23 Burst results for "Sayer G"
"sayer g" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio
"Land Trust Company Ericsson. Something to keep in mind if your plans include the redline 95th found redline trains. They're not stopping at Addison, Lawrence Argyle, Berwyn or Britain Bar until 4 a.m. tomorrow to do. It's a track work. They're going to make it better, but for now, they're not stopping at those steps and If I could be a surprise to you, if you don't check ahead, so make sure you do that. You look pretty good on most of the roadways, though. Right now, the Edens just a little slow it approaching the Kennedy juncture. That's a 22. But it ride it from cook to that junction, Europe outsides are right on the Kennedy Slow approaching Harlem in and then from Lourdes to the bird interchange. Couple open pockets in there, But for the most part you're slow uniform warriors 29 20 to back out. It's slow going between Sayer and Harlem about Eisenhower, Mannheim to first your delays that David of the Bird later changed her up outside. No delays at all, Stephen said. No delays either up out either. But those wraps of the inbound Dan Ryan get pretty heavy because of construction going on on the Dan Ryan, and that's loafer. Pershing in on the Ryan to the bird interchange 28 minutes for that, if, if the downtown improving a bit outbound You slow approaching 95th and 17 minutes 57 of the Bishop Ford. All clear. All is well, most of looks or drive. Now you're a little slow door found from Navy Period Chicago Avenue. Your typical South about approaching Chicago Avenue DeLay is there No problems on your tollways Tristate Adam's ragged Veterans Memorial both those rounds. 53 3 90 are a okay as well as I 80 really making your way in the northwest of the 80 94 westbound slow for the idiots. Y'all rode to the Kennedy Avenue Roughly. That's because of roadwork. It's thinning out a bit. Eastbound side is just fine and no real problems at 94. I 65 for the Indian. It's all road next traffic reported 4 48 news radio seven idea what a five point out of him. W Bbmak, You're the forecast Increasing clouds for tonight. Low 59 tomorrow. Considerable Clyde. It's breezy,.
And They Will Inherit It
"The film, salt of the Earth was made only a year or so after the strike and released in one, thousand, nine, hundred, eighty, four, it tells the story of our group of Mexican American miners to Ghana. Powerful mining company to demand their rights their fifteen month long strike includes some unexpected heroes and we'll explain that soon. But I you need to understand how radical the film was for the Nineteen Fifties. Politicians at the time were determined to root out secret communists from Hollywood. There were even public interrogation of filmmakers. Are you now have you ever been a member of the? Communist Party, this is audio of the interrogation of filmmaker Herbert Bieber Bearman in front of the House UNAMERICAN activities committee. To use this to. The motion, picture industry and. The Right? Not only be be Berman ended up serving time in prison and was blacklisted in Hollywood because of his suspected communist sympathies, and then he made salt of the Earth along with two other men who also been blacklisted. It seems pretty clear that salt of the Earth was an act of defiance. The government had sanctioned the filmmakers for his sympathies. So they made a movie that was unapologetically leftist. In one thousand, nine, hundred, fifty, four, the film was so controversial, only a few theaters across the US would show it. Salt of the Earth was essentially buried from public sight for decades. But in one thousand, nine, hundred seventies, she gano and feminist movements embraced the Phil. They saw it as an example of what social justice movements could actually look like. In two, thousand, eighteen producer. Traveled to Grant County New Mexico to uncover the story of what would come to be called the Empire Zinc strike. He wanted to find out how is sleepy mining town erupted into protest, and if almost seventy years later, anyone still remembers Sayer give them is going to take it from here. Before I tell you about what things are like in county. Now, I'm GonNa, tell you the story about how things were and we're going to start with our to Florida's. He was an important figure in the empire's ING strikes. Please come in. Thank you. My Dad Arthur. Florida's one hundred years old. One of the first. President Sir Locally. Local. Late Ninety is the name of the miners union in Grant County. By the way, we're going to hear about it a lot and our to Florida's was a union leader there in the nineteen fifties. Here, it's OK. Okay. I ever I have no problem with talking. Hundred. Be. Dumb. You're doing just fine. Sits in a wheelchair. His thin silver hair is neatly combed. His son. Larry leaves out a set of old photographs on the table. Here's head. Here's some of the actors from the movie, Clint Man Walking Out of the Union Hall Women Flannels and big brimmed hats smiling triumphantly at the camera. There's two is a full head of thick black hair. The photo is labeled local eight, Ninety Activists Nineteen fifty-three.
"sayer g" Discussed on The Ultimate Health Podcast
"Of the Callard content right of food, so you know they literally would burn by some the through to see him as he gave off. Determined. Contents abstract and destructive of beans to understand with somebody is for the body, and then you have the idea that you know as building blocks the micronutrients and the hydrates purchases that's are used to create the structure body. The question about what really is has to account for the fact that has informational qualities you know in the field of genomics. For example there was a lot of occas things like mental donor vitamins like fully for example being able to silence gene expression. By donating Harbin and so we only. Understand that. Yes, modulate gene expression of what is a more recent discovery is that food contains actual gene regulatory nucleic acids notice might wrote our names, and he's my days while they sound small, they are actually are now known to govern the expression, a majority of the poaching hunting genes in the human genome as deal, because for the longest time right like I'll just geneticists soon if we could understand the protein coding genes than the holy grail of Health and disease, we understand how to identify disease in Hewlett and that was absolutely. To be false. Five when the first draft, the Human Genome Project was completed, and they can only find one thousand genes in the whole human genome, which is actually a far cry. From the hundred thousand proteins needed to describe one cell and so late for example, earthworms have about the same amount of. Genes clearly were more complex. Is that information well? That's when we started to do. Stand the so called junk, DNA and ninety eight percents CG known that doesn't transcribe proteins has information in fat, much of it is transcribed into armies and these master Arnaiz. Arnaiz are sort of at the apex. They're the ones. Gene expression, but it turns out how! Our food contains these Arnie's well says certain foods are required to basically help us to orchestrate the expression of our own genes, our on resilience, and well this athletes require less foods, said vegetables and varies now. You won't find a lot of history between the human genome and EPI genome and right GMO. Foods. Brand new novel experiment, though these ancient foods that are by. The Bible traditional cultures. You've been eating them from thousands of years, thousands of generations that's. Towel when it comes to understanding. The informational qualities shoots and in there. You mentioned that the micro Arnie's as they come from fruits, vegetables and berries, what other foods to come in and his quality meat something that contains them as well or is it just those three categories great question? Yes, so all living fans create these micro vesicles which include his homes, which basically package micro aren't as I know, it sounds to choose it. Let's. If. It's a mushroom means. Area not, they all contain these are nate's in these little virus. Is Articles called EXURBS? So when we eat them so fascinating is that they are actually crossed, Ching? The jurors of genetic information. Other example this we had before discovery of these domes viruses. They. What's happening right now? copay for example, the assumption that state back virus jumped into human his clothes. Swear. Melissa! Another example would be the tobacco. The virus jumps into an animal that would be more of an example of how information was once a week completely separated off. Or even species we now know through Wrexham's and through food basically can be transferred horizontally between these kingdoms for these species, and so that opens up a whole new realm of understanding when it comes to interdependence genetically for example, so let me give you. A real clear sample is confusing. Someone you guys to understand. How cool is this? So you think about the ovary right basically is essential for the production of hormones. And you can take a female rat and I'm sorry for those who myself talk to the section, but this is just the way it's been done for many years. Is that a tank? The ovaries out of this female Roman within a few weeks and develops blown menopause osteoporosis August. Hormone efficiency, but if you feed a group that had their over now, the ovaries implants which foods, so let's get comrade slum orange is as if you'd never taken over his out in other words, somehow these flowering plants known as angiosperms that fruits that we eat as mammals can basically face a function of are over. And so when you look at pomegranates, perfect example you cut, it understates way to the middle. It looks like in the million afraid and actually had literally. Steroid hormones like testosterone extra ends. WHY BE! Because time this. Transformation and thousands thousands of years these species became dependent on each other in a beautiful way. Because if you think about it, these plans aren't using to dispersal seed, a need animals, and so using us to be hoping we produce and vice versa. Confers survival advantage and helps on jeopardy hormone function by giving us this fruits than we become healthier, and we continue to spread it around. The world says it's really beautiful interdependence and it's woven. Kingdoms of life through the mediation of what are essentially east exit zones, containing earning in different yet species so. How do we ensure that we're optimizing this? As a human who's taking in a variety different foods and getting these different micro ironies from different foods as the whole idea here just eat like a healthy balanced diet, and then you're going to get good information from all the different foods that are gonNa make you intern healthier is such a question I. Mean I think ultimately this? That's a deep question which is like what is the origin of our species? If you will or ourselves, because we sort of have to go back in time to understand what the ideal diet for us particularly might make a general recommendation of at least he will be to. Diet. Some use the term Halio bits comes swift by Coca Cola to you know carbonated beverage almost meaningless. It's more of a branding as diet means something like going to find out about your mother and father and their mother and father going understanding what culture it came from what the? And what recipes for example were cast? Our culinary traditions basically provide what are known as EPA genetic inheritance systems, and they're as meaningful and important. The expression of health or disease as are the primary.
