitely gone if my test result is positive what about my sexual partners so one of the things that's really really good about routes sexual health clinics. Is they have a service to help you do this. So if you think anybody that does need to know you they can actually send messages around for you anonymously another test. The diverse team can do is for h._i._v. It's called an inst- e test and you get the results darren then so my name is crown along the health promotion training manager dot us but one of the little extra things which which is i.
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"We have antibiotics still that will treat plymouth area that are extremely effective because with some of these infections we've seen the bugs are becoming resistant to the drugs. That's not the case for clemency or is it. It's not such a problem for clemencia certainly the widespread it. I'm resistant to treatment. We're seeing with infections like gonorrhea like mycoplasma genitalium but at the moment we're fairly confident with auckland acclimated treatments. What do you think in recent years. This has become such a big problem because it wasn't such big problem. Historically seems to have really grown. Why is that i guess part of the reason is that people don't have snow that they've got it. Another reason is the changes culturally in that people are having more aw sexual partners over their lifetime having more frequent change of partners and once you've got the infection yup to eighty five percent of your partners are likely clea to have it too so it's producer to catch yes certainly it it is it generally would be caught through having either vaginal sex anal sex with someone confected so if we take a step back more is the main way of preventing getting acclimated infection well. I suppose it's the same as the ways that you would prevent event getting any sort of sti having protected sex using condoms and having regular checks. Certainly i think you mentioned at the beginning how common it his in young people and we would encourage everyone under the age of twenty five to have an annual checkup or chew adver check anytime they have a new partner. The piece that we just heard also mentioned a vaccine for clemency yet well. This is potentially a very promising vaccine. The early trials were just on thirty five women but they found that it was extremely successful in provoking an immune response so the women produced antibodies bodies to clemencia both in their blood and in vaginal fluids and certainly the vaginal fluids would be the first line of defense against clemencia of this -ly we now oh need much larger numbers of people to see actually if it will actually prevent committee as well as producing the antibodies. What's the nature of the vaccine. How'd you minister the is that an injection in the trials. It was a course of three injections and then to nasal sprays but it's felt that continuing injections would be enough. We were talking just a moment ago. The fertility implications for women what about men there is some suggestion that for men it can cause them. I'm to have inflammation infections in the epidermis where the sperm is produced and so that would have implications for their future fertility as well. Is there any way for a person who gets treated clears. The infection and now can be regarded as uninfected to find out if it's had any long term consequence on or do they have to wait and see. I think is a real dilemma because there isn't a particularly easy test of someone's fertility after committee. You know we can say statistically. If you've had one episode rhode. You may be at risk of infertility the more times you get it the higher your risk but there's not really an easy test. I think it's a bit of a dilemma for people who thank thank you very much carolina for bringing us up to speed on that one of the things that carolinas just mentioned is the importance of going for regular checks where she thought it'd be interesting to find out what happens when you guys are one of these regular checks because it can be daunting thing and this may be deterring people from going to actually get themselves screened so katy went over to the commercial sexual health charity could diverse diverse. That's d. h. I. v. e. r. as you can probably see why they spell it like that. It's just off mill road cambridge <music> net kinda is to meet nice to meet you. Hi grant okay. My name is meg. I am the young people service manager divest. We do all sorts of things including h._i._v. Support but also education and training training for young people professionals people with learning disabilities physical disabilities and really anybody that wants to learn about sex and sexual right meg. I walk into a sexual health clinic..
