29 Burst results for "Sheena"
"sheena" Discussed on Allow Us to Rethriftrodeuce Ourselves
"She says she started drifting heavily about five to seven years ago because it reminded her a lot of the treasure hunting. She did around the world. We're so excited to chat with sheena to learn more about her eye for design confidence with color. What it's like to treasure hunt around the world and how she thrifts capsule wardrobes for the purpose of traveling around the world. Keep listening for a new episode from allow us to re thrift produce ourselves. Welcome she now. We are so excited to chat with you today. How's it going good. I'm so excited to be here. Like i get to talk with my besties anyway. Yes i have followed sheena. I i was trying to remember how long it's been. It's been years Yeah so sheena If you have not looked at her instagram pas the podcast go look at it and come back. It's i am she global on instagram and It's just this beautiful collection of colorful fashion and treasures from around the world and tips It's just a bright spot in my feed. So i'm really excited to dig in and and get to know you a personal level. Sorry to tell us a little bit about what you do because you have a really fun job yes So i am a luxury travel designer or travel advisor or as people may not travel agents. my own my own company. I am she global. And i assume design ups or people around the world. I specialize in africa and india and exotic destinations. But i sell the world. And i work with my clients We collaborate and design the tricks of their dreams. And i get to travel and for work and for fun. And it's truly my passion. I say it's my air. It's more than my passion. It's something i need. I feel most alive when i'm traveling so it's really special to me that i get to help. People experience the world in whatever ways meaningful to them. How many countries have you visited. Do you know of course. I have an app for the extract. All that it's called been Anyways forty four. Which i feel like is not very many many. I've been to multiple times like in the oven to succeed times Kenya three times so a lot of the places multiple but my wishlist is very long. And there's a whole big world out there still see. yeah you what. Now this is ringing a bell to have you visited jordan. Yes okay here. You commenting when i was there. Yes okay. I think maybe this is how i started following. You know but now. I'm remembering years ago. We had a conversation about you. Visiting jordan and i was like. Oh my gosh. Not a lot of people go to jordan like now more and more they do but growing up not a lot of it wasn't the place in the middle east that a lot of people visited from the west so i was really impressed on a trip for work and it was. I'm so happy that i went I had been to. Egypt and jordan was always kind of on my radar. It was such a beautiful country with so many things to offer that you know they highlight petra and things like that but The food the people all the history. I'm just really glad. I went. And i very vividly remember You mentioning you know that you were from there and like just. I felt another connection. You this cool. Yeah yeah i it. Just that just occurred to me because it's been so long since we talked about that very cool so we want to talk about a lot of different. Things travel thrift ing capsule wardrobe. So we're going to be all over the map because you're very interesting like that shannon you wanna kick it off. I see that you started drifting about five to seven years ago..
"sheena" Discussed on Launch Your Farm Podcast
"Welcome back to our thirty seven episode of the laundry farm show right interview with keller williams and metro dc episode. She didn't talk about why you need to be strategic with unique value proposition that you have time and resources to give back to the community and still run an incredible business. She shares how to leverage your network to help. Some amazing causes in your community. And we talk about what you can do to ensure people know you're in the business when coming off his pushy or sales and we talk about a super easy way to build networking groups that help educate the community raise money and generate business for you and sheena shares how to grow your database in your farm by focusing on people you already know. Plus we talk about a ton of other ideas that you can use to grow your geographic farm..
"sheena" Discussed on Scientific Sense
"Yesterday surfaces sheena jocelyn coosa scientists at the hospital for sick children and professor of psychology and physiology at the university of toronto. She is a canada In brain mechanisms underlying memory is a senior fellow in the canadian institute for advanced wizards and look lawyer. Society gives canada. The thanks so nice to be here. Thank you for having me. Thanks doing this. So i want to start one of your papers from twenty nineteen. The new biological foundation of member of three will invite you say. Memory retrieval involves interaction being external sensitive or internally-generated generated cues and stored memory tweezers or in grams in a process called Forty equerry act. Yeah okay so when equity has been examined in human Bureau science with its noodle biological phone business misunderstood so before we get into the details of this Sheena could you define end grim. Sure sure so. I like a really sort of loose sort of everyday Version of the term anger ram. So it originally came out of a scientist called richard salmon who sought that we. Shouldn't you know for study. The sort of scientific biological processes of memory what we should do is try and get away from everyday definitions and He defined as the enduring the late modification in the irritable substance. Which is steph going on in our brains that occurs because of an experience and so what we loosely. Think of an angry at as is that bid in the brain that's really important in encoding and storing information about a particular events. So that's my very sort of loose generic term of win and graham is really fascinating so you know a people know about new orleans synapses This sort of the generaux structure of the brain. But but this is more of a metal Medoff you nominate rate. It involves multiple neurons absolutely. It's like neuronal ensemble so a bunch of neuron seemed to come together and they seem to become linked when an event happens and then these these neurons become like a a cell assembly a bunch of neurons together. That seemed to encode in store. A memory so to memory is really fundamentally. Do some work. I don't know anything about the brain. Some work in actually intelligence at memory is is is a big problem to solve in silicone based machines and There are some interesting aspects here so you say neurons come together to form sort of circuit or non sound bless. You mentioned her audit capable of storing multiple memories at the same time including the specialize. Yeah that's a really good question so we sank on there some day to out there but again you know..
"sheena" Discussed on The Freedive Cafe Podcast
"I think you can sign up for as little as three bucks a month. And then you get access to all the exclusive episodes. Many thanks to all current patrons..
Nikki Fried says she won’t lower flags to honor Rush Limbaugh despite DeSantis’ order
"Raising political red flags state's highest ranking Democrat, Agriculture commissioner, Nikki Freed, says she's directed flags not be lowered to half staff and building she controls to honor the late W Y O. D. Radio host Rush Limbaugh has directed by governor to Santa's free telling Sheena and the flag is not a political problem he's doing is he's spending over backwards to honor a radio host who spent his entire career talking hate speech, bigotry and division and conspiracy theories. Many speculate. Freed's now ready to announce she's running for governor. Two Santas has no comment. Wendi Grossman News radio's
Atlanta Moving Forward With Child Murders Monument
"The Atlanta child murders. Case begins within two months. Atlanta Police confirmed that within the next 60 days, evidence from the Atlanta child murders cases will be hand carried to the crime lab for testing. There are reportedly boxes of evidence which have never undergone DNA analysis and senior police officer to Sheena Brown tells me in a statement. The items to be tested have gone through meticulous sorting to get to this point. The ESPYs Veronica Water says results could take months, Wayne Williams is serving
"sheena" Discussed on Her Inner Badass
"I mean these are common things that we go through rate the expectations that we get from our elders ray. It's like you have to be a certain way. I remember getting bring home a math tests. And i told my dad i got like a ninety five and he's like why didn't you get one hundred and little things like that where it's like. You have to always be perfect right especially in asian culture. You have to be perfect. Perfect perfect even though perfection is like an illusion. I don't think it exists. Because there's no such thing we just have to be able to like. Be okay with who we are embrace our flaws and embrace our weakness weaknesses and either. We try to work on them. Where we don't rate you know especially As asian women were always our own worst critic. Great i mean i am i know i am like sometimes i wake up and like i look in the mirror and i'm like oh my god you'll quarry today. What are you wearing. You look terrible like how could you say that. Are you stupid. You know we're all culprits of that. Lake we kind to ourselves. We're not our own best friend. I would never tell my best friend your ugly with what happened your face. You have to treat yourself the way you would treat your best friend and as asian when we have to learn to be like gotten off the loving ourselves i feel like we always tend to love the good side of us not realizing like Love the good the bad and the ugly. Those are some of the things i think you know. Some of the commonalities asian women have going through in their own journey. You were listing all of them outside. Check check check. Because i'm like. I mean i went through that and i'm still going through that and the only difference is that now. I'm aware that i'm thinking in that direction. And i'm able to say okay. That's not the direction that that i want to go so less like change that mindset around via but is not always the easiest actually for those of you who are listening is actually because of sheena the we have this podcast actually launching. Because i had the hardest time getting over myself. I was like oh my god. I don't know how do this thing. I don't know if anyone would even listen to this podcast because obviously i don't really speak english. Wait like a native. English speaker. Would speak and i got so confused with a technical stuff and i almost spend money hiring somebody and then she'd on matt at a perfect timing we were just gonna catch up and then when we sat down in what i love so much about. Eugene is that you really represents the fundamentals of being a women who believes in women empowerment. Because i feel like what i was talking to you. I felt so comfortable. I felt like your trust like pouring everything that you know all of your knowledge just to help me get.
