35 Burst results for "Sherpa Sherpa Sherpa Sherpa"

'Battle for the American Mind' With Pete Hegseth and David Goodwin

The Eric Metaxas Show

01:32 min | Last month

'Battle for the American Mind' With Pete Hegseth and David Goodwin

"Hey folks final segment talking with Pete hegseth and David Goodwin battle for the American mind uprooting a century of miseducation. So Pete the headline here is that you're not just an empty talking head on Fox and Friends. It's not like they say he's smart. He could do things. It gives me such joy to know that you not only get this stuff but that you've joined with David and written a book about it and that you're using your platform to get the word out to the American people about what is happening. I think part of this has been as a father, a journey of discovery myself as a parent. And that's how we've treated this book and how we treated the film series at Fox nation as well. David, I call him my Sherpa, you know? He's leading me through and I'm discovering in real time very much like most of our viewers are right now. Oh my goodness. I knew there were some problems. I didn't realize it was this big. And hopefully, because I've only more recently made some of the choices to get my kids intentionally into some of these schools. So all of us are behind the curve. And I feel this ticking clock in my mind of every moment they're not in that education. I'm not doing what I should be doing for them. Yes, I need to be doing it in the home. Yes, I need to be doing it in church, but to not have the third part of that of the classroom reinforcing the things that I believe. I'm just losing time. And so I would urge the same thing to parents, do the research, take a look, it's not enough to feel like your principles are nice guy or you've got two members of the school board. That's wonderful. We should fight those places. I don't think we should give up any space. But right now we're in a knife fight. We're in the kill zone. And they've got to surround it and you've got to act when you're in that spot.

Pete Hegseth David Goodwin FOX David Pete
Sherpa woman climbs Everest for 10th time, breaks own record

AP News Radio

00:52 sec | 3 months ago

Sherpa woman climbs Everest for 10th time, breaks own record

"Hundreds hundreds hundreds hundreds of of of of climbers climbers climbers climbers who who who who scaled scaled scaled scaled Mount Mount Mount Mount Everest Everest Everest Everest over over over over the the the the past past past past few few few few days days days days are are are are taking taking taking taking advantage advantage advantage advantage of of of of favorable favorable favorable favorable weather weather weather weather conditions conditions conditions conditions to to to to return return return return safely safely safely safely down down down down the the the the mountain mountain mountain mountain British British British British climber climber climber climber Kenton Kenton Kenton Kenton cool cool cool cool scaled scaled scaled scaled Everest Everest Everest Everest for for for for the the the the sixteenth sixteenth sixteenth sixteenth time time time time setting setting setting setting the the the the record record record record for for for for the the the the most most most most Everest Everest Everest Everest summits summits summits summits by by by by a a a a non non non non Nepalese Nepalese Nepalese Nepalese climber climber climber climber Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Antonino Antonino Antonino Antonino samba samba samba samba Lobo Lobo Lobo Lobo hopes hopes hopes hopes the the the the message message message message from from from from her her her her climb climb climb climb is is is is to to to to be be be be aware aware aware aware that that that that in in in in Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine we we we we have have have have still still still still war war war war and and and and the the the the Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian people people people people are are are are still still still still fighting fighting fighting fighting for for for for their their their their freedom freedom freedom freedom of of of of for for for for their their their their future future future future and and and and we we we we need need need need help help help help from from from from all all all all the the the the sides sides sides sides are are are are sharper sharper sharper sharper from from from from Nepal Nepal Nepal Nepal who who who who now now now now lives lives lives lives in in in in the the the the U. U. U. U. S. S. S. S. broke broke broke broke her her her her own own own own record record record record reaching reaching reaching reaching the the the the twenty twenty twenty twenty nine nine nine nine thousand thousand thousand thousand foot foot foot foot summit summit summit summit for for for for the the the the tenth tenth tenth tenth time time time time the the the the most most most most times times times times any any any any woman woman woman woman has has has has climbed climbed climbed climbed Mount Mount Mount Mount Everest Everest Everest Everest lock lock lock lock by by by by sherpa sherpa sherpa sherpa has has has has sights sights sights sights on on on on the the the the second second second second highest highest highest highest peak peak peak peak maybe maybe maybe maybe get get get get you you you you are are are are that that that that is is is is due due due due to to to to seasonal seasonal seasonal seasonal very very very very coming coming coming coming soon soon soon soon K. K. K. K. two two two two is is is is in in in in Pakistan Pakistan Pakistan Pakistan I'm I'm I'm I'm at at at at Donahue Donahue Donahue Donahue