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"We really love hearing your thoughts and feedback. You can leave us a review wherever you get podcasts rests this week. We're putting sexually transmitted infections. Sti is under the microscope so what is out there that we need to worry about. How common are these infections. And how do we manage them. Caroline cooper is sexual and reproductive health doctor here in cambridge and she's with us carolyn as a nation shen. What's the scale of the problem of sexually transmitted infectious diseases. Well certainly the rates of sexually transmitted infections are increasing year year on year across the u._k. I think it is an important issue in particular infections like clemencia are becoming more common when you say the writes a high how for example clarity that's about two hundred twenty thousand new cases in the u._k. Last year did see some statistic of about ten percent and of sixteen to nineteen year old girls having in this area. I mean those coins yeah. I'm certainly prevalence in the u._k. Somewhere between nine and eleven percent and i think one of the challenges challenges with clemencia is that often people don't have any symptoms about off men and up to three quarters of women don't know they've got it so they have no reason to go and be tested or seek help from a professional also with us as graham mackinnon. He's a sexual health doctor from pizza specializes in h._i._v. Graham what what is the most common issue you see in your clinic. I mean the most common issues when you get someone coming in the word that they they've got something they were. They've picked up an infection and they want to know what it is. Is that word about if it's going to affect them may affect their partner and you know they want to get it sorted and often the embarrassed about things as well. We deal with that. They won't come to both of you. <hes> as caroline alluded to cla media is a major problem so that's the first thing we actually going to look at this week. His phil sansom with the quick fire signs awesome. Clemencia is a bacterial infection. It's one of the most common sexually transmitted infections infections in the u._k. It's easy to be infected with it without realizing because many people with committee have no symptoms for those that do have symptoms they they can become apparent a few weeks after infected you might experience a discharge from the vagina or penis or burning sensation while urinating for women there may also be bleeding leading after sex or between periods for men there might be painful testicles the long term consequences can be varied and severe for women committee can cause pelvic inflammatory disease which can affect fertility in men testicles can become inflamed and if not treated there could be a risk fertility and normally only takes a urine urine test or swab of the relevant body parts diagnosed clemencia and you can treat it with a course of antibiotics. It's a good idea to get checked regularly. If you're sexually active there's there is currently no vaccine for clemencia but a group of danish researchers are about to start the second stage of clinical trials on a possible candidate interesting stuff sa- caroline when someone has clemencia. We've heard that it can be symptomatic. It can be smoldering away inside and what sorts of things i actually have a when you when you get things like pelvic inflammatory disease. What are the consequences sydney climate went untreated can lead to widespread pelvic infection so this can lead to pelvic inflammatory disease it can also lead to ectopic pregnancies where woman who have a pregnancy outside of the uterus most commonly in the philippian shoob and in some women can lead to infertility so it you know potentially very serious condition what happens if someone contracts this when they are pregnant or if they've forty got and then they get pregnant because you've said it can be a symptomatic. We would always encourage women to have treatment during pregnancy. It doesn't have any implications for the delivery eh but for some of the babies born they can have eye infections. They can sometimes have quite severe lung. Infection is relatively easy once you've got the diagnosis to actually retreated so the treatment is very straightforward. We have extremely sensitive tests now..