Tanya Roberts, Bond girl and 'Sheena' star, dead at 65
"The veteran actor has died she played the character who charmed and intrigued James Bond in the movie a view to a kill and she was on the popular sitcom that seventies show on your rabbit has died and yes you may have heard that news Monday but it wasn't true then unfortunate mix up led to an early a false report that Roberts had passed away but a couple of hours after the story was straightened out her partner told the Associated Press that robins had indeed died Tanya Roberts was sixty five years old I'm Oscar wells Gabriel
"sheena" Discussed on Fancy Free Podcast
"Recently, her unconventional content has garnered over two point, five million followers and over a hundred million views across her social media platforms. You guys, it is totally bonkers. I'll linked to all of it and the show you have got to check it out you're my listeners. So I know you like a good belly laugh I promise this will not disappoint i. am sending you irrespective of whether you came for the laughs war. What everyone agrees that this girl can sing Sheena thank you so much for being with me today. Thank you for having me. Absolutely I've stadium I like can't even get organized in my head. One thing is so you guys not only she funny and her content is somewhat unconventional which I love. I love a good quirky vulnerable unfettered joy, which is sheena content personified but she has the most incredibly amazing voice and I've said it on this show before if I could change one thing about my body, it would be my voice because I feel like I'm a frustrated. Whitney Houston. Long. She I think your vocal chords are supposed to be mine. To raid. Raping Bobby had. Just, duplicate yours and insert them I. Think the better option. Oh my goodness. Wow you're so kind you're so sweet. I feel very honored what an introduction. Peak you I think that our missions in life are very similar I feel like bringing joy and bringing connection is so important and you know you can do it in so many different ways and it seems like you had initially been doing that through music. But then when one of your videos went haywire, you just went with it and ended up being a whole `nother thing. Yeah. So explain to any of those poor sad listeners who don't know who you are. They will because they're going to check you out but explain non of wet the process was between say a year ago and now what has happened to you? Honestly I myself don't quite understand it it. All feels very surreal and it happened by fluke. I. Wish. I could say that I was this mastermind behind this wonderful plan but I wasn't it was just us being ourselves at home during a time where people weren't laughing enough and people weren't happy as much as they had otherwise been because of the pandemic you know we were all stuck at home. We all had so much insecurity an unknown, and we were all trying to figure things out and for me when that happens in my life at any point where I feel unsure About something, I turned to music when I feel insecure about sending I turned to music when I feel frustrated about something I turned to music. So that's what I did. That's what I know best because music has always been that salvation for me and so I turned to music once again and I.
Hospitals overwhelmed as U.S. sees record new COVID-19 cases
"The coronavirus in this country fronton center in this election, the virus tonight pushing hospitals in some places in this country to the brink, the average of new cases. Now, approaching seventy thousand a day in the US that's the highest yet. And this graph tonight showing cases over time we're now at a third peak moving even higher Friday and Saturday set a record forty, eight hours more than one hundred, sixty, five, thousand new cases in those days alone. This evening more than two hundred, twenty, five, thousand lives have been lost El. Paso Texas with a record breaking number of cases extra beds now intense outside University Medical Center Utah fearing the patient load could lead to prioritizing who gets care I police in Albuquerque cracking down on mass gatherings as cases rise again in New Mexico and there is news tonight on that eighteen-year-old in Ohio College Freshman among the latest to die because of the virus. Here's ABC's Marcus for tonight. Tonight fears of colder weather and more time indoors fueling the spread of the virus. Now, a reality, the country marking the highest number of new cases in a forty eight hour period since pandemic began hospitals in. El. Paso Texas are at capacity medical teams scrambling to airlift critically ill patients to nearby cities and these search tents put to house the staggering influx of covid patients a fairness this. So we realized that this is the unexpected. This is something that we've not had to do before the city urging residents to stay home for two weeks to stop the spread. By next Wednesday we're going to need another two hundred plus. Hospital Rooms, Utah hospitals warning they could soon be forced to ration ICU beds and prioritize younger patients I did not see we were ever going to get to a point where we were going to deny people cater in the ICU age or how sick they are. If that's starting to happen already, we have many many weeks of this surge to go I. AM starting to get concerned that we may get into trouble hospitalizations, hitting records in sixteen states last week death. Now rising in twenty-seven, no corner of the country spared Ohio saw record number of cases over the weekend. But Ohio State football fans spotted crowding together without masks would. Psalm defined. Today officials begging the public to keep wearing masks even when they're uncomfortable. What else is uncomfortable? Being debated. Sheena. Loved one on a ventilator. Dr Anthony Fauci saying maybe a national mandate is needed if people are not wearing masks, then maybe we should be mandating it and tonight in Illinois they are mourning the loss of college freshman. Michael. Lang. who was taking classes remotely the eighteen year old passing away after complications from the virus.
Hospitals overwhelmed as U.S. sees record new COVID-19 cases
"The coronavirus in this country fronton center in this election, the virus tonight pushing hospitals in some places in this country to the brink, the average of new cases. Now, approaching seventy thousand a day in the US that's the highest yet. And this graph tonight showing cases over time we're now at a third peak moving even higher Friday and Saturday set a record forty, eight hours more than one hundred, sixty, five, thousand new cases in those days alone. This evening more than two hundred, twenty, five, thousand lives have been lost El. Paso Texas with a record breaking number of cases extra beds now intense outside University Medical Center Utah fearing the patient load could lead to prioritizing who gets care I police in Albuquerque cracking down on mass gatherings as cases rise again in New Mexico and there is news tonight on that eighteen-year-old in Ohio College Freshman among the latest to die because of the virus. Here's ABC's Marcus for tonight. Tonight fears of colder weather and more time indoors fueling the spread of the virus. Now, a reality, the country marking the highest number of new cases in a forty eight hour period since pandemic began hospitals in. El. Paso Texas are at capacity medical teams scrambling to airlift critically ill patients to nearby cities and these search tents put to house the staggering influx of covid patients a fairness this. So we realized that this is the unexpected. This is something that we've not had to do before the city urging residents to stay home for two weeks to stop the spread. By next Wednesday we're going to need another two hundred plus. Hospital Rooms, Utah hospitals warning they could soon be forced to ration ICU beds and prioritize younger patients I did not see we were ever going to get to a point where we were going to deny people cater in the ICU age or how sick they are. If that's starting to happen already, we have many many weeks of this surge to go I. AM starting to get concerned that we may get into trouble hospitalizations, hitting records in sixteen states last week death. Now rising in twenty-seven, no corner of the country spared Ohio saw record number of cases over the weekend. But Ohio State football fans spotted crowding together without masks would. Psalm defined. Today officials begging the public to keep wearing masks even when they're uncomfortable. What else is uncomfortable? Being debated. Sheena. Loved one on a ventilator. Dr Anthony Fauci saying maybe a national mandate is needed if people are not wearing masks, then maybe we should be mandating it and tonight in Illinois they are mourning the loss of college freshman. Michael. Lang. who was taking classes remotely the eighteen year old passing away after complications from the
"sheena" Discussed on WJR 760
"Sheena here from window world. We care about our customers taking all the necessary safety precautions from estimate through installation, get a free virtual or in home estimate with your replacement window sighting or entry door project Window world has been installing windows for 25 years Celebrate with us with a special offer 0% a P R financing and no payments for 60 months. A great deal from my family to yours. Window world back by inside outside guys, call 1 800 next window to get started or visit window world Detroit dot com. Just a summer came fast and hard winter will soon be here. Don't let your home comfort system give you an unwelcome surprise. Contact Sharon's heating and air conditioning for heating maintenance or a free in home estimate on new Bryant equipment. Sharon's new location and Livingston County makes service and insulation from Lansing Toe west Land a breeze. Scheduled today at Sharon's heating and air dot com That's Sharon's heating and air dot com. Bryant whatever it takes this week at Macy's getting extra 25% off the season's latest styles with your coupon or Macy's card that's on top of already great savings like 20 to 50% off decay. And why club room and more of your favorite designers for him and her get 30% off. One pair 40% off two pairs of boots, shoes and booties and prep your kitchen with 22 50% off roasting pans. Where and more plus star rewards members earn rewards faster during star money bonus days now at Macy's savings off regular sailing clearance prices, explosions apply. When you're a pro, you got to do a little bit of everything. A little. A little on even a little and it helps to have something that works as hard as you do..