Mount Mount Mount Mount Ukraine Kenton Kenton Kenton Kenton Everest Everest Everest Everes Antonino Antonino Antonino Ant Lobo Lobo Lobo Lobo Nepal U. U. Sherpa Sherpa Sherpa Sherpa K. K. K. K. Pakistan Donahue Donahue
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"On. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> The <Speech_Male> show charm. <Speech_Female> <Advertisement> Absolutely thank you <Silence> <Advertisement> for having <SpeakerChange> me. <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> We're on the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> this <Speech_Music_Male> thing. <Speech_Music_Male> Deletion <Speech_Male> dot com. <Speech_Male> Thanks <Speech_Male> so much to china. <Speech_Male> Talk for coming <Speech_Male> on down <Speech_Male> to the ship screening. <Speech_Male> We'll hope you're listening. <Speech_Male> You can hear us <Speech_Male> on. <Speech_Male> Of course sherpa pollution <Speech_Male> dot com <Speech_Male> or any of your favorite <Speech_Male> podcasts apps <Speech_Male> and even the ones <Speech_Male> you don't like they have <Speech_Male> this show too who knew <Speech_Male> next <Speech_Male> week we <Speech_Male> will be speaking <Speech_Male> to a lady named <Speech_Male> wendy coke <Speech_Male> and wendy <Speech_Male> is the co host of <Speech_Male> podcast. Cold <Speech_Male> it juicy <Speech_Male> pear and wendy's <Speech_Male> also the author <Silence> of <Speech_Male> a gray <Speech_Male> resort. <Speech_Male> Now it sounds like <Speech_Male> a fun book <Speech_Male> but there's a little <Speech_Male> bit of supernatural <Speech_Male> going on in that book and <Silence> she's going to talk about <Speech_Male> the book <Speech_Male> and supernatural <Speech_Male> stuff and her <Speech_Male> podcast on <Speech_Male> things in between. <Speech_Male> I think you're really going <Speech_Male> to enjoy this conversation <Speech_Male> just as much cited. <Speech_Male> That's why <Speech_Male> like to hear these things with you <Speech_Male> right right. <Speech_Male> Okay mr bruce. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I know you don't believe <Speech_Male> in supernatural things. <Speech_Male> But <Speech_Male> i was wondering if you could take me <Speech_Male> to the nearest pizza place <Speech_Male> and if we could take a <Speech_Male> ride in your spaceship <Speech_Male> okay. Great <Speech_Male> all right. So you guys. <Speech_Male> Vive alicia <SpeakerChange> pollution. <Speech_Music_Female> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> for listening to <Speech_Music_Male> the screening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> room. Don't <Speech_Music_Male> forget to subscribe <Speech_Music_Male> right <Speech_Music_Male> review and <Speech_Music_Male> share this podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> I'm mr <Speech_Music_Male> bruce. And <Speech_Music_Male> this has been a Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> for listening to <Speech_Music_Male> the screening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> room. Don't <Speech_Music_Male> forget to subscribe <Speech_Music_Male> right <Speech_Music_Male> review and <Speech_Music_Male> share this podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> I'm mr <Speech_Music_Male> bruce. And <Speech_Music_Male> this has been a sherpa <Speech_Music_Male> studios production <Speech_Music_Male> fever <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> lucia pollution. <Speech_Music_Male>

Marjorie Taylor Greene: Republicans Are Fighting for Their Identity

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

01:31 min | 1 year ago

Marjorie Taylor Greene: Republicans Are Fighting for Their Identity

"Trump's blessing was that he wasn't a swamp months yes The detriment is that when he got into washington he recorded know he needed sort of some washington sherpas and they did not always lead him in the best direction regarding. Hr do you. I i would a little bit of a different route. So i wasn't here. When he was building his administration. I was you sort your tax bill from the outside. But here's what i feel. That's happening right now in the gop and the reason why we aren't capable we're not even to a point to build a bench is we're fighting for our entity now see. Here's the here's the thing. The people that are in charge of the gop haven't fully embraced the fact that they are not supported by seventy percent of the base even though the base is screaming at them every single day that we don't support you. We support president broncos. President trump is an anomaly. Who's going to disagree totally They're still trying to get rid of him. All we got a few more years people forget people forget but people are not going to forget. And that's why we're incapable right now. We're fully incapable of building a bench because we are still fighting them enforcing them to realize president. Trump's not going away america. I is not going away and if you people do do not get it in here. What people are saying we are going to remove you and take you out and we will replace you from the bottom up exactly and that's what's going to

Washington GOP Donald Trump President Trump Broncos America
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

05:49 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

"Diagnosed with autism. And if more boys than girls girls. I hear underdiagnosed more often but in the next ten years we're gonna have you know half a million young people on the autism spectrum that are gonna be entering the job market and two-thirds according to the autism institute. Two-thirds of young people with autism are unemployed. So it's really something we have to look at. It's going to be a larger component of our workforce and we've seen companies that as they start to hire a more neuro diverse employee base that they're getting more skills and talents and higher innovation and productivity. So it's definitely something that should be looked up from various angles so people on the spectrum are often duel exceptional meaning. They have superpowers some respects. And maybe they under perform and other things. I would imagine when people on the spectrum go to work or to apply for work. They encounter some obstacles with hiring managers and perhaps interviewers. Can you describe some of the challenges that neuro diverse candidates encounter when they applied for work. The narrow divergent population is very untapped town pool. And we're just starting to see some big tech companies putting their foot in that pool. Sap soft dow ibm or exploring ways to expand the diversity of their workforce including disability and neuro diversity in that definition of.

autism autism institute Sap ibm
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

03:15 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Tightrope with Dan Smolen

"Ago i challenged myself to come up with a succinct value statement to explain the scope of my work and also to differentiate myself from other experts in the broader future of work discussion. And that is how. I arrived at the notion than i am. A future of work sherpa whose mission it is to help careerists connect with work that is profound protects the planet and powers people and communities and is fun to do meaningful work. Although i've never mountain climbed. I am a lifelong hiker who loves the adventure of an arduous trek and i have always admired the unsung heroes of himalayan mountain climbing. Who helped people ascend. The world's highest peaks sherpas are the elite of mountaineering. They are the unsung heroes who enable mere mortals to achieve amazing feats mountaineering is the ultimate of exploration and the sherpa focuses climbers to think intentionally and to process the critical strategies needed for a successful ascent likewise the challenge that people seeking future work have is that their work journey involves more than just job seeking they must dream explorer strategizing act to reach their work and career goals and often. That's too big a lift for career seekers to do on their own. They need a sherpa. And that's where i come in so now you know i am a future of work sherpa and while i hope you recognize my name and embrace my mission i wish most of all that your career journey to the future of work is thrilling. And get you where you want to go.

himalayan mountain
"sherpa  " Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