"sti" Discussed on The Naked Scientists
"I'm going to get the same thing i do think. Inherently optimism is linked to a longer life span because <hes> it's also been linked to better health in general lower mortality rates <hes> however this study was as you said limited to a certain population it was mainly white people of higher socioeconomic status americans so it would be useful to have this study replicated in other cultures and other countries. I'm thinking i'm really dying to know ceos a bit less domestic than i am or become even more optimistic optimistic than i am. We'll again fifteen years. Does it work like that. I mean why not try it out and find out once in a lifetime experience then what about if i'm wrong but no more seriously can you make yourself into an optimistic does then play out that you will live longer. Is it a reflection on on your mindset in that way. Is it caused a fake. If you are an optimist then that is better for your health is better for your lifespan and you can become an optimist so one of the things that you can do is to just picture positive scenarios. If you've gotta work meeting coming up or if you've got an attraction with someone you know like a social gathering instead of picturing of the negative things that are going to happen as often often happens and when you have anxiety or depression why not picture a very positive outcome and how you're going to do so well and succeed in that environment to say hall to do. I would tell people to just give it a try because even if you don't feel like doing it. Motivation comes after action so give it a try and motivation will catch up with you. Mayo i love your rooms. Thank you very much for taking through that study which is actually publishing pioneers and it's by boston university's lee if you'd like to follow it up chris barrow bringing you a brand new podcast called naked gaming. This is where we look at gaming news if you have if you make a first game and it and it hits it's incredibly hard to recreate that in the second game reviews. Is it wrong to give a game zero. Upturn go i. I'm just gonna go hard in his ear ten wasting money go back in time with retro revival. I think i'm a hypocrite because last time i'm like oh well they just made the same game again and that's bad but this is pretty good the same game make again download it now. Wherever you get your podcasts still to come scientists say a black hole neutron star colliding and we we get down to the nitty gritty of sexual health i though every year malaria kills nearly half a million people are most of them are unfortunately children the cause of this this disease is the plasmodium parasite which is transmitted by mosquito bites. Unfortunately the parasite is rapidly becoming resistant to current anti-malarial drugs just in the nick of time though scientists have uncovered a vulnerability in the power side that can stop it in its trucks. It's crucial molecule called protein kinase p._f._c. al qaeda three that's essential to the parasite and undo tobin his team at glasgow university found a way to block it. The will does have very effective effective treatments and those treatments have seen a reduction in the amount of malaria in the world however the parasite is able to adapt. We're seeing evidence of resistance to the current frontline treatments. We need new medicines with new molecular mechanisms of action. Tell us about this treatment then. How does it work compared to the treatments. We've already got this treatment targets of very specific protein in the parasite which is essential for the parasites survive..
An Interview With Jared Harris of 'Chernobyl'
"My guest is jared harris emmy nominee for <unk> noble and we're here to celebrate that and the success of this series which like i was saying to you before how did it happen. How did people get so interested that they told their friends about. It and i'm going to watch five hours about a nuclear disaster. Yeah they will sounds a good way to spend a sunday evening sure how much much yeah word of mouth there's no substitute for word of mouth. Is there <hes> <hes> on on that sort of a reaches. After parliament upon the critical mass of people saying this shows great. You've really got to check it out. You didn't need that. What was the thing that well. I grew up in this subject before i said yes. Yes well. You know actually they had made h._b._o. You know they say okay yeah. They said h._b._o.'s doing this. Series is about noble and i remember i remember the invent myself <hes> sending you the first full of episodes. It's on i twenty pages into it. I was gripped and <hes> craig's did an amazing job and i was absolutely i'm on board. <hes> i'm and and the experience of reading it was very much similar to watching it and that you you have fascinated. It was gripping. It was surprising there was a lot of information mation that you want to wear over at the time and i remember i was alive at the time and i remember it being reported in the news <hes> i was deeply moved by the sacrifice and the heroism of the people people involved <hes> and <hes> there's a lot of very clever aspects to it. If you think about it i mean creek now. He's a he has a very successful podcast. We talks talks about screenwriting me. He is knowledge of of the different genres tobacco unite not first episode. He's constructed it so much like a sort of horror story oy and then episodes two and three <hes> the political thriller and four is a war movie and five zero courtroom drama <hes> <hes> yeah that's that's right and it was shifting the whole time so you never quite knew what to expect. Why are people now going to noble peyton what what because i know the world topsy turvy in many in many ways but really well. It's also taking south-southeast in that not even half off dressed. They've been hanging out there doing that too. When you wouldn't go to you wouldn't go to go down to the world trade center and do that. Let's hope is deeply deeply country insensitive we all knew about it know about it but without really knowing that that was one of the things i really admired about his the way that he decided cray decided to tell the story because it was momentum exactly that and he starts with the the explosion. He doesn't spend the first hour developing relationships that you see these little seventeen disaster films where you have to know everything that's going on. Someone's gonna australian marriage major whatever these things this thing started buying with it right right at the top and and he followed that momentum of the story that was the propulsion policy of that so yeah. I really admired the way that he he came out. This <hes> the construction of the story telling the story when this this show is this acclaimed when you get this emmy nomination. What's it mean to you. What does the whole award thing. I mean i mean obviously yeah well. There's i experienced. Well your head do you in <hes>. Do you get any ballot dacian out of it. I mean i'm really thrilled that it got so many nominated nineteen was incredible and for a one off show a limited series to get recognized across the board almost every single department that was really exciting. I was obviously obviously excited for myself as well and you know. The truth is as well. It's a it's a sort of momentum for from a career point of view genital mean that yeah so obviously becomes important from that side as well <hes>. I'm thrilled to being the minorities. I mean i mean we all. I've seen you in so many things where i would say yeah ill. He must one for that. You you know and we all look at performance that way and we say that was terrific and we remember do we remember in the end three years from now who actually one it. You know i was nominated for them. He was before for madman and i think study of forty minutes. After i lost i was in at the bar and someone congratulated me winning so yeah i mean and you could just be silent and try and correct to komo who won you just ran. I wonder what he was wonderful yeah he he was. I mean that's the thing about it is when you when you got when you got that far everyone you it becomes like saying you know this year. Purple was the best call a ah. I mean they're all brilliant. Performances and they're also brilliant. Performances nine didn't get a look in you know so those two. Emmy nominations were for guys who hang hang themselves right. I don't know what that is. Do you go through scripts now. Where's the handling only uh see because what was going to happen off. This is probably every script that needs a sort of russian scientists. I would be saying now. You've just now how you vote up another guy jared palmer. Let let's do it. You nuke you grew up around this. You know your father and your mother in this business. You know your brothers are based in yes. It was like no escape or no. We were two zero anything else. Did you even consider it. I thought because i'm the the middle child so i was always you have to fight your corner as the middle child so i was very argumentative so they thought that i'd be lawyer. <hes> something like that the way that families decide they start assigning roles to the children and i didn't really light the role that that was headed my way that i so i came to america i went to university. How did the family take you going real because i was the first member of the harris family. They've gone to college on my father's side yeah. Why am i they were they. They were throat and what was this 'cause every time somebody's on who's gone through the british british school system i i had my own version of it but there's always some kind of discipline that goes on in those school. Yes you have one of those schools. They basically tortured you off. Favorite movies were prisoner woman. We we as the media like calling yeah. We would watch them. It'd be decide which one of the german guards with the teachers and we decide who we were in the story. I sti i was part of an escape committee at the school and planned an escape blaze and you made it to north carolina. I got out late but you also since your data's richard harassed. He's at home. What is he teaching teaching you. He's saying to you yeah because he stole larger than life absolutely from this sporting life when i first saw him to dumbledore he was huge. I mean you never you never properly got the sense of his personality on screen because he always had to head to dampen it down for for the camera and the size of his personality the strength of his person ninety you needed to see him on stage to get that because he would fill the whole space and he enjoyed being himself really really enjoyed it and i'm you know i'd be at restaurants and he'd start turning a story and then he'd start. This person over here is eavesdropping so he'd movies is chad so that he's you to acknowledge that person's watching and then he'd see that person is so he pushes chat for the bikes. I'm by the end of the story. The whole restaurants listening hits the punchline and they will applaud and