"sayer g" Discussed on The Ultimate Health Podcast
"Hello and welcome salesman off podcast episode, three hundred fifty six Jesse Chap. AC- with Marnie Wasserman and we are here to take your health to the next level each week. We'll bring you inspiring. In formative conversations about health and wellness, covering topics of nutrition, lifestyle, fitness, mindset, and so much more and this week. We're speaking with CEO G. He's the founder of green. Info the world's largest open access natural health database. He's the author of the recently released regenerate unlocking your body's radical resilience through the new biology, and Sarah Somebody. We've had on a raider for a long time, and wanted to have honest guest, and I'm really. Really happy with this conversation and how it turned out and I know you're going to get a lot from it. Some of the highlights include Sayers. Health struggles and becoming a natural health advocate Mike Ernie's in foods, and how they impact our genes, the Apple Mono Diet, Y raw foods are important to eat at every meal and falling in love with his wife Kelly, and how this was his medicine. Lots of other great information shared in this episode as well. We really appreciate it. If you could help, spread the word shared the show with somebody in your life, and without further ado here we go with Sayer G. Hello Sayer welcome to the PODCAST. Yeah really say to have you on the show. This has been a long time coming. And I really loved your new book regenerate, and in there you share your story, which wasn't familiar beforehand, and and it goes all the way back to childhood, and the sickness that you went through as a kid and a teenager, and you share a whole bunch in there that you went through such as money having your tonsils removed, and you ended up having hip surgery later on, and it goes on and on overweight unfit. You ended up I think it was about at age seventeen. You had surgery on your sinuses, so you went through quite a bit. And my question for you is what was the catalyst behind all that well yeah I think for me. Getting into natural advocacy was allies were destined sesame given. Experience by. Acute episodes the Bronco Asthma you know. They checked me up enough in US multi fight lungs working. So from very early on I just. I struggled allies, and then came later in my life to ernest on nutrition, exercise and mind body practices so ultimately. That was guest that I felt so much because than it needed a passions. WanNa share you know the alternatives. Natural Approaches that I know can in some cases provide so much humor well. Let's talk about that. Turning point and I know this took place in your first year in college so. I become exposed to alternative health ideas. Well, you know my sister was someone who is naturally inclined to health food stores for example, I was way more conventional member over time I started to. Like the of that way than starts looking to literature that you'd find in these helped stores and taking on raw shrewd in the mucus diets, as it was known by Arnold era and a member thinking well. I've never not eaten. Save Council products. What would happen if I ate raw? And within three days of just going ahead and eliminating house, my asthma went away and never came back. It wasn't so raw. Fruit is, but the BUFFY Diet says exclude common engaged delicious. Western foods such as cow smoke novas like my. Moment, and when you hit that piff any moment, obviously, you've been going through a lot for so long. What was your initial reaction? Were you angry that you've been through so much? And you're just finding this information now or obviously? You're excited about digging in deeper in seeing what could come a vet, but talk about those initial reactions when you start to feel better over the course of a few days. That's such a great question because I think it's true that while I was elated excited, because for the first time in my life I didn't have to carry an inhaler around and think that you know. My body was fundamentally cursed. You know cloak in I was shocked to fine that you know something as simple as excluding cosmic for my genetics type would have prevented me from the Medical Mary around downward cycle. You know that I went to some level. There was a part of me that became. Hannah triggered to like oh my. What is my parents? Know this you know. You. Pour me. A. Journey retakes. One of these starts reclaim. Our health is you do? Realize there is a bit of. archetype underneath some of the symptoms. You know would've been more convenient for me to say. The doctors are right. This pathway humid of causes it, but you manage symptoms by ways. You should thank us for saving your last person. Sandwiches that the way we eat in this country. Is Disease Camale, N detectives and I'm barely one of the things that happened for me to sort of took the red pill that speak event. Lady but I was also like Gosh. We need to change things people now. There are these ways to heal known. About and this big shift in your life in your health happen when you're early in college as I mentioned. What were you taking at the time? The time you know, it was sort of just exploring the why started out actually went to university as an art student, and Mason Gross and I found it a little bit more fizeau. I ended up. Just go to college proper and. Just. Five years trying out pretty much anything that interested me. It ended up getting a degree in philosophy, so it's like a deep expiration time both in an hour. So you mentioned this book you came across. That had the big transformation in your health was raw food book so after that few days and you felt this shift. Did you end up? You know taking it all the way down into the raw food. Dieter wooded your dietary evolution. Look like from that point forward. I didn't trying died for wildland. There were aspects that were very helpful was a week that I did a diet and I was just like is. Just full of energy and Joy and it was very interesting. Because the word fruits comes from the Latin word shrew, which needs a joy, so I felt it does shirt. New Book Length Lot of what I've discovered about soon. As information indicates that in many ways, fruits are the perfect software for the harbor are jeans so I only turned out later, but I will say that when I started exploring this, it started. Make sense you know that we. Need serve kinds of raw food, and as I evolved because at one point, I was Vegan start to lose a lot of weight so for me. I really had to explore a number of different orthodox approaches before coming to what is Amina. At your time, you mentioned the information coming from the food and I WANNA stop in developing deeper into that and you do get into this quite a bit in the new book talking about the micro are in ace, and these are found in all food, and they impact our jeans, and it's just really interesting how you break this down. How? How they're these information packets almost that are coming from different kingdoms, and can go like from the Fungi Kingdom and when we consume that it affects our genes, so it's like it's this interaction between different kingdom, said love free to get in and explain some of the details of how that works. Yes, such a great top Bankin so interesting How would we decided well? Let's just say that traditionally use loaded food as cultures and more in terms.
Sayer Ji - Unlocking Your Body's Radical Resilience
"Jesse Chap. AC- with Marnie Wasserman and we are here to take your health to the next level each week. We'll bring you inspiring. In formative conversations about health and wellness, covering topics of nutrition, lifestyle, fitness, mindset, and so much more and this week. We're speaking with CEO G. He's the founder of green. Info the world's largest open access natural health database. He's the author of the recently released regenerate unlocking your body's radical resilience through the new biology, and Sarah Somebody. We've had on a raider for a long time, and wanted to have honest guest, and I'm really. Really happy with this conversation and how it turned out and I know you're going to get a lot from it. Some of the highlights include Sayers. Health struggles and becoming a natural health advocate Mike Ernie's in foods, and how they impact our genes, the Apple Mono Diet, Y raw foods are important to eat at every meal and falling in love with his wife Kelly, and how this was his medicine. Lots of other great information shared in this episode as well. We really appreciate it. If you could help, spread the word shared the show with somebody in your life, and without further ado here we go with Sayer G. Hello Sayer welcome to the PODCAST. Yeah really say to have you on the show. This has been a long time coming. And I really loved your new book regenerate, and in there you share your story, which wasn't familiar beforehand, and and it goes all the way back to childhood, and the sickness that you went through as a kid and a teenager, and you share a whole bunch in there that you went through such as money having your tonsils removed, and you ended up having hip surgery later on, and it goes on and on overweight unfit. You ended up I think it was about at age seventeen. You had surgery on your sinuses, so you went through quite a bit. And my question for you is what was the catalyst behind all that well yeah I think for me. Getting into natural advocacy was allies were destined sesame given. Experience by. Acute episodes the Bronco Asthma you know. They checked me up enough in US multi fight lungs working. So from very early on I just. I struggled allies, and then came later in my life to ernest on nutrition, exercise and mind body practices so ultimately. That was guest that I felt so much because than it needed a passions. WanNa share you know the alternatives. Natural Approaches that I know can in some cases provide so much humor well. Let's talk about that. Turning point and I know this took place in your first year in college so. I become exposed to alternative health ideas. Well, you know my sister was someone who is naturally inclined to health food stores for example, I was way more conventional member over time I started to. Like the of that way than starts looking to literature that you'd find in these helped stores and taking on raw shrewd in the mucus diets, as it was known by Arnold era and a member thinking well. I've never not eaten. Save Council products. What would happen if I ate raw? And within three days of just going ahead and eliminating house, my asthma went away and never came back. It wasn't so raw. Fruit is, but the BUFFY Diet says exclude common engaged delicious. Western foods such as cow smoke novas like my. Moment, and when you hit that piff any moment, obviously, you've been going through a lot for so long. What was your initial reaction? Were you angry that you've been through so much? And you're just finding this information now or obviously? You're excited about digging in deeper in seeing what could come a vet, but talk about those initial reactions when you start to feel better over the course of a few days. That's such a great question because I think it's true that while I was elated excited, because for the first time in my life I didn't have to carry an inhaler around and think that you know. My body was fundamentally cursed. You know cloak in I was shocked to fine that you know something as simple as excluding cosmic for my genetics type would have prevented me from the Medical Mary around downward cycle. You know that I went to some level. There was a part of me that became. Hannah triggered to like oh my. What is my parents? Know this you know. You. Pour me. A. Journey retakes. One of these starts reclaim. Our health is you do? Realize there is a bit of. archetype underneath some of the symptoms. You know would've been more convenient for me to say. The doctors are right. This pathway humid of causes it, but you manage symptoms by ways. You should thank us for saving your last person. Sandwiches that the way we eat in this country. Is Disease Camale, N detectives and I'm barely one of the things that happened for me to sort of took the red pill that speak event. Lady but I was also like Gosh. We need to change things people now. There are these ways to heal known. About and this big shift in your life in your health happen when you're early in college as I mentioned. What were you taking at the time? The time you know, it was sort of just exploring the why started out actually went to university as an art student, and Mason Gross and I found it a little bit more fizeau. I ended up. Just go to college proper and. Just. Five years trying out pretty much anything that interested me. It ended up getting a degree in philosophy, so it's like a deep expiration time both in an hour.