05:29 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"Sherpa Julie about She knows stuff. You need to know stuff. I need to know stuff. Here's some stuff you need to know. Maybe your company made it through the pandemic in one piece. Hey, we're moving forward. Covid's behind us. This is great. Now you got new problems. The new problem is what economists are calling the great resignation, so surveys are showing that anywhere between the low end 25%. I'm on the higher end and upwards of 40% of workers are thinking about quitting their job. Julie Balky is here to explain this on 700. W W Jules. Good morning. Good morning, and it's 50% of millennials. And there are within the next 55 or so years going to be the vast majority of our workforce. And so I think employers would best pay attention to that number. No. Why would you pay attention your workforce? You know what? Unfortunately, that is there's There's definitely some arrogance out there. And, um, you know, from a lot of boomers that all right? Go ahead and leave. I'll replace you. You want to, really That's some willful ignorance right there because you really want to pay attention to that. There's not a line of people at your door. Um, to work, you know that are ready to work. And so if you don't it's sort of like customer service. You don't take care of the customers you have. He won't get new ones. There's some parallels there, and I think there's there's I don't look at the lack of belief. This is they're not sure what to do if the hands are ran or what, but We are not, you know, I'm still I was talking to some people who are also in this world who talked to employers and, you know, they just don't believe it's a thing. And I think they're going to find out quickly. They're going to be, um they're going to be, you know, caught short shaft. They're not careful. Yeah, And but But again, he'll companies Close all the time. And, uh, companies go out of business, and people think this is what they want to do, and they're getting they're not good at it. And that's the way the system works. Um, but, you know, I think part of this, too, is the fact that all right? We we had something we had the great pause. We have the great resignation. Before that We had the great pause where people because their unemployment or because they're working from home to go. Hey, wait a minute. I got I got to re examine My whole work Life balance here, you know, before it was, And it seems kind of quaint now, right where the company and bring your dog to work. You, can we? We've got Starbucks cater. We got you know, free ice cream Friday and where you're You're weird hat Thursday and you were a family and you know you wind up spending all your time with people you work with to to the fault your relationships start falling apart because you spend more time with your work people. And work because they make it where you don't want to go home or like they try to incentivize you to stay and just be more productive. And you realize hey, wait a minute. Now am I working to work or there's a different side here. I kind of like, like being around the house and having time and having a work life balance. Um, that's the great awakening in it. It is and there's there's absolutely a segment of people who can't wait to get back in the office, either because they just Prefer it. They're more productive or, you know, they just don't live in a situation where it's you know, it's easy to work from home, and they just they prefer to be in the office. So there will always be those people to what companies are trying to figure out now is We're in the great resignation. But there's also sort of the calm before the storm of summer that is giving employers a chance to think about it and a chance to roll out their policy and decide what they want to do, as people are distracted by No summer burning their masks, You know, having some fun, but what's interesting, you know, Everywhere you go now given the airport is really crowded, but the workplace office buildings are still not crowded. There's about a 30% return rate right now. Um, but the rest is going to unfold. I think over the next three months, and that's when we're really going to see the storm happen. So yeah, by the fall, especially right. It's going to be the, uh it's gonna be the great resignation. Charlie Brown. It's going to be the special in October this year. It's the great Yeah, I haven't heard that phrase, but I love it's the great resignation chairman. Well, they were going to call Kiss my ass. Charlie Brown kids would like it. Kiss my ass. Yeah, that I told my team I said we need to. You know, we need to gear up because we believe that August September October we're going to be slammed by people who say You know what I want to invest in my career. I deserve more than this, And this is a good a time as any when there's uh, people everywhere. Why don't I just go ahead and figure out what's going to be my next best move for my next X number of years? And so it's I really think there's people who are just going to be recruited directly from one company to another and link, then makes that really easy. Or they're going to just say, all right. I'm going to begin a search because I don't. Maybe I don't know what I want to do. Um, but I know it's not what I'm doing right now, and that's that's the journey that can be really difficult and because it's so difficult That's why a lot of people stay stuck. How many people do you see, though I mean millennials? It makes sense. You're young. You're not tied down. You know, house car, family obligations, all that stuff and you're middle aged. Okay? Maybe in your thirties will certainly in your forties and fifties. Does that make sense to go? You know what? I'm really thinking the start. We're seeing people who are older in the workforce going. You know what I'm going to do something else for the remaining years if you have 5 10 years left in the game. Are people just are they are are boomers. Basically, you're slugging it out at this point. Well, so we've got you thinking about two ends of the workforce spectrum..

Julie Balky Starbucks October Friday 40% 50% Charlie Brown 25% Thursday thirties one piece Covid two ends fifties August September October 5 10 years forties this year Sherpa Julie W W Jules
"sherpa  " Discussed on 77WABC Radio

77WABC Radio

01:40 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on 77WABC Radio

"Sherpa guide has scaled Mount Everest for the 25th time, which breaks his own record for the most a sense of the world's tallest peak. Last year, Everest was closed to climbing because of the pandemic. Pamper yourself. Fox News. W A. B C traffic in transit Good morning, and Steve Michael's Chuck Radio 77 W A. B C and the Traffic is pretty light this morning at the Holland Lincoln Tunnel and the George Washington Bridge. Excellent quickly cleared on FDR Drive north at 106 Street. All lanes are open, but just a little bit slow starting in around 96 Street this morning, a little bit of a build up on the go honest in through lower Brooklyn on the inbound side, coming up to 38th Street, right out to about Atlantic Avenue. That is because of construction that should be cleared up momentarily. Pretty bad morning here on Long Island on Northern State east at L. I overturned vehicle, which had at least one lane blocked off just picked up in the past couple of minutes. So those delays should start to ease out coming into about Roselyn Road looks good in Westchester and Rockland County this morning and in New Jersey got a couple of accidents, one on the New Jersey Turnpike. This will be north coming up to Gotham's Bridge and 78 out in Annandale. Two lanes are closed at Drew 31 exit 17. Where they flipped over vehicle Now the WNBC weather forecast from the Ramsey mobster Weather Center clouds and showers for today. 55 gradual clearing for tonight and about 40.