he'd he'd love there. I mean so what are you dealing as this child child. I was very shy really didn't think that i was going to be an actor. I i went to duke and i didn't really have a plan. I remember member you go through that thing called orientation week you arrive that week eilly before the school gates they will the freshman that it's a giant campus and they tried to orientate orientate used where the campuses classrooms are whether it's derogatory is the food hold and everything and then each night they would have a mix away have a keg beer in a pizzas and i remember it was it was sunday and i realized god. I'm back in school monday. I'm back in school. I've been in school since i was seven boarding school since i was seven and i thought well i've sort of pot one of the plan. What is i've gotten out of. I've gotten away from high on. I got to the states but i can quite considered the consequence. Which is i'm back in school. I i thought i couldn't figure out what why am. I done this to myself because i could have been out committed yeah because my elder brother was seventeen boom and he was out no more school and <hes> an isis flyer on the table and it said it was a free keg of beer bryanston theater and <hes> there was a mix of there and i thought oh i'll just i just go there and i'm not gonna think about embarking class tomorrow and i went there and i. I obviously must have been curious about what my father did. I must have been but i really did not think that i was going to have a career as an actor or anything like that. I just i was really very very shy. You know and in america at college no one knew anything about me and i could just it just discover my my myself my personality my own interest and i'm very quickly. I went i start i auditioned and i love the community and i love the the camry of theater. I liked the idea you have your very intense goal very intense relationships to try and get this thing on put put it in front of people and i love the adrenaline of it. I love the learning partner bandit because you study the plane. Then you have to study all the early still they'll do by your face and by looking still there but i i remember seeing you an early movie. Did sometimes you say. How do you cast instance something. How does it happen where you played andy warhol. Oh yeah so. That's what i'm looking at. You've just described how you were growing up what you've studied bodied how you did it in hollywood they say why don't you play andy warhol. Well i mean initially. I went into into met to meet mary harron for that. I mean i i i saw it as an opportunity and it was i. I'm mary and said look. I'll toss me to come back in three days time. I give me give me a couple of weeks. You'll have an the idea of how close i can get the part and so i went off and i did a little research and i came back in and i well came in and character from right from the off walking into the office. I also thought to myself. Andy would never put himself in this position he way he was under this much pressure. He tried flip on somebody else so i bought a video camera and i made a video tape of then would issuing me so that they would feel self conscious <hes> but but you know talking talking about dramas about college when that movie came out here in new york my first acting teacher and director had moved to the new york and <hes> taken a different job and i said come to the premier with me. You know it'd be great you and my first acting teacher. It'll be really good so we we we do the red carpet and we're working our way up the red carpet and somebody else says he was your first director first teacher. You must be so proud. Here area's name up in lights and the premier new york city because yes. I'm very proud so you must have all those years ago. You must have seen something special in him. He said no i didn't is there anything special in doing english play or he does someone to keep an eye on the accents for me truly spiring. Ah love so good. I mean i just think when i think you're impossible to typecast. I just don't think it has tried i to make even a lot of actual people. You've done john lennon. E put uses as grant in lincoln <hes> you are. You've just do this to noble right up to that. Do you take those people home with you i in there. I remember i mean whilst you're doing it they they they stay within once you've finished. Actually the hardest thing is to prepare a role that you don't get to do because that guy not person rumbles around inside you because he never got to do it. Yeah i remember symbol that when i was doing warhol on doing the research now everything i would have very gossipy conversations with my mother on the fine which i didn't have often i sort of regretted not i don't know what it was with her but he was a huge gossip and he'd sit and chat to people on the phone and get them to tally everything about what they did that day and <hes> <hes> anti brought out your mom. This is a good thing yeah well <hes> i- <music>. I'm fascinated by s gone and would love to go back to that character into that story. I was deeply impressed by <hes> how misunderstood <hes> he he is also that his story is and and and his reputation is so at odds with with with what he did. You play too many characters that died so you're you're kind of destroyed for
"sti" Discussed on Digital Production Buzz