"sheena" Discussed on I'm Not In An Abusive Relationship
"In the LGBT community just didn't want the. Talk about it. in its belt public health crisis the The CDC has reports out showing that domestic abuse rates in lesbian gay relationships are higher than that of heterosexual relationships in forty four percent of lesbians experience domestic abuse, according to the human rights campaign so. You, so yeah, not the numbers are mind boggling yet for me as someone. That's been the LGBT. For a decade I've never heard about anybody talking about being in a in an abusive relationship until I start talking about it until I started writing this book and asking people to share their experiences with me then I started hearing from people. Yeah, you know. I was in a relationship with this woman she. Used to sleep with a gun by bed, and when we got in arguments and that kind of thing. And these are like people. That I've known for years that never came up until I started talking about the conversation around domestic abuse so I think needs to be a targeted at public health campaign for the LGBTQ community and I think it's a little complex because we you know marriage I. Don't let to call gay marriage because marriage. Marriage. Is Legal for lgbtq people in when I was doing my research for the book? I found that. There was some discrepancy in how the census was collecting information and data, even about same sex couples who live together right, so we're not even characterize as people that live together who are in a relationship. Then what does that do to the data about domestic abuse? Between between these two people in that kind of thing, so even just the collection of data is really far behind because there wasn't marriage, lgbt couples in when when a police officer response to a domestic abuse call, you know they're not care categorizing it as domestic abuse. These are just two women that live together in a relationship. You those kind of biopsies that. Have historically impacted the data N. even with marriage being legal still. Impacts the data right because that officer that's taken. That report has to one respect the fact that two men two women are in a relationship and and this is a domestic abuse call at instead of just two inviting two women fighting. So it's a matter of you're you're saying. It's a matter of shining the light of getting rid of the stigma of helping to break down by Z's. and just having the discussion I mean. We we say. Domestic is actually be services. That day says we often say. Among ourselves. How hard it is to get the word out because people don't WanNa talk about it, but it sounds to me like it's even more private when it comes to same sex couples. Yet and that's really that's really an important point. whether you're LGBTQ or heterosexual getting people to talk about their experiences very difficult because one year abuser still lurks I. Mean they're going? You know they're going to be there and around in trying to find ways to abuse you as long as there are on the planet, so you know it's hard for you. Know the the people that you really want to hear from. Are the victims right? But victims are often scared to talk and so same thing with lgbtq. Community you know even for me. It's hard to talk about the abusive relationship that I was in but I found a way to at least talk about the topic through through this book So, so yeah I haven't I think starting the discussion on a public platform is really important, and that's what I'm trying to do this this podcast interview to at least get the discussion started especially now during covert. The I'm couvert. Night is a nineteen year covert Nike where caused domestic violence, hotlines are skyrocketing, no people are basically stuck in their house with an abuser So even now it's super important to talk about it and tell people what they can do to help themselves. Yeah, that's when this first started back in March. We did an episode just based on based on that in such a scary thing to think that you're trapped with your abuser. It's nothing you can do. so yeah, definitely, reach out today's issues, the domestic abuse. Hotline your local wherever you're listening. If you need help, please please reach out. There's there's no shame in. Yet. So so you're! You're areas that expertise cover a lot of stuff I love that. We're talking about Nina's westbound man. My goodness, she. You are so accomplished. And and you know I so I wanna go off topic for a second I. Want to hear your perspective. I listen to your breakfast breakfast club neither view. This Eisner Award in comics. Talk about a minute because what an incredible place to start back in your early and it is. Yeah go very true. My first book, One and Eisner Award San Diego Comecon, and that was actually a book based off of my dissertation on representation of race and gender in Black Comic Strips, specifically the Boondocks and since United My dissertation on African American Communication Dynamics in black comic strips in so when I, when I put together the book, Black Comics Politics of race in representation that a lot of different contributors to. to, write chapters in that book that wasn't an expert on everything and Yeah, it just so happens that with that book, I want the once all the comic book conventions marketed market you know talked about it. Did podcast interviews and it just so happened that that was published at the right time with the right content in one one Eisner Award. in in in that same vein is book. Nina's whisper will be. A graphic narrative published it next year in two thousand, twenty one so that not only on it be fiction book, but it will also be a graphic narrative with illustrations as well. How so you're bringing their again you're bringing. Certain characters and certain looks to life, so people can see themselves Amiga exactly. This can't pain to really bring to light LGBTQ. Domestic abuse in one of the really important things in doing that is visuals, if I can see two women in in in a relationship that is abusive. The now I'm able to understand that abuses, not just between a man and a woman, so bringing out this graphic narrative of Nina Nina's whispers, going to be really important, and since my background is in comics, graphic narratives, comic books it it just like full circle. Graphic narratives. I like that that's great. Yeah I'm calling it a graphic narrative because it's going to be the same book. It's just going to have illustrations so I don't want. People don't want people to open the book and things. It's a totally different book is. When is the fiction book illustrations so? So. Great great discussion thank you so much. Excuse me. Get all talk over this. Thank you so much for brain life for bringing us to offset day SIS where can people will best connect with you if they wanna, you know, get the book. They WANNA listen to it by the way listening is a great way to do it. My daily walks were spent with with Nina and page that was. Awesome in educational side Yes. Yes, it's always weird to say that about. Know, but it's still a fiction book, and it's still you know gives you a couple of hours ago into this other world inexperienced something. That's not in your world so. Much, so so yeah, so where's the best place to connect with you? Sheena? Yes, so please come connect and talk to me on. Twitter is my medium Dr Sheena Howard but also have a facebook fan page Dr Sheena Howard and I'm also on instagram factor Sheena Howard. The doctor's always Dr and my website is www dot sheena, see Howard Dot Com for your listeners. They don't want to buy the book. They can go to my website and they can get on the first chapter for. For Free and they can get a.
"sheena" Discussed on I'm Not In An Abusive Relationship
"Welcome to I'm not in an abusive relationship with your host. Claudia. Pulse. And welcome to the show I'm Dan one of the producers and guest host occasionally and today I get the privilege of being a guest host to interview our guest today. Who was an author of a book? That was absolutely incredible. was brought to us by by the author. So thank you for that so Dr. Sheena Howard thank you for joining us. Thank you. It was wonderful to be here. So the book that you wrote that was pitched to us. As an idea for I'm not in an abusive relationship is Nina's whisper. So, let's I to hear from you about. It's rather than me reading a book, Dust Jacket or whatever outta here from you. What this book is a bow, and and how it came out. So the book basically untangle. The. Psychology of abuse from a victim's perspective, and gets you went to the head, the mind thought and feeling of the narrator who ends up being a victim of abuse and one of the things that was really important for me in this book was to try to challenge all of the stereotypes that we have about abusive relationships, so the relationship is between two women, and they are two very feminine women, so there's not. not this kind of stare tip, stereotypical dichotomy of like a masculine woman, and a more feminine woman, these two very feminine women in so the idea for the book I'm came from me as a survivor of domestic abuse, and then I wanted to create a fictional narrative because I wanted to tell again I wanted to challenge those stereotypes that we have about abusers and victims of abuse. And what a challenging! Wasn't a challenging read, but what a way to challenge it I felt very. Brought into a different community different culture. You know the other thing. I find interesting about this was. One woman is a person of color. And and I made an assumption. Until later in the book where it was revealed that the other one. is a different ethnicity and I was like mind blown. So, yeah, just an incredible I didn't mean to like Spoil Spoiler Alert Right That is definitely a spore spoiler, but I'm glad that you said that because that's an important aspect of distort the story I I remember one reviewer of the book. said that when he got to the end of the book. And that was revealed. He was like he had to rethink everything that just happened in the book. Because you know, he does race relations, and all that kind of stuff, so he was like he had to rethink everything that happened in the book, just because of that reveal, and so that that's really what I was trying to do not in not just for shock value, but again to challenge to make people a little bit uncomfortable to challenge what they think about abuse of relationships what it looks like how it happens. Who Does it in that kind of thing? And we've covered in the show before a nine hundred abusive relationship, the idea that you know anyone can be victim and hopefully survive her same sex. Relationships males can be victims. We've covered that a little bit, but this was one of those again. That challenged kind of your normal thinking your normal, because not normal, but your average everyday thinking right like the Lgbtq community is under represented so often. Marginalized people of color marginalized like all these things came together in this Oh, and yet the main character is a pediatrician. A very put together woman, she said. Feminine Absolutely, but also feminist away very strong woman, smart right so at the challenges that you laid our so good right and you see in the book were introduced to this confidence Super Smart Woman that has it all together, not financially dependent on anybody at any point in the book, but then we see that even someone like that you know falls victim to domestic abuse, and we see how all even those positive characteristics that we just meant mentioned. Actually. End Up being things that kind of speak to why she stayed in the relationship, a little bit, right Um, and so I I really want the reader to kind of see those complex dynamics that can take place in an abusive relationship. How important was. Your experience in this in the beginning of the book, says these these are all fictitional characters characters. This is not real, but feel so real so I have to make an assumption that you're experiencing a big part. How big of a part of the play I think to be able to understand the emotion of the character was the biggest part because this is. This book isn't an emotional rollercoaster, and to be able to really understand the emotion of the character. really makes or breaks the book right IN IF my goal was to get people to challenge stereotypes to understand how a person could fall victim to abuse ahead to be able to hit those emotional points for the reader in so in that way. Sort of those emotions that I depict it our emotions. Any victim of domestic abuse will be able to relate to and right now. Yeah and. It's such an incredible journey to to see. You know I put myself in in Nina's place as this strong person smart. You Fall in love with someone who is kind of the opposite of what you are. Any of those things come around. You know when when someone finds out. If you were able to take this book and give it to someone and say, here's also my advice. What would the advice beatty you if they begin to see themselves in that character? Yeah, that's a really good question I think is really important for anybody who so so one of the things that I wanted to show in the book. Because this is not like domestic abuse the main characters being hit over the head. Constantly you know every seen this is. This is one of those things where it's like. The main character is struggling to even see this relationship as abusive. The name of the podcast I'm not in abusive relationship. This is basically what Nina is telling her. Like she's not even thinking that. This is an abusive relationship and it ends up. Tearing down the foundation of who she is her identity, her sense of reality, so my advice to especially people in the Lgbtq community, but but anybody that is in a relationship is that if people are not respecting your boundaries, that's a form of emotional abuse. You know you have these you know. Somebody's opening your diary when that's a private that your private thing. Somebody's going through your cell. Phone is a private thing. Those are all all forms of abuse so I think the takeaway that I want people to get the book is that abuse is not just somebody physically assaulting you and sending you to the hospital? a national and verbal abuse is Is is a is a large part. Of Abuse, because before you get to the to the person physically abusing you, there's emotional and mental abuse you, you have already experienced and I really want people to recognize this. You don't stay in a relationship. If somebody's going to your phone reading your diary, not letting you leave the house you know you, you know those types of things was. To me, those are the early. Warning signs of.