"sayer g" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness
"One point three million women had their breast pretty much removed because of the false understanding. So we're only starting to really understand what cancer is alternately. But I believe in. This is one of the premise of regenerate is that it's actually your body trying. His best to regenerate and survive extremely adverse conditions toxic exposure again non-native enough biologically incompatible foods that's the basis for the cancer epidemic. So if we change. Obviously the tumor micro environment nutrigenomics early. We look at that. Information CONTEXT WEAKEN. We can actually make huge strides in reversing. I believe many of these cancers okay so that being said from a practical standpoint. Tell me a few things that you would do personally and again like I'm asking you personally. You don't have to worry about this being misconstrued his medical advice. I'm just curious like. Are there any foods that you eat foods that you would avoid supplements you take etc? Yes so for me what I do. Is I focus on food. You know as my medicine so to speak or that. Which MAKES MEDICINE UNNECESSARY? So you know. It's it's amazing when you do this. Sort of like apple meditation monitor and you really start to understand that it's infusing every cell of our body with waves of information as well as providing these remarkable vital compounds. You start to understand that everything we eat or don't eat is really crucial. In determining whether we're going to end up with a chronic disease like cancer so to me it's really more about the fundamentals again. It's grounding its duration. It's good sunlight exposure. And it's the foods that we're eating and looking at the quality so that means also the microbiome if the soil quality from the food we're consuming. This poor doesn't have these ancient. Commencement strains that were not going to actually be able to reset our system. So that whole Paleo deficit disorder concept so we actually have to also look at regenerating the biosphere remediating generating for us to be able to truly Regain our health. And so that's there's almost like an ethical imperative for us to do more of that as well now consider ourselves Medically sealed off. Were in high island at whole foods and to start taking care of ourselves we actually have a a mandates it take care of the world a better way so that we can also heal ourselves. What what's your diet like on a daily basis. Well interestingly start off my day without eating I usually do some physical practice and then around the time that most people eat lunch. I'll do something like Sort of like a salad with some high quality usually animal derived protein And and just sort of like nibble my way through the day you know like I don't really set aside meals in the way that most people do My relationship to food is more dynamic and really at this point I actually just came off a five day quote. Raw food cleanse. But you know I just I was just enjoying eating sprouts tappers and you know Avocados and just whatever I could that was just full of life and I've a so satisfied. I was pretty amazed by how not hungry out was so so you're utilizing something like compressed. Feeding windows or intermittent fasting. Yeah I would probably would call that exactly. You know one of the basic premises that I go by. Is that you know when it gets dark. I should stop eating and then I break the fast when I'm hungry the next day but it's not going to some specific time window. Okay got it. And then what? What would your staple meals like staple meals while why I do try to get a smoothie throughout my daily window Just because to me. It's it's a great way to get a lot of these quotes superfoods in you know as well as you know. I'm big fan of things like berries and coconut milk and flax seed and just try to nourish my body that way but otherwise. I'm I'm pretty flexible. Like I said I do. Eat what one would probably call a palio type Diet But I also added probably far more fruits and vegetables than than others would never style or you largely plant based It's I would say some diverse. Okay Okay are you working any organ meats or anything like that actually? I haven't been doing organ means but you know Kelly my wife. She's such a. She's so good at this. There's a product which has all the Oregon needs all in it. It's like a capsule form not a huge fan of doing capsules. But I haven't been getting enough organ meats so that's what I'm doing to compensate. Yeah I I use a lot of capsules when I travel and then just go ape nuts on kidney kidney and heart and liver and all these big orders that I make from from. Us wellness meets. When I'm when I'm at home So you know where I know. We're coming up against time but I. I don't think we really even scratched the surface. Perhaps I spent too much time about apples of everything that is in your book. I mean it's it's absolutely fantastic and in the end you kind of have your reset based Diet and you discuss a lot in here that that I purposefully did not get into today's show specifically this idea of a black holes and energy production and the free energy that surrounds us in the universe right. Who's just too much to get into on the PODCAST. So why do a follow up on on what you call? The new biophysics of Energy Synthesis or folks can grab the book and read that Chapter in the book. I think it's chapter same chapter in his jock about sunlight. But we get into your you get into other ways to generate free electricity chapter three so if you guys get the book you must reach after three alone. I thought that was absolutely fascinating. Probably my favorite chapter the book but I will link to the book and also linked to green met him fo and everything else that Sayer and I discuss if you go to. Ben Greenfield fitness dot com slash Sayer. Ben GROUP OPENNESS DOT COM slash S. A. Y. E. R. Like I mentioned anybody who's got some more information on Gingko Biloba leave it there I realized that of you May Jump in with some comments you have about plants and plant defense mechanisms and in your take on that. And that's that's fine I would. I would love to hear your guys thoughts after listening to say our and also after exploring his website green met Info. So say any last things you want to share with the audience. While you've got a platform here anything you'd like to tell people anything new. You're working on anything like that. Well I think you for mentioning that chapters chapter three because for me. It's sort of was most exciting about the book. It was almost like Trojan Horse Dan. Because there's this little shrimp known as the Pistol Shrimp which I discuss. And it's shrimp. That's able to produce a water. Cavitational event that that traits temperatures like you find on the surface of the sun and and this is to me one of the more exciting aspects of the new biology and the new physics. That only a few people have been discussing Jack cruises one of them And he's the only other guy could find. That would really touch this topic but it's exciting. I really feel like we're all on the precipice of this exciting new era of of realizing body so much more resilient and so much more exciting and interesting than any of us have ever been told so you know. I just hope that some of you get excited about the material as I I still and it's just it's a developing process. I'm so grateful for you to have me on Ben and your work on so really really just Just impressed by everything you're doing so for me. It's just great to have this conversation and Yeah excited yeah well thank you for your work and it's always my pleasure to be able to hopefully expose people to either websites information or books or people that they might have previously been unaware of. And you're certainly one of those people who I I would love for my listeners to follow and would love you.
"sayer g" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness
"Their new birthday cake flavor because they will knock your socks off. I found it fascinating when you talk about some of the worst offender. Some of the things that you personally would not go near when it comes to modern foods that would present as you describe in the book and evolutionary mismatch things that human beings ourselves our guts have really not evolved to be able to deal with One that you are. You're you're you're quite vocal about is something that you briefly visited just now and that was milk Wise milk such an issue. Well I have to say I had my own personal reasons why I've had a vendetta against cow's milk if you will because at six months of age I was diagnosed with severe bronchial. Asthma wasn't till seventeen when I removed cow's milk that it went completely into remission this lifelong source of suffering. So for me. It was clear that it was incompatible food. Certainly my mom's got blonde hair. Blue Eyes Fair skin and I believe she's been able to tolerate it if not in some way benefit from it. But I'm a genetic mix between Korean and her gene so for me. It just didn't work out and obviously we've come up with culturing To kind of reproduce the multi chambered stomach of this this animal and reduce the problematic antigen proteins to culturing. And then of course there's different types of cow's milk protein. The Beta Carotene Alpha to variety would be much more beneficial. P- you will but when it comes to the informational aspect of food and the presence of Bovine X. zones intended for baby calves. I think we have even greater support now. For what a lot of the mill caters have been saying for so so long. You know which is that. It's just not meant for for humans. And so there's I think there's some value to that but I also don't like to get to extreme because I do think quote Orthodoxy as itself sort of a disease bacteria right and and and then I mean Joe Rogan. Something Really Hilarious. At one point about you know some some. Some you know Vegan deserve loosely like throwing cosmic under the bus because it causes cancer. And he's like if you're that week and he used a much more intense word than that than than you should die meeting like are we that afraid of everything that you know it becomes that important. We're so neurotic so yes for me. It was probably lifesaving on some level to get it out of my diet but it's not going to be the case for everyone. I don't mean to imply my my philosophy on nutrition is gonNA apply to everyone. Yeah it makes sense but when you when you take into consideration these bovine micro aurigny containing excess oems actually can carry some pretty significant. Immuno regulatory cargo. You know and you consider that we have readily available to us now things like goat's milk or visit the website. For a two milk. Many many stores are now selling a two milk There's a company in California. I order from sometimes. It sells camel's milk that my kids absolutely love and you know I. It really has greater implications I think then just say occasional congestion or an upset tummy. Podcast just in the past year with with people who talk about this underlying nasal congestion in adults and children. Many of whom are getting from commercial dairy or a one dairy resulting in changes to the structure and to the bottom of the mouth and to the crowding of the teeth Into overall posture of the head and the neck due to the forced mouth breathing in the inhibition of the ability to be able to properly breathe through the nose which of course also impacts nitric oxide production. Which IS IMPORTANT FOR HEART. Health that impacts exercise tolerance via to Max impacts the warming of the air as it gets into the lungs and so I think some of this stuff goes deeper than we might consider at first glance. Amen I mean yes yeah. I didn't homogenisation. You look put titanium dioxide into these these the milk because it's just gross. Yellow Putrid mass produced obviously industrial is just absurd with arbitrary and all the other areas of concern. So I think if we could get obviously they're big advocates of raw organic local. There's definitely a lot to be said for that. And even in Ghandi's nutritional writings he was saying that in the case of those who only aid plant material. Many would actually end up. Getting sick in just adding a little milk was enough for them to not have to eat meat. So there's definitely a more to the story I you know and you know we're we're sort of You know luxuriating were were so wealthy that we don't we don't have to think about you know just how much we have. Many of us are obviously digging our graves with our teeth. Still food is more recreational self-medication. It's not really about serving the body's fundamental needs. Yeah Yeah and sometimes for people who say Oh you know what the hell then you know. You're some you know rich effort talking about buying camel's milk online. But I mean you you can go to a variety of different websites like real milk dot com is a perfect example and you can actually find not only good local raw milk often in the form of a two. But you can also you can join. Csa's you know we invested in goats and yeah that one time investment is paying off for us now because we've eight. Nigerian dwarf goats that we can milk and so so. Yeah I mean there. There are ways around this. You just have to think outside the frigging box and you know if it comes down to it. I mean at least just you know just begin to have you know unsweetened coconut milk or other forms of of you know white creamy stuff that lends credence or gives you the same taste as milk without necessarily having milk now as an alternative Beverage one thing I noticed one of the very first things that you talk about in the book as you pivot from some of these harmful compounds and healthful excess homo compounds. Is this idea of chicken soup. Which is so simple but you know you introduce it in the book as like the food to start with. Why is that? I just love it as an example of culinary tradition and and just you know this this concept for example those who might believe that they have some type of a deadly virus. They're being told to take Tamiflu which is extremely toxic. I'm to the point where the Japanese when they were introducing it We're having children jump off buildings because of the neuropsychiatric side effects. You know it's it's just one example of something that has been studied clinically to. Have you know really profound effects on some of the you know the biomarkers for immunity things like into Lucan and you know just just white blood cell count. There's so many aspects to it that are there are just validated? It now by by modern medicine. But you know it's just an example to have something that is just very warming and nurturing. I find it to be the best medicine. Okay so when it comes to Chicken soup those of you. Listening in May of course be familiar with chicken soup by. It's sexy new title Bone Broth and It's it's it's something that obviously seems taken the health world by storm but one simple tip. I want to give to people. I I don't know how you do this Sarah you know. You can obviously order bone broth. I have one company that I like Kevin Fire..