New Jersey Annandale 25th time Westchester George Washington Bridge Long Island Holland Lincoln Tunnel Roselyn Road Last year Steve Michael tonight Gotham's Bridge Atlantic Avenue FDR Drive 106 Street 38th Street Two lanes 96 Street WNBC today
Sherpa Guide Scales Mount Everest for Record 25th Time

AP News Radio

00:38 sec | 1 year ago

Sherpa Guide Scales Mount Everest for Record 25th Time

"Shopping guide has scaled Mount Everest for the twenty fifth time breaking his own record for the most a sense of the world's highest peak Comey Rita and eleven other shopping guides are the first group of climbers to reach the summit this year they were fixing the ropes on the ice routes so that hundreds of other climbers can scale the peak later this month Eversource close climbing last year on both the southern side which is in the poll and its northern side which in China because of the corona virus pandemic Nepal has issued climbing permits this year to four hundred eight four climbers despite a surging culverted nineteen I'll break arms area shockingly

Comey Rita Mount Everest Nepal China
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

04:17 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"Kim the podcast. Hey doing i will be the one getting you your cold drinks and making sure that nothing is sticking to the floor while you're listening to this interview and what an interview. It is today very excited to speak to this lady. Her name. is jill whelan. If her name sounds familiar. I'll tell you what you might know her from. You may know her from the love boat or she played vicky still being the daughter of captain stooping. Yes all the way back. He's all grown up and he's doing a lot of things today and even from the time that use a child through her adulthood. She's kept really busy and had a lot of interesting stories to tell. I had a lot of questions and she gave me a lot of answers and we had a lot of fun. of course. so let's have a listen to my conversation with joe whelan. Hello the rebels. We are here at the sherpa screening. We are in for a treat today. You know all the guests that i've had. I don't think i've ever had a guest that i've described as a born performer. He started at the age of eight and before she was even sixteen. She was in a top grossing comedy in the movies and and our comic television show and she's really kept herself busy up until today. We're gonna talk about some of our past and present and you've got some exciting things going on her name. Is jill whelan and you might remember has yuki students from the love boat but there's so much more that you're going to know her for so has it going jail. I am good how you doing. I am very good. Welcome to the show. Thank you thank you very much. You guys are trying to bundle up and stay warm back there. We're trying we're trying. I hear ya but were you a quiet little gate or were you born to perform when you were little. I don't think there would was ever any other profession for me..

Kim jill whelan joe whelan today sixteen eight sherpa
Co-Founders of WebinarNinja Discuss Their Experience Building a Software Company

Entrepreneur on FIRE

04:15 min | 1 year ago

Co-Founders of WebinarNinja Discuss Their Experience Building a Software Company

"You did the same thing i mean you went from frankenstein. Webinars for one hundred dollars. Nba to launching this diy. Webinar guy. that you did that either. By the way purchased and used and then you decided to create women are ninja. Which you know is now doing amazing things and has been for years and years and years so talk to us about this journey in the transition that you made. It's been a journey. I think one of the things that stands out the most for me at least is how much both nicole night have had to change along the way change who we are what we do every day. Change your habits change the way we run our businesses As you know the actions we take today. Get us the results that we see so we want to get different results. We had do different things. Which is it's hard. It's hard to change. it's to also recognize I don. I'm not good enough right now to be what i want to be in the future and Yeah journey has been an interesting journey. It's still going. We're still learning or still improving and adapting and it's been great because i always say building. A software company is very much like climbing a mountain as a metaphor. Because as you go up the mountain Things that you did before you still. Can't you know you can't do them anymore. New things so like in the beginning or hiking up the malan You don't need much special equipment. You're feel okay winded as closer. You start to climb vertical. Oh no now. Need like some grappling tools You know i'm huffing puffing. Now it's out of shape compared to what it was before you know and then as you move up you're like okay i'm gonna need a sherpa may demanding a coach. I need guidance here. Maybe somebody's been there before up this down before to help them. Along the way or would be hires. So it's just an interesting thing because you don't really realize that as you're moving along and it's kind of a blessing because if you didn't know that maybe you wouldn't take those to take the chance to take that leap starting up a software company but it's been fun. One thing that i mentioned in the introduction nicole is that you know you were a university educator which of course omar was as well and you went from like that kind of environment which is a confined environments. You know there's rules regulations to just saying you know what here we are in new york city. We're going to do our thing. We're going to drive across the country. Gonna move to san diego and we're just going to figure things out along the way with this one hundred dollar. Nba thing and this diy webinar thing. And then you know. Hey let's just launch entire sas company. Let's just launch webinar ninja. And that must have been a little bit of a transition so just like omar kind did like what was your transition like. Yeah it's crazy to think about it. I suppose i distinctly remember. When i decided to quit teaching that i was looking for something creative Teaches a. They have a lot of creativity in the confines of that classroom of the curriculum that they teaching but like you said there's so many restrictions is timetables is. Schedules is a yearly calendar. So i was really searching for something creative. And i think what what better way to find creativity than just changing careers i started in film joined up teamed up with we started a podcast santa hundred. Rbi and then he i-it's later with a software as well. So i mean in a nutshell. It's hard to describe what that transition has brain. It's being it's being fun it's been it's been an adventure i think You know i've always looked back at. You know gosh thinking. There's just so many things. I wanted to kind of discount that that career in teaching. But it's no wonder that. I find ourselves right now producing a podcast that teaches business lessons. And so in love with the idea of webinars because You know they really are form of teaching teaching people. Buy your products and services. So in a way it's been a very almost you know crazy transition but in a way one's feels really quite natural as

Nicole NBA Frankenstein Omar New York City San Diego RBI
Interview With Saray Khumalo, The First Black African Woman to Summit Everest