11 Trivia Questions on Movie Mashups
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"sheena" Discussed on Around the World in 80s Movies
"There are a lot of political intrigue than you might. I suspect four. Sheena Tanya Roberts actually lobbied very hard for the role she called Columbia's casting director for months on end trying to get in the door trying to get an audition. She even appeared nude in playboy back in nineteen eighty two. She posed with a lion tiger in her spread to get their attention and then she sent the producer of one of the pictures with a note that read. Hey I found this great picture of Sheena John Gilman told Tanya Roberts said she was a little too high profile as a TV actress from appearing on. Charlie's angels not really what they wanted but she told Gillerman that she would slash her wrists is she could not get a screen test and her death would be on his hands so he ended up allowing her a screen test but no promises were given. The screen test ended up taking place on an expensive movie. Set that the constructed for the purpose of all of these thousands of women that they were bringing in candidates perform dialogue and showed their physicality by swinging on vines. There was another test that followed that to show off. The physical attributes of those who were under more substantial consideration of which Tanya Roberts was one and after two thousand auditions altogether many who were models or wannabe models. They decided that they needed someone with more. Acne experienced anchor the roles so their top candidate who had all of the qualities that they were looking for happened to be Tanya Roberts. She was announced publicly to play. Sheena in May of Nineteen eighty-three. She signed a modest contract that stipulated that she'd be on board up to three sequels. If the first one should prove lucrative Ted Wass also turned down the male lead role when he was offered it but he ended up changing his mind. After speaking with these screenwriters simple and then travelling to see Gillerman in Africa waas had a lot of ideas for improving the character and Gillerman seemed open to them so he ended up signing on to now. The acting on the film ended up not being a very high priority in the end. If you see the finished product she plays more as a way to tiddly audiences into movie theaters with a lot of gratuitous shots of MS Roberts Body than it is in earnest adaptation fueled by a lot of comic book nostalgia the Director Gillerman. He does not make his lead actress. Look good in the acting. Department just cannot seem to find a way to shoot Tanya Roberts doing anything any non seductive way whether she's bathing or climbing a tree or even just standing still. She's always like she's posing four. Pinup Gillerman had very specific ideas. And he really did not allow anyone to suggest anything else to change his mind. Tanya Roberts ended up saying that Gillerman was the most difficult director that she had ever worked for due to his adamant stances and she would often break down crying from Gilbert's tendency to scream at her when things were not going according to whatever he had in mind. Now shoot in. Kenya had many challenges including having to fly in truckee and all of the cast and the crew and the animals to each location and that resulted in an escalating budget. There were accidents that frequently occurred vehicles. There were a lot of poor road conditions and the local drivers there. Who CLAIM TO BE EXPERTS. Were not very good at driving. Especially when it followed rain or hail and that included a an incident where they had a bus slide down an embankment and then roll over several times. Roberts estimated that during the film she did about eighty percent of the stunts for the Sheena character and that includes nearly getting trampled a couple of times. She fell off Zebra at full gallop in sprained her ankle. On about seven different occasions she would wear a flesh colored brace throughout most of the picture. There was a lot of water pollution in Kenya. And that made several members of the cast and crew ill with dysentery and there were temperatures. That ran up to one hundred and twenty degrees. Fahrenheit as well now. All of the bean animals in the film were trained in Tame they did have some wild animals come poking around the check out the shoot were male lions that we're interested in female train line named Simba and kind of poked around and made everybody very nervous and they ended up finding a lot of their animals that were in. The cage is covered with matted fur when they woke up in the morning blood from wild animals who had tried to attack them through the bars the rhino that they had escaped into the jungle after one of the lions attacked it and then it broke through its enclosure. That was a big ordeal for them at the time to get back. The water the wild animals the ambitious stunt work. They were all a lot for tyrod. I have to deal with her first. Big starring role but she ended up persevering all the way through it at least until she returned home and she was completely wiped out an exhaustive and feeling bad roberts ended up having to check into a hospital for recovery. After all is said and done I would say she. S A film. I'd say the greatest asset other than the gratuitous cheesecake is. It has a lot of stunning photography shot by Oscar winning cinematographer Pakhalina. The Santa's you know it really does look good. It's very easy to kind of sit there and admire the beauty of the film. Not Just Tanya Roberts but the lush landscapes and the animals all of that but even with all of the eye candy nature of Sheena. The film itself ended up becoming a critical and commercial failure. When it was finally released Sheena tanked and big at the box office. It was not even able to crack the top ten in its first week of release. Even though it had a lot of advertising push to it it took an only five point eight million dollars overall off of a very lavish budget of about thirty million dollars. And that's not counting all of the marketing that he did it would go on to dubiously. Receive nominations not for Oscars but the razzies the Golden Raspberry Awards. It received nominations for worst picture of Nineteen eighty-four Tanya Roberts for worst actress John Gillerman for worst director worst screenplay and worst score were also nominated but luckily for them. They didn't get those awards. John and boat Derek's Bolero one every single one of those categories. They were nominated for now. Interestingly but not surprisingly she not did enjoy more success in subsequent years on video and in cable showings after its theatrical release. It's really not hard to figure out. Why when you watch the film there are very few movies that have a pg rating that have more nudity than this film. It really did benefit because it was released one week. Before the PG thirteen rating came into effect and Roberts went through a rigorous physical fitness training program that included weights and trapeze work and bareback. Horseriding she really is in tiptop shape. Here she got down to about ten percent body fat show. I can't even lower for those people who are just looking for that kind of thing. She also took speech lesson to reduce her bronx accent as well. Now it's difficult to tell if the camp value gained from watching Gina's intentional or not. It's impossible to take some of the laugh inducing dialogue very seriously but at the same time. Gillerman direction appears to be so earnestly serious that it kind of makes you wonder if he was actually trying to make a good movie out of apparent nonsense here so it's hard to know now on the positive side. The work with the exotic animals is an asset that teamed wild animals are. Well trained a lot of them were used in. Hollywood productions before and since they shipped all of these animals to Africa from Herbert Wells. Animal Actor's Hollywood which supplied a lot of the birds and the chimps in the lions and leopards and horses and an elephant and all of that was about a cost of a million dollars of the budget. The Rhino came from a zoo in New Jersey. And the marketers of this film claimed that Zebra Sheena rides is actually zebra which is a zebra horse hybrid. But certainly a lot of people that feel. They know their horses claim that it's just a horse that was painted with stripes in a cropped main to look like as Zebra. Now they have to go this route because the two zebras at they headed tain for the film were not happy with having even rope on them. Much less a person. Zebras are notoriously difficult to train. Compared to horses the score by Richard Hartley. I think that's one of the biggest head scratchers of the film at least the way that it's used within the course of the movie. It sounds a lot like love. Sweet and sometimes played during very tense action. Sequences you know a lot of it sounds like the Lush Vangelis cords of chariots of fire and to my years it seemed like a precursor to mark. Knopfler storybook love for the Princess. Bride has very similar tone and effect although the princess bride actually uses it for its romantic balladry. Now maybe if there was director that was willing to see the humor value in this material. Maybe that could have made a reasonably entertaining popcorn movie out of it. All and while Sheena does provide some frequent so bad. It's good moments as a whole. I think the movie will be seen by people as tediously doll. The run time I think desperately needs to be trimmed. And there's really just not enough story here to carry the load of a nearly two hour movie especially when it has such barebones plot with minimal dialogue Roberts yourself actually went into the movie thinking that it would be a star making vehicle but she came out agreeing with the critics that it was not a good film. She blames a lot of the changes in the script. She felt that Newman's original script would've made an excellent film and that was the one that drew her into the part. But there were all the revisions by simple and she felt that they made everything worse and a terrible movie resulted even though objectively her performance in this film does not help very much either. Now I would say there are two significant reasons to see Sheena and maybe not the two. You're thinking of but Well maybe one of them is the two that you might have in your mind. The scintillating physique of Tanya Roberts is one of them but and that's if you didn't get to see enough of Tanya Roberts in skimpy and skin tight clothing a very similar vehicle a couple of years before called the beast master. You do see her in all her glory and I do mean all in Cina and the other reason I would say is not really apparent. But it's equally alluring those of like mine and that's the sheer B. movie value of it. Because even though this is a major studio release the script and some of the characterizations here suggest kind of a cheap easy grade exploitative experience especially appealing for those who like that kind of exploitative cinema and if that means you I think you'll probably find kind of a cult enjoyment along with many others who have grown to like it's taste or even lack of taste over the years. Now it does have weak acting. The script is Pretty Lousy. The direction very uninteresting. It's very outdated idea for a movie in general even for its era but I think the prospect of Sheena delivering a film of.
"sheena" Discussed on Around the World in 80s Movies
"Today I'M GONNA be getting into the first part of a three part series looking at films of the nineteen eighties in which the hero is someone who leads a pack of animals who are also heroes. I suppose you can pick up quite a few. Three movies are very closely related in certain respects although they are not part of the same series the first one. I'm going to be looking at is called SHEENA. Queen of the jungle film that came out in Nineteen eighty-four it is a PG rated film it does have violence sensuality nudity and brief language which is actually quite strong for a PG film. The run time is an hour fifty seven minutes. Tanya Roberts is demeaned star Ted Wass Trevor Thomas Donovan. Scott Elizabeth of Toro Francis Abdo.