"sayer g" Discussed on Ben Greenfield Fitness
"All right man first of all welcome to the show. I feel like this is long. Do Thank you. It's a great honor to be on your show. I really admire your work. And yes is the great to touch base and share awesome while so so my my first question. My first probing question here is green. Madame foe is it's A. It's a really great site. I mean. Just just chock full of all sorts of wonderful articles that are well researched. So thank you for that But I'm very curious how this actually came to be because for for me. My websites originated from me. Traveling around the world doing traff lawns and riding on this little tiny free blog about you know high was eating. And how is fuelling and how? I was traveling eventually progress into interviews. And you know the Ben Greet fitness dot com etc. Everybody's gotten origination story so so how'd yours come great question many layers you know secular to maybe deeper and sort of new agey explanations. We can into but I'd say because I was working as an educator for a health food store chain in Florida It's an interesting situation because in Florida you can practice nutrition. You can't do. Homeopathy naturopathy is not legal. Either so you had all these people come into these health food stores looking for answers and because I had already been sort of an event jealous invent jellicoe about the benefits of of natural interventions. Because I was really sick. Infant you know throughout my children adolescents. I was really into natural health personally. But what I've found role was that it was really important. People had access to what you might call validated. Third Party Research so I stumbled upon pubmed in that window and that started ten years before create agreement Info so I was often going ahead almost like a reference librarian for them finding research that they needed a thought they needed to affirm what maybe there were a lot of marketing around certain products being beneficial so it was sort of a way to have a check and balance because a lot of people have anecdotes in personal experiences. But there's also the need for some type of validation so that was the original inspiration behind greement info terms of creating the resource. Now win when you put together. This website was just. You pubmed you sitting down and writing did you. Did you like a team of authors. Because it's just a it's a a huge site. I'm just curious. How even manage? That's a great question. Well initially it was interesting. I was actually just using Yahoo site builder. Which was this copy paste? Html code site? That was really basic. And I must have had one hundred thousand clicks under my belt and I realized going in I needed to create more dynamic database so I went ahead on What was upward at the time And got a developer to support me in creating a more dynamic way to take this information and make sense of it so so over time it became does this labor of love to go ahead and spend. I was about three years of you know maybe an extra twenty hours a week of just working in front of a LCD screen going through these abstracts and finding these clinical pearls. I was amazed to see there is such a wealth of information on natural interventions at least being studied pre clinically. I felt it would be really amazing to just bundle. All those studies together actually attribute a numeric value so that you could ascertain the quantity and even quality of the study by looking at you know. Double Blind peer reviewed trials having a greater Score than say animal study and so overtime was attempt to try to you know. Just bring the information together and enable those studies to sort of speak for themselves because of course as you know you can't really make structure function claims about anything it could be a walnut or cherry the FDA FTC doesn't really allow that. Oh Yeah I mean. I'm even needing to be very careful right now. You know at the time. Recording this corona viruses. Obviously thing and I'm Jay in any language I use. I have to be very careful to simply say take care of your immune system. Here's what you can use to enhance your immune system. Here are some smart steps to take to protect you. Your and your family from viruses. But I don't believe I'm very careful even throwing around terms like corona virus you know remedies treatments etc just because you do have to be very careful. You need to be responsible to admittedly because there. There are many natural health strategies or alternative medical strategies. You know you know smearing vitamin C on your forehead is is obviously not going to to protect you from a pretty robust virus like this so so. I do get the the caution but I also really really like what you've done with the website as far as weaving in a Lotta this pubmed research and really making it apparent to people you know. What's actually well researched? What's you know more hypothesis or what we might call you know ancestor wisdom or based on medic medicine or Chinese traditional medicine. But you titled Together Really Nicely Thank You. Yeah well ideas just to provide some rudimentary informed consent without that information is just not possible to make an educated choice and that's ultimately what. I'd like to contribute to nothing nothing more than that. Obviously we're all in control of our health decisions and not personal choice. Yeah Yeah well folks if you have a little extra time on your hands at add add website to your feed reader but I want to actually turn to the book. And the book is just chock full of really. You know a a ton of information about how to actually enhance your body's ability to be able to care for itself to as you say regenerates to repair and In one of the first things you tackle in the book that really caught my eye is X. Oems excess homes are something that I've discussed on this podcast before with mostly physicians. Who are doing things? Like Code ministering injectable X. oems from labs such as you know camera labs down kind of in your neck of the woods down towards Florida. You know into people along with stem cells to enhance the signaling capabilities of those stem cells. there are a couple of general medicine. Doctors I've interviewed. Who are doing intravenous administration of homes. But you kind of took a different a different perspective. Or you have a different angle. When it comes to exit specifically the role they play in regeneration and also the plant based nature of them. So I would love to hear you describe in your words Excess oems and the role that they play in regeneration and then I think we can probably take a little bit deeper dive into into some of the things that that that you've discovered as far as plant-based excellence in our in a sure I'm so excited by this topic because Wasn't it wasn't until recently that we even understood that all the cells in living beings including US secrete what look very much like viruses. Actually which is these little particles in the same size ranges viruses which are about ninety Not Ninety nanometer. So we have this. Very small invisible particle being secreted by cells including the things we eat so could be rice would contain X. Zone homes and they ended up actually carrying very potent Genetic Information including micro Arnaiz which are now known to govern the expression of the majority of the protein coding genes in the human genome. So they in a way our interspecies Communication tool so that when we eat food it literally communicates very important information to our jeans and I can activate certain pathways so I found that to be really a profound discovery and in the book we discuss ways in which food as information may actually be one of the key ways to resolve a number of chronic diseases that we often associate with you. Know sort of Defective genetic patterns inherited distant ancestors whereas in fact is really more about what we are eating. And I think they micro R. A. X. Zone Connection Helps. Explain that okay. So so EXA. Soames essentially are carrying micro RNA. So so they're these tiny nanoparticle size vesicles that I know can can carry information. Which is why they're being used in. Modern medicine is these signaling molecules. Do you know that some would use with for example? Something like stem cells. But it sounds to me like what you're saying is that exa soames can also be consumed orally via certain plant matter and actually carry the rn a from what we've consumed into our bodies. Yes so they contain a number of things including Messenger Aren. A and lipids proteins. But I think when it comes to in this sort of post genucel make era. We now find ourselves in after two thousand five with the first Drafted the human genome being completed where they only found approximately twenty thousand protein. Coding genes right same same as found in earthworm. There you know throwing up their hands like how can we explain the complexity of the human body much less a single cell if we don't have enough information in this long Herald Heritage Holy Grail of of you know Orthodox genetics and so in other words? The Michael are in a piece is important because we now know that the ninety eight percent of the human genome that they called junk which is probably better described as dark matter of the human genome actually contains a lot of Ra and that the micro Arnaiz are what's probably helping to explain the vast complexity of species like our own and so when we find this hour we also start looking and finding that food contains these micro Arnaiz and there's like this light bulb of okay so we actually outsource the regulation of our own genomes expression to certain foods over millions of years of Korva. Lucien the plants that are known as angiosperms which produced fruit and sub ten seventy percent of the world's food supply including grains etc. Now they co evolved for several hundred million years with complex animal life. Meta Zoa when emerged so there was this interdependence woven genetically between plants and animals that helps explain why certain foods can completely transform one's health or said differently lacking certain foods can lead to really serious diseases like cancer one can consider a deficiency of genetically essential information found in berries and certain plants like vegetables and fruits. It's not a deficiency of chemotherapy or radiation. So win when you're talking about these these excess homes that are going to deliver specific components of plant based into us. What then would be some of the foods that would contain these excess oems. That would give us some kind of a beneficial effect upon consumption of those foods like how the irony from. Let's say you know whether it's Broccoli or ginger or something else like that actually affect our bodies in what are some foods that we could eat to almost get access to these oral excess homes great question in fact What we've found in the literature is that Ginger for example has these X. Zome nanoparticles that you know are very powerful in terms of Affecting the expression of interleukin ten and various different enzymes associated with inflammation. So you know there are many reasons why these highly complex plants that we so love their spices tradition benefit..