"Welcome back. We're talking with Wilson McCoy, he's a senior developer for prononcee. Wilson welcome. Thanks for having me. Tell me what it does per -nology lives in the digital media space working with encoding as well as content management and expanding into new things such as storage even. So what does? Coding and content management and storage mean in real world. So in terms of encoding, we have two products that are doing encoding either via STI in or via IP. So we've we've just started recently embracing IP infrastructure. That's that's you know, becoming more of a standard as time goes on. And we know that that's going to be sort of a thing. That's even more important in the future. But we also have other features like our Mraz encoder, which receives HD I n and encodes to a huge variety of codex and formats, and we know that that's kind of a backbone of a lot of things right now. Most of what we're doing in production at post is filed based if I'm dealing with HDMI, I'm talking real time. So who would be a typical user of your services, so typical user will be someone who's recording a live event and then wants to edit in post. So a lot of our our customers are sort of events like awards shows or live concert sort of style events where they need to have everything live. But they also want to have things like highlights or they want to rear it later, or even if they just need the media for archive if you were just str-. Streaming Streep to air what do you archive? So we have to have some sort of they have to have some sort of encoder in that space. So you'd be encoding not just the low bandwidth stuff for streaming. But you could do high quality for as well, we actually specialize in the high quality bandwidth for really, yes. And what do I need to get your gear to work? All you need is an STI in from either cameras or router and then. All the rest is is up to you. If you sorry, it's a box or a box. Okay. So you could have onsite storage. If you wanna use that you could also whether you want to feed it time code if you want to use multiple of those boxes and keep them in sync with each other again, there are lots of options there. We can also do things like controlling them. Those encode boxes through what is talking about management through our asset management interface. I to talk about the us at management in a second. So I would take if I'm doing a live event. I take essentially a split off the the video switcher one would go to you for for on on and coding and post and the other would be going to the livestream. Exactly. And I can pick codex like. Yeah progress or so we support all the major ones progress d- necks XT Cam as well as H two six four for web streaming song. Sti are HD on one end. What comes out the others at USB it? So you can either right to local USB drives plugged into the device itself or you can plug in either net cable and right to network touch storage..
"sti" Discussed on The Helping Actor Podcast
"And it's not just people who have been through stuff for. We've all been through sti-. We all. All have to at some point sit with ourselves in design, whether we're gonna live a life that's a week or we're gonna stay asleep. And I realized that this time last year, it was it was basically my birthday that I was like, I I wanna wake up instill. I almost I think so consciously put my career little bit on whole and Jove really deep into healing. And I took as our to energy healing class, which is no sound so woo for. Do this. But it's also like, you know, we can tact another time. If. For me has really helped. Just an I just started to do like process when I have been through as a child would have been through as a woman as the doll just. Yeah. Exactly. I processed to who. I felt like I was. Now because of my past and also what my life like was kind of starting to look like in the patterns that. I kept kinda falling into. I really identified bisexuality in address the kind of discomfort that I had without. Love in. I know I address that where I felt kind of I wasn't supporting myself and also wearing with being supported the main thing that I think I addressed deeply within myself other people is that this kind of acknowledgement that so many of us are not being seen or not seeing each other. And like we go through our lives, and we have these intense relationship. It's like I see people who are literally intimate relationships and don't see each other. Don't hold face each other. And don't like let the other one kind of big present beep. Yeah. Also, like show show off the way that they need to show on an I so I started to make like a really cleared session in my life to tighten my circle really focus on the people around me in give them the love in the in the. The hold his faith for the that for them that I felt like I wanted return and some of them even back and others didn't. And then I kind of just like in that process in in integrating these people in my life. And then also in beginning a healing journey specifically with my father, I starting to just kind of like completely transition of as human being in specifically as a woman and also specifically as a queer woman why? It was like it was very intense year. It was there was a lot of. Downs. But the whole time even the times that I was like what the fuck tiger. So cover a new those progress. Mom, even when when it was uncomfortable. Yeah. Digging deep to figure it out. Yeah. And there was just so much there so much in my life that I had just began to turn the other way to specifically like no with my family with my sexuality with the bullshit that you deal with as a woman now United meeting van the stuff that we're all kind of dressing..