Leadership and Loyalty

05:28 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Saray Khumalo, The First Black African Woman to Summit Everest

"You've heard me say many times that if you're gonna climb success mountain just to say that you did it well before that feeling it'll be pretty flat. We've also spoken many times about the need for doing things because of a greater purpose because not only will there be some amazing wins. There's going to be probably some mega losses along the way. If if there's something driving you giving you the resilience to overcome the obstacles. First difficulty is just permission to quit. However when you when you do decide to keep going have you considered the maybe the sky is not the because in life you are going to hit many psychological and emotional walls and you're going to get knocked on your ass that's just how it is. The question is do you have the internal and external emotional mental and even spiritual and physical sherpas to get you up to win. Well stay tuned. Because that's exactly where we're going. I'll guest on. This episode is set up khumalo. Her life is a story of remarkable resilience. She's overcome the odds. Most of us will never even likely face. She has met catastrophic failure and even death head on and she kept going not because of sheer willpower but because of being purpose driven seta is the first black african woman to summit everest and reach the south pole. She is an award-winning mountaineer. Philanthropist who has used to climbs to build libraries across south africa. She has recently partnered with apple to build digital libraries. She is also part of the forbes. Women african africa leading women's summit. Two thousand twenty one surat. Khumalo is a transformational and business. Executive coach of whom the south african president said. She reminds us that. Through courage and perseverance. We can achieve highest ambitions for the greater good of humanity. Ladies and gentlemen. Please put your hands together and help me. Kim having excited now you know. I always like to start the show by asking my guest in this age of influences. Where is an expert who somebody the we might not know. Maybe never even considered who has been a major influence on you and on your leadership. I have people actually. It's my mother and my grandmother. Mother didn't do too much school. She went up to from two is the second level high school but she could sell. I stood eskimo and she always believed that. The sky's the limit. Which is something bet. She used to tell my sisters nine. She ended up being a single mother with seven goals and she had two absolutely so you can imagine how what was going on the house especially living in the environment so that was a lot of fun but also my grandmother my grandmother. Is you know and my grandfather. We amazing people that were missionaries. Who really my grandfather always used to say who do not leave a lack of service. That is requested as a young kid. You don't really put much thought to it. But they've been just amazing people to me Because even though they did not have much there was always something to help a somebody else. always blissed while so. Are your grandparents still around. No unfortunately my grandmother was the last two to pass away. She passed away one hundred and one. Allison i'd crazy. What how and so if you put together the light your grandparents and that whatever coming from your mom what is that if you sort of able to boil it down. What would be the central philosophy that you've gained from from those two sources grandparents are mother. A lot of it came to the fore for me in two thousand nine and the fundamental philosophy is is that Is the is the concept of a wound to a because we are it realizing that i can achieve more with the right partnerships around me and i think that is fundamentally everything. It's supported me with my executive job is supported me on the mountain but but also to realize when set partnerships and not the partnerships that you need specific levels of where you are at because i mean you know about climate the ship let you use up to address best scam in not necessarily the same ones that you need for the summit. How do you appreciate them and really say goodbye in order for music summit.

Khumalo South Africa KIM Africa Apple Allison
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"<Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> ship <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> illusion <Music> <Advertisement> on twitter instagram <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> facebook. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> And <Speech_Music_Male> now it's time <Speech_Music_Male> for <Speech_Music_Male> suggestions. <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> So let's at times. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Do talk to people. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> They ask about my <Speech_Male> podcast. 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"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

03:56 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"Following and watching dads worldwide. I'm following jeff needs sports. 'cause i like sports like football at the same time the podcast. I'm listening to pod jerky From the middle. You know. And i like Bill burr though burs monday morning podcasts with the point is that you give any event or oh i talked to. I talked to a lot of them with the exception of a quite often so onto. I'm constantly telling them. Hey you gotta do this. You gotta do that. I'm like killing me. Just just do this handed right. That's please make a painful experience. You're so we have a portion of the show and we call it self promotion shameless so promotion And this is where you can let everybody know how they can follow you on social media or if you've got a website or whatever you wanna promote let people know when you shows on so they can know when you're on great I run. I run a podcast or slash podcast called from podcast of august and You can see everything. I do on our on my website. Vaud squad dot live Where you'll be able to listen to the podcast and you'll be able to watch the lod cast but at the same time i always. I started teaching Podcasters how level their show. Okay so you can sign up for my course For going live on stream yard. Where i teach you the ins and outs of going live designing banners and design graphics and overlays and setting up your social media so I have courses on my official website. Bod squad dot live. You can also follow me on facebook. Instagram and twitter at pods vaud and Yeah i draw new episodes every monday favorite podcasting. I'm literally everywhere. There is no escaping this man every podcasting platform. I'm on youtube on the on facebook every everywhere. Okay since he is everywhere. John from podcast to vodkas. Thanks a lot for coming on down to the show. Thank you very much. How appreciate it. Hello me jim. The podcast sharper interrupting my own. Podcast fill it. You know about another podcast. That i've worked on. It's a little mini series five episodes coal too many eighty songs and i didn't work on it alone. I got a lot of help with my buddy uncle. Bruce you know him. Better as mr bruce and me kim the podcast with lifelock. Podcast call too many songs and talk about what else eight songs. And it's just a lot of unscripted conversation. A lot of silliness trivia and a lot of music. So please check it out. New episodes debut. Monday four or five weeks through january february and you can hear all the songs exclusively on spotify. That's the only place that's playing the two million eighty songs. Shout little hint if you don't get to hear this own merit hired by check. My social media chair pollution instagram twitter and facebook for the late to all that we looted. And some that. We didn't if you're a big fan of easy and you've got a special eighties request or dedication. Send it to me and we get enough request. We're going to come back and do special request and dedication shelf. Hope you listen if you enjoy it so much unless you're pollution. The arrival.