"sayer g" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Keith at Sayer wealth dot com. Anyway. I wanna talk to you about some growth strategies because whether you're independently wealthy or your concern you. You're not sure if you have enough money to live comfortably for the rest of your life. He probably needs you probably need some growth in your portfolio. Don't you think you have to offset flation if nothing else? You have to offset inflation, and even if you don't have to offset inflation, because you have all the money that you could ever spend. He's still wanna probably make that money grow for your ears or whoever you're leaving too. So let's discuss a couple of strategies for investing that could possibly give you a leg up now. Warren Buffett is one of the greatest all time investors. Right. And he has a certain methodology for picking stocks, one of the things that he likes, he loves companies with high free cash flow, right? Talk about what that means. Free cash flow is a measure of the actual amount of money that a company has left at the end of the year. After they paid all of their operating expenses all the payroll, all their merchandise pay all this shipping expenses. Just look at the cash, you don't look at the impact of, of taxes. You don't look Abbas Asian, you don't look at vestment. You'll just look at the cash balance because all the other aspects of go into the earnings of a company can easily be manipulated to give a very good pitcher. But you can't lie about how much money is in your Bank accounts. So the theory is, let's just invest in companies with really high free cash flow can't be that simple Kennett. Well, it actually can be between nineteen eighty-seven in two thousand seven the SNP hundred average I think about eleven percent a year during that time period, which means ten thousand to ninety thousand if you were disipline and you never sold, and you just let it ride, and reinvested dividends, ten thousand ninety thousand but if you just invested each year on January first in the fifty companies out of the S and P five hundred. Which had the prior year's highest recast, low, your ten thousand dollar investment Khuda three hundred sixty thousand instead of ninety four times with the five hundred. Wow. What a correlation between having high free cash flow in stock performance. Well, what do we do the opposite? What did we did the fifty companies that had the prior year's lowest recast out of the five hundred ten thousand have only grown to just over fifty thousand so clearly, there seems to be a correlation between companies with high free cash flow and stock performance. So if you want to be a better investor always looking see does the company have high free cash flow. Now, you can have a company that has high free cash flow, that's doing well, but maybe some bad news comes out, or maybe something changed legislative Lear from a competitive standpoint where the future doesn't look so bright anymore. Right. So that it's very hard to, to know when that's going to happen. But one of the things you can follow is the management of the company doing what's called a. Share buyback. Are they using their own money? That's this free cash flow. And they looking at shares thinking, oh, this year's looks cheap. Let's buy them, right. Are they share buyback now, manages, the company things we don't know? They, they have private information of L to available to them that we know. So I can we can assume although there's many reason companies share buybacks. And just because this year companies a share buyback doesn't mean it's going to be good for the company's future. We do know where we can infer that they're not aware of any bad news. It's imminently gonna come out. We can refer that otherwise they wouldn't the share buy-back until that news was made public than they could buy cheaper, right? So by doing that. Sort of gives us a little hedge against companies that know some stuff that's bad this about to come out, so we can eliminate those companies so we have a strategy called intrinsic value, and it's a separately managed account. We manage it's also available in index. Knew it if you don't want market risk. And essentially, that's what does it look at the five hundred companies and the s&p five hundred. They screen out the ones with low free cash flow. Get rid of those isolate the ones with high free cash flow. And then they look at companies with highs free cash flow, whose management is bought back shares in the last year, and they invest in those thirty stocks, we would invest for you which those stocks and they've done the strategies on very, very well for the last ten years ended in March of two thousand and thirteen the strategy has averaged twenty point twenty one percent before fees where the people have hundred fifteen point nine two pretty good right now. This is started late two thousand seven. Right before the mortgage crash. So you said to me, Keith, let me put some money in the intrinsic value. It's two thousand seven I need it in ten or eleven years, what's going to happen. I know market crash any time, but hopefully over longer time it'll do well we know the first year is bad was down thirty seven percent. This charge them thirty three point two five percent in two thousand eight versus thirty seven for the hundred so beat up by little bit. So that was pretty bad start. But since inception through the end March two thousand nineteen the strategies been averaging eleven point seven seven percent per year. Not bad to make eleven point seven seven percent per year, including one of the worst market crashes we ever had right right at the beginning. Now, if we were taking money out each year, this tragedy wouldn't have done as well, because it had a really bad first year, but we weren't, we're using this for growth, but you know what else is interesting? So that eleven point seven seven percent compared to the SNP did eight point two four during the same time period. So beat the S and P five hundred five. About three and a half percent a year for the last living years. But what did better growth value? The last eleven years growth, much better. But this value strategy right? Intrinsic value, overweight value stocks, so not only did it beat the hundred but it beat the s&p five hundred when it's class was out of favor. Imagine how could do classes in favor. Right. So I think the best is yet to come for that anyone who's interested in that. Give us a call at eight six six wealthy. We'd be happy to talk to you about it another strategy, which we like to do is called Cape Schiller. Now, let me ask you a question ROY, what kind of car you drive in these days, I'm still driving Porsches? Okay. So did you around to get a good deal in that? Yeah. That's pretty tough with portions. There's only four Porsche dealers from south Miami to West Palm Beach. But you try to get it for Sheba's. You could write still went from one to the other my Sheba's, most frugal clients to have a lot of money. So if you don't waste a lot of money buying stuff. You tend to have more in your Bank in. Investments now getting a good deal and buy cheaply is good to do, right? It makes you wealthier than if you waste money. Right and save applies to stocks. If we can buy stocks cheaper, then we'll probably do better with them if we pay too much for stocks, right? So professor Robert Schiller of Yale, author of a rational exuberance very famous noted economists came up with a strategy and it's called the Cape Schiller index is based on his Cape ratio, which is his version, the price earnings ratio, which measures, if a company is overvalued or undervalued relative to their earnings, and he takes a look at the last ten years earnings for a company, he actually applies to the ten economic sectors of the five hundred actually there's eleven sectors now but this doesn't include real estate, which they added energy materials industrials consumer discretionary, consumer Staples healthcare. Financials information technology, telecommunication utilities, and he looks. Of the ten economic sectors. The five chiefs and then he looks at which one has the worst momentum because sometimes something can be called a value trap. You know what that is right? Collective bargain really isn't because he's getting cheaper and cheaper. Because it's still going that, right? So you want to avoid that so even the cheap if price is going to keep falling you want avoid that. So it has bad momentum. We're not gonna do that. So with this strategy they by the Ford sheep, is that have the best momentum and they rotate every month. And so here's what's interesting for the one year period. Ending may fifteenth the strategy average ten point three seven percent versus five point five versus PY. Okay. This is finance for five years through the end of may fifteenth. The strategy went up eight percent versus forty nine point seven six for the people that hundred and since January first two thousand thirteen through mid may two hundred nineteen if a hundred forty six percent versus ninety percent for the people at hundred. It's pretty good, right? These are sectors, the by one hundred the cheaper sectors are beating the our sector. Right. So it pays the buy cheap. Now what's great about this is we're not saying go by. Energy energy energy has been doing great. Or go by this actor this sector's doing great. We're saying by the cheapest sectors, whatever they are. Right. So we're not piling in to the most expensive asset class that did the best the last year, the best, five years, the best, seven years. We're piling into the cheapest every month and that is a great strategy for people that want to try to grow their money in something logical really good for IRA accounts if he wanted without Mark Reuss, we can put it in an index of nudity where I think he makes seventy two percent of the gains index without downside risk. Or you can buy straight up and are matters accounts, along with the portfolios that were managing for our clients, and then, you know, these are really, really good, growth strategies. We also mentioned last time there's some great other strategies alternatives alternatives to the stock market, which won't actually go down the stock market goes down. Because eventually we're going to get a bad year. Right. We're gonna. Goes down twenty twenty five percent. Don't you think that's going to happen? At some point. Two years. Yeah. So if you have only let's say thirty or forty percents portfolio inequities, right? And you have twenty percent in alternatives that aren't the stock market that won't necessarily go down. If the stock market goes down and you got another forty percent in protection. Right. So if the more he goes down twenty percent. You might only lose six or seven that year. Right. And if the market goes up, you still could make seventy. So what we want to do is have great stocks have great stock strategies. But we also want around the portfolio with other things that are producing six seven eight percent income and products that are protected, where if the market goes down you don't lose. It goes up you make money, and we put it all together, whether the mortgage, upper within the mortgage down you're gonna have enough money and even the down years, we won't have to take our income, if we're taking income from the stocks, right? If we have a safe bucket, or a couple of safe buckets, and the mortgage down. We'll just take our money from the other buckets, and we won't be selling it a low that's the key to investing that's the key to not run out of money. That's the key to having peace of mind and security is having enough the -bility in your portfolio so that no matter what happens if we get one or two bad years in a row or three years in a row. It's not going to ruin you, you'll be just fine. So if you wanna learn. Strategies. How effectively grow your investments with the potential to do better than the overall market. But also, not lose too much and have much less risk. Give me Keith singer..