"sti" Discussed on The Atheist Experience
"But functionally the the question was why is it wrong? The fact that you all sex would be wrong. So if we were saying STI's, there's a risk of of SEI's, and there's some that aren't going to happen in lesbian relationships very quickly. There's some that aren't going to happen in male male relationships. But none of that gets to why it's wrong. The fact that something may not may increase the risk for something. I mean, you might as well be using that say the skydiving is wrong or driving because you know, there's a chance at parachute doesn't open driving driving is wrong. Because if you don't ever drive, you're not gonna you know 'cause a car accident, right? This is why I was going to give it a bunch of different reasons. Definitely start with one. That's not crap. I'd be I well, no that's not crap. What Matt just said that you understand why that's crowd is functionally crap because it has nothing to do with the moral component. Right. Yeah. Another reason that there's a there's a problem with and that's what I said homosexuals kind. Right. So so one those detrimental effects society another thing. Those are detrimental effects that all sexuality would be subject to. And by the way, you didn't listen to you just asserted that their detrimental effects society are there also positive effects to society. Yes, there are. So I'm not gonna wait pretty to answer that because it's obviously there are so now come up with come up with a reason that it's wrong that isn't crap. Right. Yeah. And and couple other reasons one of the theological side, which Reva should about the logical side, which I which I understand that. But then. Two. You do you value grow grow completely? Value personal freedom and liberty and the right for people to because you'd I choose who you fall in love with you don't choose. You wanna interrupt you choose what you do about it? But you know, it's not like I chose to fall in love Beth. I really don't know that there's a most cases a rational component to sex with anybody. It's mostly visceral instinctive, and so the question here, then becomes we definitely we're gonna we're gonna say, we've all you individual freedom and atonomy the ability to live your life..
"sti" Discussed on The Down and Dirty Show
"The subaru wrx and wrx sti the two hundred sixty eight horsepower turbocharged subaru boxer engine rockets that wrx around corners and down straightaways a race ready three hundred five horsepower turbo charged subaru boxer engine keeps the wrx sti a rally legend the subaru wrx and wrx sti it's not a sibling rivalry it's a tag team get the latest from subaru rally team usa at subaru dot com slash rally come to the island in rip it up to simmer wake board island it's a skate park on water at bluewater resort and casino checkup to tower cable system that pulls you and your board over the water new boats to watch out for no fumes wake island is open to all skill levels with an open center section for beginners for trick writers double side kicker in a sixty put flat box island the best ride this side of the rockies jayson to the river's edge cantina at bluewater resort and casino on the colorado river in partner erazo anna look and have some fun on four wheels dirk fish rally school has you covered packing as much drennan and adventures you can handle into highperformance allwheeldrive in real wheel drive subaru rally cars where the fun begins dirt fish just thirty minutes outside of seattle and snoqualmie you'll get a chance to train up to three full days with some of the country's best instructors and be put through the high octane rusher browley on mud dirt and tarmac get started today in call four to five eight eight seventy seven fifteen or visit us online at fish dot com and use code nine one one for fifteen percent discount.
"sti" Discussed on The Down and Dirty Show
"The subaru wrx and wrx sti the two hundred sixty eight horsepower turbo charged subaru boxer engine rockets that wrx around corners and down straightaways a race ready three hundred five horsepower turbocharged subaru boxer engine keeps the wrx sti a rally legend the subaru wrx and w r access ti it's not a sibling rivalry it's a tag team get the latest from subaru rally team usa at subaru dot com slash rally racer you'll weekend warrior have you checked on the date on your helmet recently don't get caught off guard by using it outdated helmet impact racing the leader in motorsport safety has new s eight twenty fifteen helmets to fit your budget whether you're looking for a helmet with carbon fibre shell to take victory of the indy five hundred or just looking for some helmets for a weekend at glamis impact racing as a helmet for you buy more formation at impact race products dot com or on facebook at impact safety for one hundred years general tire has provided tires for your lifestyle your venture your anywhere born from competition the grabber tire offers durability and offer attraction you demand in tire we put these tires to the test in the harshest offroad racing conditions to give you a tire that will make your anywhere possible so let us take you on your next big adventure we dispose at general tire hashtag anywheres possible because with general tire anywhere is possible like what you hear catch all the bag episodes of down of dirty radio show on apple podcast and be sure to rate review and subscribe.