Bill burr twitter youtube january february facebook eight songs instagram Instagram jim John spotify Monday Bruce eighty songs five episodes jeff five weeks two million eighty songs monday morning four
It's John from "From Podcast to Vodcast"

Too Many Podcasts!

06:57 min | 1 year ago

It's John from "From Podcast to Vodcast"

"He's a guy with a bit of a video background and animation background and he hosts a podcast and video. Podcast known as a vodka cast. And it's called from podcast to vodka passed. His name is john and we had a nice little talk about technical stuff today. You know he really gave him very solid easy to follow advice on how to put out a good podcast or good vodkas and a lot of people are doing a lot of live streaming now. I have not gotten to that point yet. But you don't wanna see me analyze team. They'll be like please someone get that man to her doctor or something like that. I don't know but how listen to my conversation with john from podcast to vote cast. Hello the rebels. We are in the audio room of the sherpa chalet. My guest is john who's got podcast. He's been going on a little while. And it is called from. Podcast evolved cast. It's really geared toward podcasters. But you do interview all sorts of people. It's not just a technical stuff. It's still out of getting to know like this show but little more to the finer points of five gase right how you doing john. I'm good thank you for having me today. This is awesome. it's a pleasure to have. You wanted to tell us a little bit about yourself so we kind of get to know your background sir My name is john I've been podcasting since february on various different shows right now. Running three different shows I- background in graphics and video editing. Which is kind of the reason why i decided to Make a show about taking your podcasts. To avoid cast you know. So i'm i'm kind of good with video and i wanted to make vodka cast and when in the early days when i first started seeing I started going live on social media. And i really loved the platform so so i really put my all into it and i made my stream and my own my vodkas videos pretty like top notch so So i had a lot of people asking me how to do that. How'd you do that. Teach me how to do that. So from podcast of justice born. And that's that's how it came about. What do you think about the streaming medium. I mean as far as podcasts are concerned. You think that it's it's enhancement. What do you think after a while. it's just gonna be overplayed. I definitely do not think it's going to be overplayed my motto with from podcast. Podcast is that vogue thing is the evolution of podcasting. It's basically the next step of podcasting if if you're a podcast and you're not broadcasting you're limiting yourself to the To the audience that you can that you can grasp and close at the same time. It's it's really a connection with your audience. You know they'd get to see you get to see what you look like the person behind the voice you know and it's just it's that extra bit of connection that solidifies that subscribe at solidifies that follow in order. I mean because we become such a nation of video hungry people video-on-demand and youtube and hockey. They always want to see what. What is somebody gonna do on video. Is it going to be something. That's going to be memorable or they're going to be something that's going to be the same old thing sir. Yeah it's probably like you said it's it's a struggle right. You gotta keep everything fresh and interesting. Absolutely you know like I have a cast that i publish video on youtube but at the same time i also have tiktok. You know where i do. Shorts versions of videos zoar. You know. I do some comedy relief. You know on one of my other shows and you know i it's just all these other platforms on. Social media is just a way for you to gather more followers. And bring them to your podcast. What he thinks. He's like the biggest mistake when people go to video that that it's just not catching fire. Think there is certain glaring errors said on on the average. Your i do. I mean. I don't wanna say that it's the lack of quality. Because i am a big proponent of if you don't have top of the line gear then use your cell phone you know. I'm a huge believer in using your cell phone. You create a podcast which you don't have a good microphone. You don't have a boom arm or road cast pro. Who cares. use your cell phone. You know Same thing with vodka casting you can make hd videos on a new iphones and posted to youtube and it would look great. But i do still see those vodka who the quality of the show is not really there you know. And it's it's a little disheartening. Because i know that just with a little bit of effort you know that you know they. They can bring their show to another level and you know because i think when somebody tunes into watch. They're looking for that quality. I i had heard at one point that your audience can forgive your video the quality of your video if your audio is on point okay. But they can't forgive the opposite so you know one either one or the other has to be on point and so really what i tell people to invest in off. The beginning is just a microphone. You know they're one hundred dollars. Maybe a little cheaper like the twenty one hundred x or even this robot mike. It's one hundred bucks. Make sure your audio quality is up to par and your video won't matter so much but at least it'll be listenable. It definitely is an important point john. And it's funny. Because i've gotten into this discussion online with people when they ask about like. I've been asked. What do you think of my show. I want some feedback and some of these people they sound like and i say you know if you sound like you're talking from a whole the only people that are gonna listen to our worms and moles yup see like when i first started podcasting even just podcasting. Nobody or anything. I said out to have really good quality. I'm like all right. If i'm going to do this i'm going to do it right. You know so. So i went out and i bought an eight yards. Twenty one hundred. And that was the end of that. You know and i bought and i literally just connected at straits on my laptop at the time and just recorded that way and now i'm running through a road pod mike which cost one hundred dollars Attached to a road boom arm and a road broadcaster pro. I'm not saying you have to buy the expensive stuff right off the bat but you can build up to it. But i do suggest buying a good microsoft about.