2020 Lincoln Corsair crossover is small in size, but big on luxury
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How Market Volatility Plays Into The Fear Index
"Support for this podcast and the following message. Come from Comcast business having the nation's largest gig speed network was just the start. Now, they're providing gig fueled apps and solutions that exceed expectations and help businesses perform Comcast business beyond fast. The end of two thousand eighteen was a time for anxiety. If you own stocks, the market plunged only to soar days later, and then slip again. But there might be less cause for concern that it seems here's Stacey Vanik Smith and Patty Hirsch from NPR's planet money indicator podcast market volatility is measured with something called the Chicago Board of options exchange volatility index or the vix the vix also known as the fear index. It's much better name, but a little terrifying. The reason it's called the fear index is because when investors are afraid they contend to start acting radically like buy-sell, wait. No by and volatility light. We've been seeing recently. Can be really stressful unless you're Georgetown, economists Jim angel. I kind of enjoy the volatility. Really? Yeah. I mean because this is the stuff I study, right? I'm a nerd Jim says this full Attila the is happening because there's just a lot of uncertainty right now. Like this a lot of big important stuff. Feels like it's up in the air, both politically and economically. What's going to happen with the government shutdown? What's going to happen with trade Warners and terrorists, and many people think that a recession is coming just know how land or how deep so says, Jim there are reasons to be super worried, but one of the things that he told me is that volatility is actually normal and healthy in the stock market. Jim says the extra volatility that we're seeing right now worries him a lot less than what happened to the fear index in twenty seventeen twenty seventeen was actually one of the least volatile years for the stock market ever Stokes, assisted the slow steady March up and up and up and up when the markets are. Q complacent and everything looks really good. That's when you should be worried so Patty to sum up, the first reason to be optimistic, according to Jim angel in spite of all this volatility is that a certain amount of volatility is healthy. The second reason to be optimistic Cording to Jim is that when people are scared and stock prices full, those Stokes get cheaper. It mean, I'm going to get better prices when I buy stocks at the end of the month is part of my normal retirement plan. So if you are saving money for retirement through work in a four one K plan or a four three b Jim says, a volatile market can be good news, depending on who you are a fall in the stock market is great news for young people. The fact that stock prices have come down means that when they take this month's paycheck and buy some stocks with it. I get more shares than I got last month. But this brings us to the bad news. If you're close to retirement a falling stock market or a really volatile stock market is really hard to deal with because you don't know if you should pull your money out or keep it in or move it into safe. Territory we call that period when people are in their fifties and sixties the retirement red zone the red zone. Yes. And Jim says, you know, if you're in the red zone what you have to try to figure out right now when the markets are really volatile is this is a temporary blip. Or if this is signaling a coming drop in the stock market. Of course, knowing that is not possible. So you just have to guess, I'm not a very good soup Sayer or astrologer. So I would say consulting people who swatter the pigeons and look at the entrails for a better forecast and don't buy stocks during mercury retrograde. And that is the point right? When people don't know they get scared, and then a stock market kind of wigs out and jumps around. Just like it's doing right now. Could be a long year. Stacey smith. Probably Hirsch NPR news.
"sayer g" Discussed on Thunder Radio
"'cause I always thought Leo Sayer did it, and it would never could remember who did it. And I don't know why good. Remember that? I don't either. But there you go. So around the certainly there's big stories around the world and around our country today. But the the big story with end, the Rick and Bubba show is that the first grandfather should happen sometime today, and that is the real Greg Burgess. He will be the first grandfather, the, but you know, what is so funny about this say anything that happens to Greg is funny. No. Several funny stories around this one he got a bad haircut. Thanks for that. Adds to he he will be in every pitcher that goes this day that will live in history in every family when a new baby comes along. He will be pictured with a bad haircut forever and ever. All right. So I want you to tell me this because I'll have I will head to it. I will head to Atlanta when the show's over. And and so. I want us out. Let me say something about the haircut. Here's what's funny. Probably you. It's not a bad haircut is just way shorter than he normally gets it. When he when he. We're we're heartfelt Greg talking about I first of all he's very very frustrated because he left something that had become back story. But now he's in this emotional stage where he's about big Granddad. But it was so hard for me to get past. Like, I normally if anybody gets a haircut, I never really even mentioned it. But I could it was it was so short. I couldn't let it go. Well, great in the Middle East. In the middle of it. I said, hey, did you get that not build today? And and he goes, this is what he said he goes, my goodness is short, isn't it. And I said, it is I said that look bad, but his short shorter than I've ever seen you have hair. And he said the lady got the talking to we're got and just kept gut. I let me ask you this. Do I do the world famous I run in and do I'll say to him. Hey, you just let me know say me and pop don't want to get him right now. Let me tell you. We'll go get whoever it is. You just tell me where they are. And I said, we're not only stand, and he says, what are you telling us to whoever cut your hair? We'll get. Yeah. If you can get it up get it on him. He hit me. So many things going on. He won't be on your favorite try a different style in the beginning. Because he's going to pick up on what you're talking about. And is a lot going on. Let me know what you if you need me to handle. Yes. Way. He gets confused. What else? I didn't bring that insane. I haven't said anything about this. This is another thing that caught me off guard. He must've just had it done within like two hours three hour, and he hadn't had a chance to like clean up or change shirt. He had hair. All of course. He did. Well, those. Hey, I thought he laid on a dog. I mean in a haircut pencil sharp. Yes. Exactly. What what would you don't know? See we all have these different days of the week that we do different things. And for Greg Thursday is is the day that he gets everything done because he he lives an hour and twenty minutes from here one way on this day. He stays in Birmingham the whole day. So he goes and does all the things like haircuts grocery stores, you probably caught him right after this. That's good. This is I'm on hand with because it'll be yeah. I'll walk in. And just let me know, and I'll handle it. We talking about. And I said look just let me know. And I'll go handle it. And I said just ten when you think appropriate time, you got a lot going on. You got a lot going on you. Let me handle this. Yeah. Say what are you talking about said? I'm only handle whoever cut. You would you would. Just give me the address and we have to credit Jim Marshall first. And that was one of the best ones. You know, a lot of things that I do. Now, come from Jim Marsh? I don't know if I'm proud of that, you shouldn't be you should not be anytime time says watershed, so but the other side of this for me personally. Isn't course, Taylor is a is an outstanding young man. He's got a career in coaching enjoyed his wedding. And seeing him Mary a very beautiful young lady. On this show on this show Taylor for me will forever be a little kid the car. When we found voices about that. When we interviewed him on that from that sound bite right there where he was starting to school. And he was having a little little problem getting started, and Rick and uncle Bubba had to help him get motivated to go to. All right. Gregg called and requested. But you always talk because he was a handle going to school. Because he he said he couldn't believe that anybody has a plan that your mom takes you a place in. My favorite. Y'all. Remember, he told his mom he couldn't go to school because he likes he loved her so dang much and when it happened. He said, I can't believe this is real. And then he said, okay, I'll go, but I'm gonna have to cry. I'll go go. And I know. It's still funny, and that's been part of twenty five years. That's how much gas, and I came back up a little bit before the and other things that were Taylor always played into the show was. Oh, gosh. He was he was afraid of mascots. And I think Rick you made him afraid of mask, and he was terrified. So you would always act like the the the game. Cock the big game cock named cocky who was the mascot at Jacksonville state university. Where we went and where your dad coach was coming over. You'd always look go. Hey, and he would just go to peace look over shoulder. I'd make a face first. And then he breakdown, but what are you doing? I said here comes cocky. I think my favorite was the crisper Salah Christmas was a legend legend, well because we would casually mention that we wanted to go see Christmas lights, which -tainer would perk up. Now, he he's he's in car seat. And Greg didn't wanna go when he would say the, and so then we go now we're not going to see Christmas lights in Greg will get him. All latch, Tennessee, get ready to go. And then Rick. Now, let's all go see Christmas lights, and he would come unglued knocking say his little tiny toddler.
"sayer g" Discussed on KCRW
"Somebody's blowing through a red light. Which happens all the time. As once car speeds up it receives a warning. That it's about to run into another car speeding through the intersection. Elevated warning driver pumps the brakes, we avoid an accident altogether. In the middle of an intersection Ford Motor company's Don Butler says this system, let's vehicles talk to each other with traffic signals, even with roads and pedestrians with smartphones. Cellular vehicle to everything technology is kinda that common language, except it's not it's a different language than the one Toyota and GM have already begun putting into some of their cars. Butler says Ford didn't make this decision lightly. He argues that this cellular to everything technology is just better it can send signals over a greater distance, for example, and it will be able to piggyback on the future faster. Speed of five g we have the ability to not only get a more efficient cost effective way of deploying technology. We have a way of rioting technology wave. That's only going to grow. As we go forward. Now. This is certainly not the first time similar technologies have fought to the death in the marketplace. Those of a certain age probably remember VHS versus beta SAMA Balsam. It is an analyst with navigate research. More recently. We had Blu Ray and HD DVD, you know, two competing technologies doing essentially the same thing that came out around the same time and Blu Ray one out, but this battle is for much higher stakes. Jim Sayer is with the university of Michigan transportation research institute, his group oversaw a big pilot project in southeast Michigan using wifi v to be not the system for deceasing that one could be implemented industry-wide today. In fact, it was ready to go two years ago. There's been hundreds of millions of dollars invested by the industry, the federal government, local governments, I frankly, just taxpayers like you. And I say or says now it's going to take more time money and research to prove that this other system is just as good or. Better that delay translates to potential lives lost analysts SAMA Balsam Ed says eventually there will likely be a single system because every everybody realizes that for this to be a benefit you need to have every vehicle be able to talk to every vehicle and to every roadside unit. You know, if they're talking different languages, then it doesn't help anybody fulsome it suspects GM and Toyota will blink and switched to the system. Ford is using or if not a company will find a low cost way to make the two systems compatible. Whatever the case, it's likely this.