"sti" Discussed on Jim Beaver's Project Action
"The subaru wrx and wrx sti the two hundred sixty eight horsepower turbo charged subaru boxer engine rockets that wrx around corners and down straightaways a race ready three hundred and five horsepower turbo charged subaru boxer engine keeps the wrx sti a rally legend the subaru wrx and w r access ti it's not a sibling rivalry it's a tag team get the latest from subaru rally team usa at subaru dot com slash rally you looking for place to push yourself behind the wheel and see how your driving skills stack up dirt fish rally school is that place located on three hundred fifteen acres of pristine automotive playground at the foot of the cascade mountains snow kwami washington right outside of seattle dirt bisher alley schools at one time place where everyone from first time drivers to season professionals like bucky lassic antoine stodgy can push themselves to their limit whether driving the high performance rally prepped all wheel drive subaru impreza sti is what you're looking for or you'd rather hang it all out in the rear wheel drive subaru vr z's dirt fish rally school has something for everyone classes are available from two hours to three full days and feature instructors with over one hundred and fifty years of combined racing experience whether you're looking to become the best and get an edge on the competition or just looking freshing your skills behind the wheel dirk fish rally school is the place to go for more information on registering for classes visit dirt fish on the web at dirt fish dot com or to check out the latest happenings from dirt fish follow them on facebook instagram and twitter at dirt fish rally.
"sti" Discussed on KSFO-AM
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"sti" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"I sti message and data rates may apply warning texting while driving his illegal just about everywhere so as you want to take advantage of a life changing lazic offer pullover when you can because a special opportunity is just one text away the lacey vision institute is offering absolutely fr evaluations and dramatically low prices on high quality lucic text the keyword clear four four two three five zero three five zero to get the benefit of fda approved lasik technology that gives the majority of patients 2020 vision for a fraction of what others charge text to schedule your free appointment to see of lay sick is right for you when you text clear four four two three five zero three five zero you'll also get an extra twenty percent discount off our already low cost services we've already performed over a million procedures today it's your turn discover how you can get the quality lasik experience you've always wanted for a fraction of what others charge this great offer is just a text away text clear four four two three five zero three five zero that c l e a are four four two three five zero three five zero it was a timer it's not stopping start too two two see this now the each mervyn in knbr 60 in streaming live at knbr dot com they thought your sports day was done when these say tailed off the.
"sti" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"Only that in ninety nine the was with sti was in the tech stocks that it was crazy but here the median stock is just um it's just is through the roof and you know what am i fever kinda value investors is gmo rent the mayo auto and when you go look at their at their kind of foreword returns you'll see the not only is it just stocks that are expensive everything's everything's expensive the forward we're trends of absolutely all their ethnic conflict are expected forward returns for the next ten year are basically zero right right well okay so this gets me ended the pickle that i'm trying to in i just one of the top things about the job you don't do a you know you're on your own more in the institutional side and that's kind of where i started i started with russell investments on the phone man is in sight over there and um net you now we're running the ria of course and we've got our clients take care of money and one of the things that i try to tell clients i meet with two people you know you i guess opposite sides of the same coin the people that recognised were saying about valuations therefore they're sitting in shortterm bonds in cash then i on the people on the other side they're excited about trump they think the economy is doing much better and to infiniti and beyond and i sit there and i look at it when i go well look it's it's yes in no notable fiesta both in its actually somewhere in the middle because i think that central banks have driven us into a really perverse place which is valuing assets on a traditional basis in terms of cash flow which is the only way you can really value them it doesn't really work the valuations are completely obscene having said that when we live in an environment where we can borrow money for enough thing they're printing cash like it's going out of style and therefore financial assets are being bought up so there's less of that right we get into sort of his basic supplyanddemand struggle and on.