John Tiktok Youtube Hockey Microsoft
What's Your Everest? With Sara Safari

Camden Boyd's The Happiness Question

05:01 min | 1 year ago

What's Your Everest? With Sara Safari

"I'll sarah it's great to have you on the show. Thank you so much. Thank you for having me. Do you have any questions before we get started. Tell me more about yourself. And what did you start this block. Cats let's see. I started this podcast out of the bit of a depression. That was trying to find out for myself how to be a happier person and through school projects and this show. I've been able to help myself and others be happier still happen to learn every single time i haven't interview. What is the secret to happiness. Now let's see well but if we talked about so far you're talking is going to be completely new but we've talked about relationships. Those are very important. We've talked about money. Buzek just kind of ways to be happier. I'll give you my own definition. Good cheer wore me to death of is leaving at your full potential. Who i like that so doing things that you really wanna do. And then you're happy and that there is a deeper levels to it after you do everything that you wanna do then you realize after doing all of that. There's only two things that really make you happy. The rest is just a surface happiness but the deep happiness there are only two ways of being actually happy one making a difference in the world to having relationships like that. Tell us a little bit more about yourself. I was born in iran. And i moved to the united states when i was twenty and i studied electrical engineering at ucla. And i was working in by companies and then later on. I decided that i want to start teaching and the main part of the story. Is that outof nowhere. I decided to climb mount everest. Seven years they go and then a couple of years a few months. After i decided to climb mount everest i decided to quit and then when i decided to quit i met the founder of the organization in power nepali girls and i decided to climb mount everest again for the second time. I mean just. I didn't do the stein. But i just said to quit right at the beginning but the second time i decided to do it. This time to raise funds and awareness for the girls who become victims of human trafficking or forced to get married at a very young age and then i actually climbed mount everest. And when i was climbing there was a seven point. Eight earthquake in nepal. I survived the earthquake and the avalanches and aftershocks everything about that earth way again came back home. Publish the book starting my own business and here. I am right now. Seven years after that would have been a scarier rake. It was gary. Yeah where were you. When that hit. I was at twenty thousand feed on an ice wall about finish the wall on the edge off the wall. Almost when the earthquake hit us at a decision mount everett above koumura icefall is the most dangerous part of everest in most unstable part of everest grey. I so did you end up making it to the top. No i'd i'd you're talking to my soul right no. We didn't make it to the top because everybody decided to quit climbing. You know there are sherpas which are neb Mountain climbers who are really good at this and they set up their route a rope all the way to the top of the mountain and because of the air raid ten thousand people died today have to call it quits and they had to leave to go. Take care of their families. Their home their belongings was just such a crazy earthquake and then when they left nobody else without them. Klein's evidence or any mountain that area so they let everybody else to leave. Yeah so no. I then make it to the top of everest. I still haven't made it to the top of everest. Even tried a bunch of times. After that i still haven't made it to the top of everest

Buzek Sarah Depression Earthquake Ucla Iran United States Nepal Gary Klein
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

03:51 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"And screaming education of too many podcasts. And you know who this guy behind the mic. this guy leah. Hello knock knock. It's me. Jim the podcast sherpa Your personal podcast. Sherpa of course and we've got an author this week and really fascinating guide. Got a lotta cool stories. I never thought that you listen to a guy who's actually written to encyclopedias. And they're both interesting. One of them was about the twilight zone and one of them is about james bald and his name is steven jay. Rubin he's got a really fascinating story and we talked a lot about bond and some of the other things that he's done in his life really fascinating guy. Think you're gonna like this interview. Super nice have a lot of fun. I even broke out some of the impressions on this one. Oh no run. For the hills. So his name steven jay rubin author of the james bond movie encyclopaedia and let's.

james bald steven jay leah Jim Rubin steven jay rubin james bond
Sarah Alcorn on her podcast "Ivy League Murders"

Too Many Podcasts!

03:37 min | 1 year ago

Sarah Alcorn on her podcast "Ivy League Murders"

"Of cambridge. And it's a super liberal bastion and growing up. I think part of part of what motivated us to do this. We really grew up in with harvard in our backyard. You know harvard square was our hangout places teens and so but i think for a lot of people the ivy league. Is you know as exotic as a place like hawaii. So that's part of the reason why we put this together was to to our whole premises. Basically got somebody really intellectually intelligent but emotionally not so much and so we see that time and time again and not everybody went to i. D league at some of the victims are actually from the ivy league is also. We're really trying to explore crimes. Crimes academia crimes of crimes. We always think of privilege is being this bubble where things like that can't happen. So that's what we're looking into and we're trying to just take true crime to next level and put a little bit philosophy or history or literature in there too because it is ib leak. And that's our niche actually with the ivy league murders. Hey it's the same kind of mystique as white people so fascinated with celebrities. They wanna know what happens when they're not in front of the camera. We all these scandals people are drawn to it in with an ivy league schools at. You might see these captains of industry or tech giants or whatever. They may turn out to be. You know what's what's going on. When they're out of the hollow they're not immune from human frailties which are know mental illness and drugs and alcohol an obsession and love and sax and money and greed. And all those all the things that motivate people to to make the ultimately bad decision of murdering somebody else. Did you think that some of the people who have that kind of education just will say the killer obviously that they thought that there was some sort of an entitlement. We find that quite a lot. In in fact some of the subjects that we look at a for example thinking of dr grindr which is one of our episodes absolutely brilliant doctor and he perpetrated a ridiculous crime sloppiest crime in you know so it does go into my theory that some people could be. They can be very intelligent in certain categories and then just suck Committing crimes. Do think. There's a lot of like entitlement or hubris or whatever you wanna call it where they think like. I'm so much smarter than everybody in these blue collar. Cops will never be a the solve this crime and it's like dude. You know the you did a terrible job on the crime. Sorry you know varied sloppy. That's one thing. We like to look at There is there's a famous writer. Dominic dunn really was fascinated with crime in privilege and is a great quote. and i'm paraphrasing. Can't remember the exact quote but that people are more interested in seeing kings fall than peasants. Basically in that the kind of you know serfs or whatever the phrase is that he says. I just think it applies to this as well because i think the presumption is when you go to an ivy league. Everything's perfect after that right. You make six figures year. Everything's taking care of van.

Ivy League Harvard Square Cambridge Harvard Dr Grindr Hawaii Dominic Dunn
Interview With Michael Spedden of "Fowl Players Radio"

Too Many Podcasts!