"sayer g" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percents or more areas of fog this morning. It ends up mostly cloudy for much of the day could see sunshine breaking through this afternoon. But it does remain mild. A high of seventy four chillier tonight with patchy clouds, forty eight degrees. From the weather center. I'm meteorologist Courtney spe. Seven forty six and Alan is downtown. Good morning. Allen. Hey, guys. I've got something maybe a little bit all over the place. But it's it's not that all over the place. Everybody's surprised this morning about the the the bohemian rhapsody winning that movie cut it poli out of left field. And I was surprised last night. But then as I thought about it. I'm not surprised you got two things going on with a bohemian rhapsody. The first is it's a very Hollywood friendly story. It's the story of a closeted gay artists who for whatever reason. And I I haven't seen the movie, but I I know the story of Queen story of Freddie, Mercury. And I know they talk about it in the movie for whatever reason, Freddie, Mercury was closeted is whole live. And you know, it was only the ever came out. It was known that he had aids. And then after he was dead. It kind of came out that you know, he was he was gay. Or maybe by. Anyway. Mercury's a gay icon queens, become so much more. Prominent I think in regard regarded as a great rock band than when they were originally out there performing, well, the second thing that's going on is kind of Hollywood politics movie was produced and was originally going to be directed by Bryan singer. And everybody knows Brian seniors movie. If they don't know what name he he did the usual suspects, and you did the original X men movie. I'll just throw out there that the usual suspects. Kevin Spacey was of the movie that may Kevin Spacey's career Spacey's confidante, not good friend. Ryan Sayer O'Brien singers gay. He's very out about it. In the metoo stuff. Bryan singer was kinda smeared. There were a lot of allegations about him harassing underage Hollywood actors. No one's ever really charged him with anything. Sure. To direct siemian rhapsody, and they bumped down because of the controversy. He still has a producer's credit. He's still chocolate. That's best picture from golden club. I think it's the way of throwing an olive branch at Bryan singer, who's the popular well-connected producer and director in Hollywood and say, you know, we're sorry about all this stuff. There is a documentary about Bryan singer that you can watch online called an open secret that kinda discusses the efforts to smear him and kind of bring him into this open this me to type stuff, but as of this time, nobody's like charge him with anything. I think they feel bad about all the bad press. And this guy may never direct a major Hollywood picture again. Interesting. Wow. Interesting backstory. Spiracy..
"sayer g" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David
"Patriot com slash we hate movies Sayer, great guys. Anyway after that long digression. Yes. Number two. The specific bucks is a movie literally never heard of. So I'm gonna have to look up. What it is. Oh, I have heard of this. Well, it's a comedy. Darn one of Ben's Benz faves. I think it's on a Chevy. No, Jim Belushi, no book himself drunk candy. John candy, who's Harry crumb? No, we're moving. That's what weird not great outdoors. I don't know. Directed by Carl Reiner. John can't is he the only above the title. Carl reiner. I'll give you the tagline. Yeah. John candy is about to face. The most devastating experience known to man, the family vacation. But the focus is may twenty five million dollars. What's it called summer rental? Oh, wow. That's right. He's rented a house in the summer. What will join candy do next for that things? This post national Lampoon's vacation and movie. What this movie rents a season? I know, you know, he's. Goes on vacation with family. That's the plot. This was based on a summer holiday taken by Bernie, brittle sT, don't she's Craig. On a real vacation vacation was interesting. You should make a movie that he literally is like look affec- with a bunch of kids being heavy on the peach. It's no fun. So I guess he just like called like do a movie about how I like being fat on vacation. That's how like, you know. The Ron Howard Vince Vaughn movie the dilemma is based off of Brian Grazer being like my friend's wife is cheating on him. I side whether it Telam or not make a movie of that. Here's seventy five million dollars these dumb fucking bubble. Hollywood executives who are like the thing. I just experiences so interesting, let's attach the biggest comedy stars alive to it. Direct director Carl Reiner said quote Lakewood, Ryan director that like a small beautiful painting in a large frame. John is a handsome guy in a larger frame than is necessary. What's he talking about? He's just saying joke yet. Here's a handsome guy. Got a nice face. I agree. But he's just going to say like, he's a real handsome guy. He's just kind of big and I'm like, okay, call right near like that breaking news. Rhodri Birt's review of public mock-up, which was from his later. More generous years Scher where he gave it like three and a half stars. And he was like there's some intelligence to the visual language here. At the beginning of the film to be buffoonish. They film him in low angles the play up have James for tunnel. But later in the film issue because more heroin is chasing people on his segway. Should they go to higher angles that show off it actually has a pretty solid drill line? I just remember that constantly. He was very impressed with how they made the shot selection. They make him look less fat as the movie that's all he was saying, but he really got into devoted like a graph to it. Or Roger Uber and have tempered number four is another comedy is a lot of comedies people. Yukking it up nineteen eighty five. Have you seen this movie? If you like this seat of it was comedy central. It's another of his like the already mentioned him Chevy. It's chevy. It's not Fletch because obviously, we know fencing Fletch right spies like us. No, no. Solo chevy. No sorta solo. I mean, he's his with people so hard to give clues very hard. I mean, it's not a vacation movie. So it's European. Yeah. Yeah. Directed by. Emme heckling we'll hopefully cover some think so interesting career interesting career number five is a very good movie. I like this movie, it's a harder company. A casper as spirit of ginning. No, wait a second. That's not what it is at all five. It's very good horror movie. Is it get my years wrong here is it a sequel or is it a original? It does have a sequel and then much later a remake. Only had one sequel just the one the sequel was a huge she was a huge bomb, and how was the remake. I like it. It stars of my boyfriend's, not, Colin. Yes calling. It starts calling. Sequel it's a horror movie starring Colin he only really as far as I know made one horror movie. Oh, yes. A movie I like, although and I know this a secular dry for this. I think the remake is better..
"sayer g" Discussed on The Frame
"Justin Sayer and surprise guests tickets at capita UCLA done eating. Welcome back to the frame. I'm John horn on this special pledge drive edition. I'm talking with Rosamund pike. She plays war reporter Marie Colvin. In the new film, a private war in two thousand and five Kovin along with other female journalists reporting on conflicts around the globe, we're featured in the documentary bearing witness here cove and talks about narrowly escaping dangerous situation outside Iraqi prison in two thousand and three when you're in a situation like that you are pumped with Drennan. So I'm not one of these people's gonna pretend that it's not exciting. But I, you know, I'm not a cowboy don't say, hey, wow. That's great to be shot. I've been shot. It's not great shot at its terrifying. What would I try to do is? What's the story? I want to do. How do I get there? At least risk very often. That means I mean, we're we're the guns ours where the stories happening a private war is about cove Ines work and the toll that it took on her both. Physically and emotionally. But the film also deals with some comparatively lighter aspects of our private life, including her many loves here, again is Rosamund pike. She said I wear to wedding rings on my fingers. Remind me never to get married again. She said because you know, you get married, and it's all about a huge Montek, and it's all the romance. And then, you know, the Mon was put you in a box, and it's like the books get into it. That's how you that's how you're gonna fit into my life, and again, and again that experience of let down I mean, she always said God forbid that. I'm seeing a pseudo man, that's why she was will lapel underwear underneath, you know, the clothes. She wore in the field. But she's sometime said she occupied third sex. She says 'specially in the Middle East. She wasn't air. I'd era woman. She wasn't a man. So she had this kind of nebulous other identity six, but I also think there is something compassionate and sensitive about her writing that if you were to read it blind. You might guess that it was written by women. There's an understanding of humanity and kindness in her writing that maybe doesn't always come across in the writings done by men. She had a deep deep, deep empathy. And that definitely comes through. It was always about the detail. And it's always the detail of her writing startles, you, you know, there was the Palestinian go who she soul running from a refugee camp in Beirut. And there was a thing called. I think it was cool to the widows were on the the death Ron something. And and they'd run every morning to try, and you know, under the gaze of snipe is to try and get the food supplies into the camp. And this one go Haji allier med was twelve I think, and she ran and she got hit and Marie were this amazing description of her body, and the airing she was wearing and the choice to where these hearings on that day. I watched her parents over. She bled out. She was wearing Pearl earrings. She probably thought you looked pretty that day. I see. So you don't have to it was those little details. That mean that suddenly instead of being a Palestinian goal that girl is, you know, you'll niece your daughter. You'll you'll friend. She she had no she had a way of bringing these places that seem very far away very very close. And I think she went in with the sense of outrage as if it had been happening in oyster bay where she grew up this the movie that's coming out when it's very clear that it's very dangerous to be a reporter. It's very dangerous to be reporter towing the truth. And it's very dangerous to be a reporter telling the truth about powerful people. When you think about the way that journalists have been marginalized, and what people like Marie Kovin were doing even though this happens in recent history. Do you think there's a contemporary lesson to be learned about how dangerous it is to be a reporter? And how dangerous it is to be reporting about important issues of the day. Well, I think I think marines death shows that writing can be so inflammatory also powerful the leaders of Apollo regime feel they need to kill you for it..