Climate catastrophes and now coronavirus, Pacific islands in the crosshairs
"The covert nineteen pandemic is wreaking havoc around the globe. The remoteness of the Pacific Islands has left people living there vulnerable in many different ways. You and resident coordinator Seneca Summer Sheena said in an interview with UN news that with borders an airport shutdown protection gear specialist personnel and lifesaving medical supplies have been unable to reach many areas in need and the crisis has only been heightened by the devastation inflicted by category five. Cyclone Herald which ripped through Vanuatu. Mr Samora Sheena overseas you and Operations Fiji Micronesia. The Salomon Islands Marshall Islands. Kiribati Palau Tonga. Vanuatu Nehru and Tuva. Lou acknowledged to Julia Dean. The difficulties in moving people and cargo has been impinging on the UN's ability to respond to the corona virus crisis. Will I think that you know? Some of the challenges are much the same as everywhere else in terms of making sure that the people are tested that people are safe social distancing action sinks in people follow the policies. Making sure that the equipment that's necessary for health workers are in place you know these are of course the challenges around the world with you're talking about New York City of Fiji but I think particularly challenging here in the Pacific as the remoteness of the locations it is also an sending that the number of people in the Pacific have different types of underlying health conditions. So if you actually have a massive outbreak with very concerned that this could have serious consequences for a significant segment of the population. I think the fact that the borders have been closed in many places and flights have stopped. Mix The issue of remoteness even more challenging so we are finding it difficult to move whether we're talking about personal protection equipment or other types of medical equipment and supplies are specialists and experts that we need in order to respond to this the movement of people in Congress very difficult at the moment. And what else is the UN doing to support the communities and governments of the UN has really come together this time and we have a range of things that we have responded. We've set up something old joint incident Management Team to look at the immediate health sector preparedness and Response Plans of countries. We received requests from the country's is you are aware. I covered ten countries in the Pacific. These requests come not only from those ten countries but from around the Pacific all of the country in the Pacific. And then we've prioritized. We look at the logistics capabilities in terms of the procuring and delivering what is being requested from us. And the the requests you know range of things from testing laboratories setting up testing laboratories to Mosques for health workers too Water and sanitation supplies etcetera at the same time we are acutely rather than multiple needs in multiple sectors whether we are talking about protecting women and children when we talk about places where cities have been locked down for weeks at a time. Or we're talking about food security right now because people are unable to work and don't have an income or you're talking about multiple disasters had a cycle of the number of countries and that compounds the crisis that Corbett nineteen is brought all the Pacific Tropical Cyclone Herald. I think is better. Four countries in as many days. Can you expand on what happens in a situation where you've got a health issue plus a natural disaster happening at the same time so on the one hand you could argue that up to a little bit better prepared here in the Pacific because we have to deal with a measles outbreak several months ago and some of these structures and mechanisms already in place to ensure that we fight the measles outbreak in fact the joint Incident Management Team? That I mentioned to you before was something that existed from that outbreak and was re purposed into dealing the covert nineteen similarly We have something in the Pacific humanitarian team functions. Here brings together all of the U. N. and other partners like the Red Cross and the NGOs are now we have government representatives and the regional organisations bilateral Austrailia New Zealand so those structures are in place and it really helped in some ways arguably to respond as will two TC herald which had an impact on four of the countries. All of them are in the Pacific quality which I support the Solomon Islands Tonga Fiji and Vanuatu by far based on preliminary analysis. Certain parts of Vanuatu are the worst hit followed by a couple of areas in Fiji Solomon Islands Tonga thankfully a not impacted significantly as went to sadly though twenty seven. People lost their lives in Solomon Islands. As a result of this cyclone-hit abort that Kept signs people washed off the boat and have one confirmed death in Fiji a six year old child. That was confirmed with just this morning. We're still waiting for the data from Anwar two areas of Vanuatu that We don't have any communication with in Pentecost Island. For instance the first teams have been going there yesterday and this morning to make detailed assessments but clearly we can see based on the aerial photography and other reports that some one hundred sixty thousand people in. Monroe ought to have been affected by this especially badly affected Guyland of Santo and And penticost lagoon. Bill is a second largest city in Vanuatu. In that's on the island of Center. We know that the infrastructure people's homes roofs blown off. We know that there has been some shortage of water. There's no electricity many pants. Also the that's the case in Fiji in terms of the deputy and we are very concerned about food security We think that if we don't get things sorted we will have people going hungry in a metro. Weeks the secretary-general Monster Reform Agenda in two thousand. Nineteen with this double crosses happening in areas of the Pacific Reform Agenda Aid situation. I can already see that happening in the past few weeks as we've been working together as one. Un system. I think it's an important change to how the UN has maybe functioned in some other places during times of disaster even in between disasters. So for instance if you you have all of the sectors coming together we know that this for instance Kobe. Nine hundred ninety s right now is something that is a health sector response or largely so. But it's not only you cannot possibly move your medical equipment and personnel from one place to another. If you don't have your logistics people work so whilst you have W at show and unit steph looking at the medical supplies you'll have. Wfp leading logistics identifying aircraft. And actually getting things for months the other you have other parts of the UN like U. N. O. P. S. O. U. N. D. P. who have existing long-term agreements with suppliers in China or North America or elsewhere who's agreements can be used to procure things that we need. You have like. Un Women the officer High Commissioner for Human Rights and others NGOs as well the very important issue of protection for children for women for people with disabilities when they're curfews when they're lockdowns as I mentioned before you have very important role being played by UNHCR IOM. We know that refugees and migrants are especially vulnerable at this time when borders of closed. And they don't have the coping mechanisms that perhaps People who are living in their homes half so these dishonor accept food security as I mentioned before is a big problem. It's not just a problem in the context of the cyclone because several countries that depend on tourism in the Pacific as you know some of those countries Fiji for instance Vanuatu more than forty percents of the GDP is based on tourists industry and people have no income. Now they have no income and as a result that have very little access to food. So there are agencies like F your and uplift be Undp looking at Making sure that cash transfers cash grants can take place now while of course trying to support the government's in dealing with economic impacts the medium-term and long-term economic impacts of this crisis Hannah seeing the reform saving lives. Yes indeed in fact I was not so long ago in Liberia and I was Impressed by how the UN First of all came together but importantly all of the other partners came together as well. There was something called the incident management team and we used to meet three times a week. You had countries like China and the US are the CDC sitting there with. The government was led by the government. So first of all you know these things work well when governments are able to coordinate all of the actors and would we've tried to do here is wherever governments have needed. A wanted our support in terms of accord initiative. We've done that. We support the government. The governments are still in the league but we support them. I think what I am seeing now in terms of covert nineteen in the Pacific as a repeat of what I saw in Liberia and sadly that was not always the case was also in some other countries during this Nami and other cyclones. But I do see that here. There is a commitment on the part of all of the agencies to actually come together in some sense you know having a different role for a resident coordinator has also made a difference speakers agencies. Feel that the President. Coordinator is a neutral entity at the same time is a person that the government knows Vagan Goto to without having to go to seventeen different agencies during crisis like this but it's also important to know that this collaboration between W A chore and the Resident Coordinator Is something quite unique. It's happening really for the first time and I. It seems to be working not only in the Pacific but everywhere around the world. And what is your call to actions? Nice listening but in the Pacific and globally. I believe that this crisis can only be dealt with if we work together. It is of course human nature when something like this happening on. One tends to think of how one CAN PROTECT. Oneself one's family perhaps wants community and by extension When country but at the end of the day we can't respond to crisis legs alone Whether we are an individual or family or community or country we need to help each other so as much as we need to ensure that the right protocols are in place that we do our best to keep ourselves and our loved one safe we must understand that the only way we can actually beat this is my reaching out and helping each as well and we cannot just circle the wagons and hope that this will pasta and we will be protected. We have to find ways. Safeway's creative ways using technology but if technology is not available sometime through physical movement but safely to get the expertise to get the and this applies to places where it's needed especially so that the most vulnerable populations are supported and helped during this terrible crisis.
Lia Park and the Missing Jewel by Jenna Yoon
"Aladdin acquired debut middle great author Jenner Unions Korea. Methology inspired novel Leah Park and the missing jewel pitched as Harriet. The spy meets race to the Sun. This contemporary finally follows a twelve year old. Who was a part of a magical spy organization and must use her skills as she chases clues with your best friend to rescue her parents from an evil diviners spirit. Publication is scheduled for summer. Twenty twenty two re-re. Do you know which career mythology this is inspired by. Not a clear. Nothing with joy. I think we've mentioned as like multiple times on those podcasts. My my knowledge for Korean mythology and folklore almost non-existent ninety two. And that's about maybe it's a social world where it's like you have like the Fox spirits and the what do you guys call Goblins in the whole k. Drama Potter Right. Yeah took maybe yeah. Yeah but but the English title is Goblin Magical spy organization. I mean there were spy networks In like quote Unquote Futile Korea. So it might just be like a spin on that. I don't know sorry. I'm like a very uneducated person when it comes to Korean mythology. Yeah I have nothing to contribute. One of our listeners can witness or we can talk to one of these days. Yeah so next up little. Be Yellow Jacket. Bought North American rights to writer food long and illustrator and Rica's graphic novel black blood in a world where magic is outlawed a young age versus the Kingdom of Aliyah to rescue his sister. Publication is set for fall. Twenty twenty one a lot of magic. I love it. We need it. We need a desperately time coming out until two thousand twenty one okay. That's for though next. Inky wordpress acquired debut author Kylie Baker's the keeper of the night and it sequel set in nineteenth century Japan that is haunted by the goddess of death. The novel stars a half reaper. Have Sheena Gami copy between her two worlds and belonging to neither as she fights monsters and struggles for acceptance. Publication is set for fall. Twenty twenty one way so half reaper. Have Schnitt gummy. So like is that like some sort of hopper situation where you're half lake the Western death and half the the eastern gotTA death. I'm not sure it wasn't really clear. If like half the half Chigney Gami part was just like Explaining what should he got me was a three per half. She got me but like I am not sure that is probably what it is because there is a common in between the two so. I totally read that wrong. I thought it was going to be a battle between death. And he's a nominee the Japanese of death and this this percents pick sides. This is still cool. I guess not. Yeah I mean like there's a lot of cool stuff out there. That's based on like shinnied. Gummy Lor like. That's always call like bleach and like you. Hawker show which bleach ripped off their soul eater. There's lot there's also death node obviously lots of good stuff to pull from. But if you think about it are we always haunted by? The God of death is in a constant state of being. Just think about well in these times against so so deep Marvin next up MC Eldery Books Bought Twenty Twenty Morris Award Finalist Nafisa Assads. Why a novel? The wild ones a broken anthem for a girl nation. The novel is a multi perspective feminist narrative about a fierce band of magic wielding girls. The wild ones who have survived unspeakable things and are determined to save other girls from the cruelties and tragedies they have had to endure. Publication is set for summer. Twenty twenty one. I feel like there are a lot of these stories coming on now involving like a is which organizations like I think I think like May Matt like Magic Organization has always been part of literature. It used you're seeing an uptick for the next year or two years. Judging by like the book deals that people have been
"sheena" Discussed on The Freedive Cafe Podcast
"It's called in oceans deep and it's by Bill Strieber and I had the pleasure of meeting bill in Honduras and bill. Bill was a well. He's a commercial diver turn scientists basically and so he wrote this book in oceans deep about sort of innovation in our relationship with the ocean over the years. And it's everything from like submersibles to free diving scuba diving to saturation diving to Submersible robots like. It's super cool. So if you're an ocean lover which probably many people listening are a highly recommend checking out in oceans deep. It's just like it's a super good read. I think I read it in like three three sitting. Something like that So another one I was thinking is not like the greatest book ever but it was kind of I guess relevant in terms of like me thinking about free diving and how to progress and free diving a popular book outliers by Malcolm. Glad well in sort of what I took from. This book is that Successes not necessarily are not really about natural talent or ability but more about hard work and maybe more important than that. It's about opportunity so just looking at what are all the factors that goes into these. These people who are out liars and who become successful And a lot of it is. It's situational so after. I read it. I was kind of like okay so there are a lot of things out of my control here but like what are the things I can control? And how do I recognize opportunities and then you know put myself in the best situation to then be able to put in the hard work so it's pretty light and easy reading. It's pretty entertaining reading. So yeah check it out nice. Yeah that one's come up on my radar quite a few times. But I haven't read it yet so I'll make a point of checking out now when my when it got a new bank card and I can get back to my compulsive Amazon single click downloads if anyone wants to get in touch with you or find out more about you. Do you have like instagram? I know you're you're not massive on social media but you want to see your pictures and get in touch with you there. Okay so I do have an instagram. The name is really easy to remember. It's Sheena needs coffee all one word and it's really funny. You say that because like the other day somebody on instagram put like Ask Me Know what did they? They put like a question to the world which was like what is your greatest weakness in free diving and I saw it and I was like Haha. I know what will be funny response? So I clicked comment and I wrote my social media presence so navy. That's my greatest weakness in free diving. My social media presence But maybe not anymore so go check out my instagram at. She needs coffee. And I do this. We'll see we'll see and I do have a website which is a highly exciting your L. which is my name. Sheena MCNALLY DOT COM. And there's not so much on there but there's some pictures and some info things like that so yeah get in touch. I like I like chatting with people all right last question. Can you say in just a few words? What are you finding finding joy Thank you so much for tonight again. Because we're having this casual conversation. I'm forgetting to do a formal exit procedure here or surface protocol. I should call it. Surface Protocol Yeah. Just say for the sake of the listeners. Thank you so much for coming onto the show on being a part of the free dive. Cafes it's been a pleasure to meet you in person and have you do this interview and talk about your free diving journey. It's always a great pleasure for me. thank you so much. Thanks for. It'd be look forward to diving with you again in a couple of days a couple of days. Thank you took..
"sheena" Discussed on The Freedive Cafe Podcast
"I think I guess in some ways. It was important that it happened and that it was you know. It wasn't super serious so I could have a good thing can analyze reassess like well. Training has changed now. You've reached a point where you can equalize. So you need to think a little bit more about when you should and shouldn't be doing dives guess it's almost. It's almost good in a way that you didn't have a catastrophic or a traumatic situation that forced you to reassess your approach to to die on maybe to pay more attention to what's going on with your body but it was a relatively minor fail. Let's say that gives you a boost in your fail fail but yeah it was pretty minor and the Nice thing about it was. There's really no mystery why it happened. And there's really no mystery why it happened the second on the second day. I mean that was just plain sort of stubborn stupidity on my part but but I learned this is the question was about highlights in your career so far so there's the lake. I'd came back from that. Pretty successfully. you know. Tell us about those highlights finally. Yeah so I I went to Dominico Detroit. I've got some friends there. I love that place. I think it's maybe one of the best places maybe the best place hundreds to train And got sort of back to the grindstone and chipped away at this free immersion thing to get back into Chipped away at the Moscow as well And the Moldovan is something that did not come naturally to me as a bad equalizer just being able to go faster with. The Mafia. Made it even more difficult for me to equalize so that was a long time to to make friends with the Mono Finn in two thousand nineteen Chipped away at those things did a a small competition and Cypress which was my first experience with the proper thermic line so that was quite interesting and then ultimately ended the year at the blue element competition in Dominika and fantastic comp. I feel like that's where it all came together for me like all the hard work that I put in this year And all the learning I did as well about. Okay how do you? How do you know what to call each day in? How do you con- respect? Where your where? Your body is Each day is well how you make sure that you're arresting in eating semi properly and while my definition of eating properly is probably different than everyone else's but but a lot of yeah exactly pizza and beer but everything came together. I did Did some national and continental records with the Mono Fan so first eighty nine meters and then I extended a little bit to ninety one and then I just knew like a half to try free immersion dive again like I can't let it get the better of a hatch on your episode number two. So Yeah I. I got some confidence because I've been going deeper in training so I thought okay now like pat it. I'm breast in how to hold pizza the day before like it's going to work and it worked and it was kind of back to what you said about your that you did in the water stay was. I mean this wasn't a PB. I guess it was a calm. Pb for free immersion. But it wasn't just that it worked in a white card but it was actually quite a nice and in some ways like an easy die like it was just smooth so probably that was. I think maybe my best or maybe at least for me it was my most important died that I did this year. Just because it Kinda was like. Hey Look you did learn from your mistakes so yeah. It was a great call by. Can't wait to go back. That's amazing. She not and you know they're they're huge dives and what's Nice about you know meeting you in having a chance to dive with you a few days and everything is that You know it puts it puts it into perspective that I think that To be a deep diver requires a lot more than just a athletic prowess and There's there seems to be two sides to the coin Some divers are going deep through a kind of a sport science or athletically disciplined way and other divers are going deep through a bit more of a out feeling and testing the waters and you note experimental kind of fashion. Would you say that you're on on on that? Latter for sure. Yeah for sure I laugh about it just because the people who've died with me a lot will laugh about it as well because I've never had like people talk about base training and all this that they do in the pool and things like that and with the Diet and like you said the science and this is a part that has been. I would say almost completely absent from my training. And it's not that I don't believe in it. I definitely definitely think it works and I do believe that. It just haven't I haven't had yeah I haven't got haven't had the gas. I haven't had the opportunity because realistically I could've made the opportunity for myself to do. Abass training but I don't know maybe it's the motivation. I don't know what it is. I think if I had someone leg either a dive buddy or a trainer who was really into that and they could give me some loose guidance of like. You should be doing this. You should be going and I don't know swimming or doing tables in the pool or the kind of thing and said you should do this this and this I totally would do it. Because I'm not afraid of hard work in a very structured training for for martial arts In the past but I don't know what it is. I think it's just free. Diving is a little bit up until now. I think there's GonNa come a point really soon where I'm going to need a base of until now now it's been really I guess kind of just going out diving deep being really curious and also being really stubborn so it seems sort. The reason I'm bringing this up as well for one thing. I know you don't have these trading schedules and routines and all that stuff. So the next seven questions on this list or I'm sorry I can't tell you what I do but it might be like wildly disappointing to the people who are like hoping to learn how to train second but I was thinking you know. Your dude is pretty huge already and obviously people are listening are going to be thinking well when this girl finally does start to set her base every year and then explore from there with some more regimented or structured training. Then I mean you're you're have a lot of potential to be elite very very quickly. I would say because I mean what is the difference between your current record in world. Record is twelve meters or something like that. So maybe we should quake and fear at the possibility of Sheena now getting Getting a coach and and being more regimented in her training. But for for you. Maybe you're already doing a certain amount of training without even thinking about anyway. I mean certainly. In the water I do structure my sessions. It is a pretty loose and a pretty How would I describe this yes exactly? It is a pretty fun and loose structure but it works and there is a structure like I have an idea in my mind what I WANNA do that session or what I want to focus on and I do. I do preplanned or precinct this a little bit and I do it in a way that I like to think is is logical and I do try and do an appropriate warm up for that die of and then I sort of intersperse warm-up and the big dive or dives with some bubble rings because they're fun and and it's also a nice chance to just have arrest die of and keep the mood light and I find for me keeping the mood light it. It really works. Get too serious about free diving. Then start sucking the fun out of it if that makes sense. Yeah I've been thinking about it a lot and I think like back to the question about the the base and the training. I think part of the reason that maybe I haven't really put in the time or had the motivation to do sorted properly structured based training. Is that I guess. Primary reason for free diving and part of the reason or I guess the reason for competing is. It's not like to win. It's sort of like thinking of it. It's like an auto teluk activity like I do it for its own sake. So the structure of the base. Maybe in some way that I don't WanNa say it goes against that but that's that's like what I said at the top of the show is that I wanted to come back to your true motivations for what you do because I can see that you're not like a particularly serious person in the water but also you have amazing. Potential as an athlete is well and obviously are trying your best to To achieve you know your highest potential but your motivation. It's the motivation behind the person that interests me. Most when I do these interviews and the amazing thing about free diving I think for all of us who are sort of deeply into this is the is that it can be done for. Its own sake and be so rewarding and satisfying without having to demonstrate to everybody else what we've achieved but yeah I I agree with what you said. And that's a large part of it for me is it's not like I don't have necessarily this motivation of going out and wanting to hit any particular target to be better or the best or to win. I do have personal targets that I set for myself kind of as like a fun fun puzzle or like a fun challenge or kind of like you every little bit. You progress in depth. I I look back and I'm like wow I never thought I would do seventy and then you do seventy nearly how about eighty and then you'll never thought I'd do eighty maybe ninety and so it's more like you know you open one door and you're like well what's through the next like could. I walk through that one. And it's just this curiosity to to find out but Yeah and motivation for competing. It's a bit of a funny one as well but I've been talking about this with a couple of people lately and it's helped me to sort of thinking clarify. Why do it because like at least at the moment? There's not really money to be made in competing unless maybe you're one of the Super Top and even then I'm not sure So it's not really money and if you're not really motivated for notoriety or for free diving fame. Whatever that's worth then then. What are you motivated for? And the way I described it to a couple of people when I was talking to having these conversations recently about well why do I wanNA keep competing because I sure as hell? I'm not making money doing so done right. In fact I'm bleeding money but as I give them this analogy as I was saying that like okay. I've been to the this festival in the United States. A couple of times super famous so maybe burning man gone a couple of times and at this festival people spend quite literally tens of thousands of dollars building art projects and art cars so lake..