Komo, Professor Pierce and Joel Moreno discussed on News, Traffic and Weather
"The chance to, get the, seventy five, thousand acre fire forty percent contained do research shows, that smoke, from these wildfires may. Be killing up to twenty, five, thousand people, every year across the country the dangerous only getting worse komo's Joel Moreno. Has the shocking science behind these
Ron Perlman Says He Peed On His Hand Before Handshake With Harvey Weinstein
"Founder roger ailes that's one thing but when you find out who will be playing roger ailes you might be scratching your head a little bit we'll farrell no although i would watch that heartbeats now when you when you think of roger ailes he think of kind of a an older maybe dump beer looking guy he kind of looks like alfred hitchcock right would you ever think russell crowe oscar winner russell crowe starring as roger ailes in this series i am going to say although that is not a choice that i would have thought of i can now that it's been announced i can totally see him playing it first of all he's a tremendous actor that he is and second of all i think he can pull off right you'll allow it i will allow it right the interest there's any interest in that movie though concert agreed agreed one hundred percent this project is going to mark his first major us television effort she goes no he started off on a soap opera in australia no called neighbors about three decades ago living it up all soapy down there down under go on that's a austrailia down so you guys know ron perlman how shirk the beast sons of anarchy anarchy he confessed something kind of odd last night on twitter that he wants urinated on his own hand before shaking hands with the now disgraced movie mogul harvey weinstein that's that's a strange move yeah so he tweeted did i ever tell you about what harvey weinstein told me to make sure i shook his hand at a charity event so i stopped in the men's room and peed all over my hands and then went straight up to him on the receiving line that's wonderful like other people tried to shake his hand before nope nope i can't take him saving my hand for harvey i mean that's just with the yeah warren p right i like warren g oh i know it just right how do you do it i don't think you please take the rest of the day off allie kevin's face when he said it was peer to scott good all right the academy of motion picture arts and sciences announced yesterday that they're extending invitations to nine hundred twenty eight potential new members so now more people in los angeles will be in the academy that out of the academy pretty much and more people are going to have access to screeners that we can possibly borrow is what i'm saying but this is good it's reflecting their push for diversity so the new inductees come from fifty nine different countries fortynine percent are female thirty eight percent of the group are people of color so that bumps up the membership to thirty one percent female that's up from twenty eight percent and sixteen percent people of color that's an increase from thirteen percent so maybe steps they're doing it all right some of the new members include indicating tiffany haddish emilia clarke timothy shallow kumail nangiani emily gordon all right all right right nothing against that okay kevin will allow it you guys know the new beverly cinema one of the oldest revival houses in the region no it in december of last year i think is when it was maybe worry they closed for renovations and enhancements and i drive by the new bev all the time and i'm like hey you open up i remember when you used to be open goddamn muppet movie well yeah that is my spot i love that place so very much well they have released a statement we would like to thank everyone for their patients while we've been working to get a target date for the reopening of the new beverly cinema if everything goes as planned we are looking at a december twenty eighteen reopening while we are doing a lot behind the scenes work to upgrade the theater rest assured when we reopened you will find the vintage new beverly cinema that we all know and love tell you if i walked in there and they had those like recliners and they were serving food doing all that i'd be mad so it's selling like that at all so i'm excited take your time new beverly see that turned around that i did i wanted you open immediately but now i'm going to sit back and you just you just make it pretty you gone home after the war joe some birthdays for you nick offerman krista donald sean hayes paul thomas anderson and sayer arianna grunge oriented grandy ariana grande oriented arianna guerande grand dry day and that's what's happening thanks allie and your drive home today listen to the commercial free five pm hour random act of helpfulness me so cal helpful honda dealers tomorrow morning at all new kevin.
"sayer g" Discussed on The Awkward Human Survival Guide
"The is this beyond sayer ben stiller photo it's this weird photo it's all like gold or whatever and if you look at it it's been stiller but if you squint your eyes it's beyond say it's so weird like confused yeah it's funny what is reality is this is the theme of this decade no squirting is is i don't get it oh well that's okay come on that's that's not a photo of either of them no of them i said it's a picture but it looks like an x ray yeah so like is you'll stay algorithm had did snow stiller i don't know what it is for sure but okay well shit she did it i mean i don't know i don't know if it really looks like jon say but it definitely that's so weird it's like transformation i wouldn't on you can see allusion by just looking at it it totally makes sense anyway this is now i can't see the teeth when i just look at it like this teeth appear okay i'll show you where the teeth are one not doing the podcast the see erica just opened up a can of worms i was doing i think we're just like constantly just spilling worms everywhere during the show next question comes from nelly who's a guy just which will i believe be explained it some parole it is getting hot in here nellie did that to me i think so i don't know i know one song that nellie did presumably based on with this questions but anyway.
"sayer g" Discussed on Harmontown
"Yeah yeah hi gang jeff davis from harmon town here to talk you about hair loss did you know the sixty percent of men lose their hair by age thirty five i didn't know that thing is you can stop it before it's too late if you go to four hymns dot com a one stop shop for hair loss can care sexual wellness for dudes thanks to science boldness can be optional you can go from shrub to leo sayer in no time with with for him dot com leo sayer was very hirsute man who sang songs in the seventies look it up millennials well known generic equivalents to name brand prescriptions to help you keep your hair is you hairline backing up is the bald spot appearing check it up dot com order now our listeners going to trial month of hymns for just five dollars right now while supplies last see website for details this could cost hundreds if you went to a doctor or the pharmacy good for him dot com slash harm in town that's f o r h i m s dot com slash harmon town for him stock com slash hymie town that that finnity were you ever see that show yeah tentative work came out tell you about the marvel movie pretty fast let's do rob schrafft's topthree infinity where spoilers okay this one no no each one will be separated you wear rap he you don't who gives me a b we all do number four.
"sayer g" Discussed on FanGraphs Fantasy Baseball
"Uh so if christie or does away what else you're looking at assessment is because that's what i was actually not hotter early from inkatha yeah i'll think so what body in desmond moncada may go your shortly actually i think moncada goes the sayer goes adam jones i was with just one as long as desmond goes out of the top one hundred he was top one hundred and a lot of the dress i'm doing now that were we're basically out of that i can i could get behind the so alan desmond if we can't get allan taylor uh at least guzman groans i hate had that's that's the primaries and i suggest him i hate these rounds right now we are just i don't love these players here i mean i think this is where we talked about when we we started justin last night we were going through in like looking trying to jump ahead on subjects and it we got down to this point in real like there goes khris taylor a worst who sucks i thought he might vacate because that would that people like oh it's much well i i i look like desmond um i don't think he's going to fail twice in colorado with any measure of health uh can't we don't know the health for sure but if it's there i think he'll be good no interest in like a trevor story i do like travers story i i wasn't sure if it was too early to take him i just look at how safe the batting average is on the team so far with k goes cody out by the way.
"sayer g" Discussed on News Radio WGOW
"And more to step aside in the wake of these multiple sexual assault and harassment allegations speaking of sexual harassment and assault an 18yearold in california has admitted to molesting upwards of fifty young children after he told his mother he sexually assaulted two boys and she turned him in joshua excuse me joseph hayden boston at says name it was charged on saturday with assaulting two boys aged four and eighth at a motel in riverside california police say quote he also admitted to molesting upwards of fifty young children since he was ten years old in different forms in different cities where he lived mr boston was arrested after his mother flagged down of riverside police officer around three a m on saturday she said she wanted to turn in her son for suspected molestation boston is now being held on a one milliondollar bail in oklahoma woman is accused of abandoning her diabetic and nearly blind husband leaving him to die in his body to lay undiscovered for months reading air from the associated press the woman was arrested in sayer oklahoma oklahoma last week authorities say the man's body showed no obvious sign of foul play and not an autopsy will determine if he died due to neglect to dogs were also found dead inside the home the man was diabetic blind and unable to get food or water that was not already inside the home the sheriff's department as recommended charges of caretaker neglect financial exploitation and animal cruelty look pretty cold at his word cold good ending to one of those stranger stories from last week's new cycle of florida teenager who was found with her high school soccer coach and upstate new york on friday says she was afraid to leave the country with the man becomes quote he would mess up her life caitlyn foreseen us 17 years old was located in syracuse new york what 27yearold bryant rodriguez more than one thousand miles away from her home a state trooper pulled over the car on friday for a routine traffic stop and found the pair inside for seena was reported missing last week after she.
"sayer g" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"Sit there and talk all you on and say your this or sayer that but if you truly feel certain away it's because you've experienced success and we got to win some of these close games than when you do you start to believe it more you can say all you want but you have to do it to believe it and on the more you do it easier gets and i truly do believe it becomes a habit i think that's why you can go on losing streets but i also think that's why you can go on wednesday weeks also and those close games it's if you've fought through omb and you have gone through some adversity and you've ended up coming out on top you start to believe it because you've done it before and when you feel that way that gives you a confidence that when you have that confidence it's much easier to win now there's a couple of these always wanted to know about like a guy like brian hoyer who has been a backup who has started is games in now being the starter you just wish that sometimes it or maybe not i mean this coming from you do you want him to take a little bit more chances you want him to push the ball down the feel a bit more like he does when you guys are down i mean it is it like it's effortless he just leads at ribbon it just seems like play after play continues to open up and i've always wondered is it that more un is ear or is it just the game dictating everything in the defense giving him you know just a little bit more shots down the field it's both you know there's been others times in the game were a couple of opportunity as an opportunity one that he dismissed the coverage on there was another opportunity later that he was about to throw what i i thought it was going to be a walk nad are touchdown and we missed a protection and that was early in the second quarter when backed up than it happen later in the game where he got.