"sheena" Discussed on The Freedive Cafe Podcast
"Two words upper case into the discount code box ought to skier is probably the best on the market and I stand by and vouch for it in a market where not every piece of gear is made to the same exacting standards. So if you haven't already checked it out check it out now all right. Let's talk with Sheena McNally. I have been diving with Sheena out of apnea Bali these past couple of weeks. And it's been a real pleasure. I was excited to get her on the show and have for share her story. She not likes to fly under the radar but as she starts diving regularly into the nineties. She's not gonna be able to do that much longer. She's on her way to being truly one of the best female free divers in the world and she's only just getting started daylight here. I know but Happy International Women's Day. I have another couple of great girls coming up on the show in the next few weeks including the phenomenal. Mirella Kirdassah Vich and hopefully finally that Fatima Karach episode that still in the making. It's all coming in good time slowly slowly and in two days I will be interviewing the truly legendary Guillaume Nary so if you are a patron of the show please send in your questions for Guillaume Anelle. Do my best to work them into the interview. I already have quite a lot already but I'll choose the best ones of course. That's going to be an epic one and coming soon. Another couple of boys dean show and Adam sellers much much demanded guests on the show. Finally getting.
How to Leverage AI to Summarize CRM Data and Make It Meaningful
"Welcome to the show was way getting started. Tell us about yourself. Well first of all thank you for having me. I really appreciate it. My My name is Anna Sheena Walsh. I'm the Director of growth marketing at neuroscience. And what's number two science all about near science is a data storytelling company company. So what we do is we take data. We actually turn that into stories. And we're doing that. We're re imagining the future. Analytics could be by creating eating analytics products that are built for the everyday person that might not have analytical skills. That's most of us isn't it. It is most of us the ask I guess. But it's definitely me definitely a lot of people I work with and definitely a lot of people talk to you because I think today we're kind of buried even data. Aren't we information out of it. Yeah I think so and I think especially so my background is in marketing getting Growth Marketing Really. Lean into the creative side of marketing. I do not lean as much into some of the data driven side of marketing so for those of us with that status natural. That's not where we're trained the amount of information that's available can really be so overwhelming that you don't even WanNa go look at it at all right and it can be Confu not only confusing but misleading. Yeah very true. I think confusing and then for me. Somebody like me if I'm looking at a dashboard is a high likelihood either. Don't understand it or I'm pulling out the wrong things reading it wrong or reading not getting the point of whoever created so now you just moved into demand Gen right. You're more on the product side before. Yeah actually my career. History is mostly in product marketing. Being in a little bit on the agency side is well back in earlier in my career. I've always loved working. In emerging tech in for the past has two years here in air scientists working in product marketing as we started. Some of our new brand projects started launching our new products. That is really heavily invested bringing to life I. I saw an opportunity on the marketing side. Where I thought we could get really creative in Have some fun so I ended up moving over there and I'm really loving it so far cool. So don't give us a sense of how you take analytical data and turn it into a story. Yeah I think I'll talk about our newest product on the best way you can think about. It is a news feed for your business. So what we're doing is we're taking in data about the business in this case. Let's it we're gonNA talk about like a crm data so the salesforce or something like that so we'll take that in we'll run analytics on data and and then we have a lot of tools within the product itself that helps determine what is most relevant. What is driving the change? In what would matter most to the user and we service that up in a news feed type experience you get bite size information about what information you should care about and then you can pop into longer farm stories. If that's something you WanNa learn more about or dig deeper into. I think a lot of sales people certainly they look at their crm and it just looks like you know one hundred thousand tasks that all look the same. Yeah and it's really easy to get distracted and when I talked to wrap your number one superpower's focus. Yeah definitely because ninety nine percent of those contacts and they're not going to buy anything find that one percent. Yeah Yeah I think when I think about why someone would use something like Alexio I when I explain explain to people I expect like this. You could hire somebody that wrote Everyone in your company a three minute explanation of what matters that day. So what's moving in the pipeline. What opportunities are getting bigger or smaller flows dates or moving? All your macro pipeline at your bookings is growing or not would. Would you do that in the the answer is almost always yes and if the answer is yes Lexi it would be something. You'd probably WanNa look right because it's not just the prioritization. It's what they care about or what's going on the status. The the back story. Yeah what's going on is a lot harder than it. Sounds to stay on top of every a single day within sales organizations and then all of the what we call sales plus wants so the Marketing Organization the Customer Success Organization the leadership hip team the product team. All these people are dependent on knowing what's going on within the sales organization whether it's are we selling but also what are these prospects saying when a customer saying insane on top of that is is really hard no matter where you sit in something like this. Ideally would give you that information within a few minutes every day and that's not because I think a lot of leaders look at the dashboard and when they have a question instead of going to the crm that go to the route. Oh that totally Typing it in as much as they can and no one's reading. Yeah Yeah here we call it two things. There's the fire drill or someone goes to the rat in to drop everything in answer or we call it like the dashboard. Dance where they go to the OPS person who has to wrap in the updated salesforce and go back to Oscarsson in it becomes a huge waste of time that is multiple people out of the field when they could be selling more on the market side. There's quite a few products that we'll aggregate the the press releases and the blog posts and the news releases from companies. But that's on the outside. Yes on the inside it over. People need a lens to focus in on what matters then represented in a way that is meaningful. Yes yeah definitely. It's interesting are. We're a ten year old company are if you go way way back. Our original history is actually in an automated journalism fashion. We used to do Some sports story automation and so as the company progressed in we got into reporting within companies in operational reporting. Why would we found is people are so hungry for what the newsfeed style experience in knowing what's going on getting surface to them what about information in a business itself and keeping a tight instead of this long right causes people to call instead of read? Yeah I mean we're all busy. It needs to be something you can look at on the train. When you're making dinner for your kids in those micro two-minute moments that you might have to yourself? That is the only way consume information today. So what's trying to generate demand for this. What do you do Robert? I mean it's crazy raw at because it is such a new concept. It's a new product in a new space in two totally new way to think and evangelizing a new way to work so for us. We've tried to really be a giving brand rather than taking brandon. What what we try to do is share all we've learned about this way to work and storytelling in general and data storytelling in some of our products? In put that out the world and just educate people In the idea would be that we WANNA be able to give people the information they need to make decisions and it's different than what we've done in years past or what you see a lot of companies doing think a lot to be to be companies were from the same playbook and that a playbook it's well documented. It's easy to find in. You can do it in or make you feel good but is it the right thing for you and for us. We decided it wasn't just because there is so much education need in. We have so much knowledge to share that will we're focusing on is continuing to put that out into the world in what we've found is that's a good way for people to trust you. Trust the brand. Interact with the brand more approachable way rather than just. Please try our product right
Oklahoma Woman Convicted Of Killing 8-Year-Old In DUI Crash Denied Early Release
"A woman has surrendered on charges related to a fatal crash here's Beth Myers I'm a Skokie woman has surrendered Oklahoma City police on manslaughter and other charges related to an April twentieth fatal alcohol related crash police say thirty six year old Sheena Clemons ran a stop sign and was hit by another vehicle she had six passenger is in her vehicle including her thirteen year old cousin who was killed a baby was critically injured Clemens has been charged with first degree manslaughter and causing an accident resulting in great bodily injury while driving under the
"sheena" Discussed on KGO 810
"You okay was the other one Sheena Easton My Baby takes the morning train how does that one guy I know I know that I read I recognize the name how does it go it goes My Baby takes a more no no no yeah I'm just saying it you can just my baby it takes the work by pretty inane isn't hi I sing it with me I can't nothing when I was in college you know my class why did you guys have been on the clock radio or did you put it on there because you knew that if that turned on you would wake your bought up to go turn it off.
"sheena" Discussed on Scheananigans with Scheana Shay
"Get nine more and have like a one in eighteen chance. Yeah. Because I mean, also, I don't want just one kid. But who knows I don't know what age I'm going to be one. I'm going to have kids if I'm even going to have them. This is like a strict backup plan for single divorce. Sheena? I mean, it's a great plan B even for someone who is Mary because I don't know what I'm going to have the first child I feel like it's going to be fairly soon. But if all things go if things go, well like who would have thought that I wanted to and now we have this backup plan. But by then it'll be my late thirties. And you know, it's extremely hard to conceive. So these are only really smart backup plans in place. And I don't feel like I feel like a lot of women. Don't talk about it. And they don't think about it. Yeah. Not at all. I was going through this. There were so many people who were like, I didn't even know freezing. Only eggs was an option like everyone thinks that it's only embryos and I'm like well. No. And I don't have a dude. Vert alive. Yeah. No. So it was something that I wanted to do a few years ago when I was still married. I was going to freeze embryos like thank God, we didn't. I mean, there's some hefty legal paperwork. If you divorce who gets the eggs so few forgotten. I had a huge battle with her ex over their embryos because he still wanted to he wanted to make a child after they were divorced with their frozen embryos. It's great. You imagine can't do it. He wasn't. He didn't succeed. I think the I think they said, no, I think they he tried to fight and say that they were legally his they were like not if she doesn't want. No. Yeah. But I mean, what if what happens if the mother passes way, hey, you know, the fathers left with all these embryos. I mean, you you really it's a lot of paperwork. I know I just with mine. I just said if anything God forbid were to happen to me, my mom or sister can make the decision and I get one. Yeah. Janet, Janet Yellen. Eg I tip eggos there for a lot of the. Process. You were so much more brave. I went to one of her. I went to acupuncture, and a few of those appointments, but I went to one where she actually was getting shots and the great I'm here for moral support. And she's like fine like not flinching at all. And I'm watching the needles and I'm like, oh my God. I'm going to faint. I was like I'm going to faint. Yeah. At I stole the thunder. I was like I like, I know you're being brave and great right now you to hold a lot, and I'm gonna like I need moral support here. It's just like the needles like nothing bothered me. Like the worst thing was the burn off to the Manipur. But I had so many women reaching out to me. I never check my like ninety nine plus requests on Instagram. But during this process, I started to because there were so many women who reached out with like tips for me or questions and whatnot. And this one woman she sent me a link to Amazon it's just like these little ice packs. She goes this. She goes immediately after the Manipur put it on. It'll take the burn away. And it was just like those little things was so helpful that then I was like putting out there on Instagram and telling women like, okay, you know. After this like do this. And I saw I think you were doing the shots wrong. Right. Where you're not switching sides. Well, listen, I went to the I went to the crash course. And I thought it was literally you can only go under your belly button..
Pennsylvania Mother and Daughter Charged With Killing 5 Family Members
"A Pennsylvania mother and her nineteen year old daughter had been charged with killing five members of their family, including three kids whose bodies were found on Monday in Morrisville apartment, the mother forty-five-year-old Sheena decree telling police that the family members quote wanted to die and we're talking about suicide Shannon decree and her daughter, Dominique decree told police they and Shannon's sister choked the other family members to death before Dominique fatally, choke Durant. Dominique herself invisible injuries on her neck. Now, those killed were Shannon's twenty-five-year-old and thirteen year old children Shannon's sister and the sisters nine year old twin daughters bucks county district. Attorney Matthew Weintrob said that Shannon and Dominique. May have been involved in a murder
"sheena" Discussed on Rants and Randomness with Luvvie Ajayi
"And so I'm looking on her Wikipedia page to research, and I see to Sheena is an advocate for lupus. And I thought it was like a small sign from God to just say, you know, I'm with you through this and to to continue pushing forward because what are the chances that? I'm diagnosed with lupus, literally the person I'm going to interview, you know, is this advocate. So I didn't tell her in that moment. You know, very quick you sit down for the camera. You ask your question. But just being there with her was like, this is I'm gonna get through this. And so from there, you know, I it was just a journey. Sometimes I was up. Sometimes I would take him medication. You know, being healthy getting rest of the time. I wasn't and I was really pushing the limit because I was in denial. I'm like, I'm young I feel fine. No, nothing's gonna happen. And whenever I would start pushing those limits. I wasn't taking my meds. I wasn't pleased. I wasn't eating. Well, I would have a flare or I would end up, you know, with pneumonia. Name that really did it made life hard. So I say all that to say when you move from the nihil when you move from fear, and then you'd walk in accepted. You know, you walk in your courage in your confidence in your face. You'll see your life change. And once I accepted that this is a part of my life, but I can manage it things changed for me. I got healthier, you know, I was able to just not carry that that guilt anymore. And then I was like, hey, I feel comfortable talking about this naturally people like Nick cannon, Selena Gomez, Toni Braxton seeing them be open about their illness. But also bear their journey Namie feel like if they can do it. I can do it too. And so yeah, shared my story at the end of twenty eighteen and a half or feed nothing, but love and support. And frankly when you carry it can make you sick. I think it makes you sicker. When you're when you're carrying, you know secrets and you're not getting the poor or community is that you have to tell everybody was going on. But you have to have some kind of face free. And once I started to talk about it, it became less of the thing. And now, it's just it's a part of my life. But it doesn't define everything that I am. How how has lupus diagnosis changed? How you operate day to day? If it has yet, it it really has. I mean, the first step is I we of people in the lupus community or like, chronic illness is something called spoon feary. Basically every day you wake up a certain amount of boom. Right. And so doing an activity will take away from those do one thing it's a trade off, you may be left with you know, only one or two spoons for the day. But for me, I prioritize completely differently. You know, I don't I don't waste energy. You know? I know a lot more I used to want to be there for everything and everybody and just feel really guilty. If I couldn't come through do a story or or go to an event now, I just have choose like, if I do this thing that means I can't that..
Aldi and Trader Joes?
"I I got interested in trader Joe's about ten years ago never been to one of their stores, but I had a general impression cheap and cheerful relatively laid back and sort of groovy for grocery store, apparently reflection of its surfie, California roots, also not aggressively health conscious but leaning in that direction. And then I read Wall Street Journal article about German grocery chain called Aldy that was ramping up its US expansion all the is a super cheap super generic grocery store. Ninety five percent of its products were house brands, and it was beating even WalMart on price. The article said the chain had two branches back in Germany separately owned by two wealthy brothers named Albrecht. And that one of those branches also owned trader Joe's I found. This back surprising only because when I think of German business practices. I don't think of a groovy earthy, crunchy, California surf vibe, but there. So it was I also learned that trader Joe's stores were much smaller in typical supermarkets that they had their own way of doing things and the places without trader Joe's often started petitions to bring one to their town. It was a sort of loony devotion usually reserved for sports teams or your favorite band kinda grocery store has a following like that. And then when I learned that trader Joe's out sells all other grocery stores per square foot. I really started paying attention then one opened up near my office here in New York started shopping there and the most part loving it. I realize it's not for everyone. In fact, predator strategy is trying not to be for everyone. But I did want to know the secrets to their success. We reached out to the trader Joe's headquarters in Monrovia, California. And we're politely told to get lost. As we mentioned earlier, the company is known for its secrecy. The two brothers who founded all north and all the south in Germany. You know, have a record of that Michael Roberto again that was kind of the family heritage of early being pretty secretive about their business operations. And really, they weren't even you couldn't even find photos of them like on the internet for years. I mean, they were very secretive. It's a strange combination affirm that prides itself on user-friendliness while also keeping its distance which means that a lot of what's known about. It comes from industry. Analysts and other secondary. Sources blitz start here in the very beginning. There really was a Joe behind trader Joe's, Joe Colom. He opened the first store in nineteen sixty seven in Pasadena, California. He went with a South Seas theme beach Hawaiian shirts calling employee's captains and crew members in nineteen seventy nine Colom sold the chain to one of the secretive Albrecht brothers feel feel Albrecht was recluse. Perhaps it was said because he had once been kidnapped and held for ransom. For seventeen days in Germany Albrecht died in two thousand ten but trader Joe's remains notoriously press shy. It's also a privately held company. So no earnings calls with investment analysts. No public proclamations of any sort really about how it does business. And so to figure out how it works will rely on a few people who've spent a lot of time thinking about trader Joe's, including the business school. Professor Michael Burto, we've already met correct? Also, the Columbia business school, professor Sheena anger, whose research specialty is particularly relevant here. I've been studying choice. Why do we want choice? What are the things that affect how in what we choose? And what are some things we can do to improve our choice making abilities? We'll also talk to a trader Joe's superfan. My name is Kirk to Serbia I reside in Seward Alaska Seward, by the way, does not have a trader Joe's, nor does the. State of Alaska the closest store from disarming. His house is two thousand two hundred ninety five miles away by car in Bellingham, Washington. Discern mea is the guy who we heard earlier say this the first thing, I do when I know I'm going somewheres get on internet and find where the closest trader Joe's is and will hear from a spy in the house of trader Joe's, a former advertising executive named Mark gardener who became obsessed with the chain. And I had this thought like, you know, what if I just went and work fare? What would I learn about this company?.