06:49 min | 1 year ago

Interview With Michael Spedden of "Fowl Players Radio"

"Welcome to many podcasts. The podcast about podcasts. Now podcasting from the sherpa chalet on matt podcast era. He's your host jim. The podcast shah rebels in too. Many podcasts the podcast about podcasts. And so much more. You know who you're listening to right. Seen five me. Jim the podcast sherpa bringing you another wonderful interview. And i think you're really gonna like my guest today. Who's out guest today. show pa. He was a lot of fun to talk to. His name is michael sped. And many times that i get his name wrong in the interview. He told me what the name is that he uses for his podcast. And that is the name. Obviously us and i misheard him and hello sherpa. These name was right on the little zoom screen. I could've just read it right there but we were just talking and having so fun. I wasn't paying attention to the name on the little corner. Zoom screen play. It happens but michael is such a great guy. We're actually close in age. And he said it was fun talking to someone who was close in age because he was making references that i understood and to return the favor i actually appeared on his podcast called foul players radio. And you got to check that out. That's a lotta fun on that. Show mike a great guy had a super time on his show. And i think he had some fun over here to didn't even have to make him pay to come on it or anything like that. He did it absolutely free. Free didn't charge them a dime. If you want to listen to michael's free interview on this show how to listen. Hello rebels i send something foul. No it's mike stagnant from foul players. Radio is my guest. He's a musician. A podcast an actor and we're gonna be talking about his career so we can get to know him so you guys might want to check out his podcast you mike. Welcome to the sheriff. La it's great to be here with you tonight. greeting from maryland. All the way up to long island great to talk income. I appreciate you having me having pleasure to have you here sir. I always like to start off by asking. I guess to tell a little bit about themselves. So if you can k- Right now i'm the host of foul players radio. That's f o w l like the bird It's named after my murder. Mystery company called the foul players of perryville. Perryville is where. I live in maryland. Were about fifty miles northeast of baltimore. The reason why we make that ton or whatever you would say it would be for. Foul is because The town i live in is right on the susquehanna river which is known for its multiple species of waterfowl people. They have actual waterfowl museums ear to talk about that stuff so we figured it'd be a nice play on words for foul play my head. The murder mystery company for a couple of years. Now we perform on boats and on trains office parties and vineyards and whoever have us. I also am a musician. I right now have an acoustic duo. That i've had for about fifteen years and we're kind of comedy act sort of similar to the smothers brothers. It's two of us. We play acoustic guitars and the humor isn't as much when with the banter between us as it is with the humor's actually in songs so that's called. The uncle moldy show. And we perform a in the maryland area a wide knob sometimes in pennsylvania to most recently. You may know me as the viking. And the jim what worth commercials while riding around on the bus. I was the big viking. That came out of the back You've also seen me this year on kimmy versus the reverend if you haven't seen that movie it's based on the unbreakable kimmy schmidt and it's there's a scene where kimmy and tight us. The two main characters are way out in the country and they come into a bar. There's a leonard skinner ban. they're playing. And i'm the bartender in there. I won't give away the movie. But it's an interactive movie but no matter what choices you make in the movie. You always get to see me. So that's the good part about it. You know it's it's not like that movie revolved around me or anything like that We have been nominated nominated for a couple of emmys I believe it was for best special perhaps and then Titus burgess has been nominated for an emmy for male performance. I believe as well. I'm excited about that. I'm also appeared on gotham. I wish unseasoned. Five episode eight played one of the penguins henchman named dale. I was shot to death in the third scene. I was in. And i've also done a number of discovery. Id shows and some mom commercials down here in maryland. When i was starting out and everything. I'm also years ago. I was in the hair bands of the eighties. I had a big hairband back. In those days. I had a band that was kind of more like the call to little bit. After that when the hairband started going out we were called orange seed parade we played. Cbgb's in new york a number of times. And you know open for a couple of national acts over the years. So yes so. That's me in a nutshell so we can get a little more specific if you like Depending well you know the first thing that you said that caught my ear was the susquehanna river and i was thinking of that old. Avidan castillo routine about the susquehanna company. All right right squad at company there may have been years ago but the majority of there's only a couple of miles of the susquehanna bets in maryland and it actually goes all the way up to near upstate new york so there could be something on the way you know that river goes through lancaster and harrisburg and it goes quite a ways up. I believe almost up to upstate. New york if it doesn't start up there somewhere along the line. I'm sure there was and with your murder mystery troop you. You're an actor in the troupe. Right yes i am. Yeah okay so basically your book like for parties and stuff like that and there's someone who's been killed in they have to figure out if it's you or one of your co stars did it. Yeah yeah exactly. Exactly exac- i'm normally the detective and the host i'm normally the host and the narrator at the beginning and i have a row i have roster i would save about fifteen or twenty really good actors from this area here and we we kind of rotate. We were on trains. One of our biggest clients is the western maryland. Scenic railroad all. the way out and cumberland. That's all the way out. The panhandle of maryland out west year west virginia. But we also do the pride of or not the pride of the susquehanna we do. The black eyed susan riverboat. We do Slate form brewery. We do some microbreweries. Mount felix winery a lot of the tasting rooms where they have events and trains and boats and office parties corporate events. Whoever will have us

Maryland Michael Mike Kimmy Susquehanna River Kimmy Schmidt Leonard Skinner Perryville Titus Burgess PA JIM Baltimore Avidan Castillo LA The Susquehanna Company Emmys Pennsylvania Emmy
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

03:53 min | 1 year ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"A quick little thing by the other day I did this way somebody sale? You're going little too far stuff, but you know in social media so I don't have to worry about so much editing. I'M NOT GONNA be about Christine just being vicious. Jokes like this Lindsey Graham will come out and he's gay he will tell you how he has all judy out. I think that's kind of fame and I get I get that one on twitter. facebook. Okay, we'll keep you safe. Okay. Okay. So where can people to your stuff? What's the name of channel my twitter as how read Fox Angel W. E.? JOKES ONE-WORD HOW Fox. Jokes es on twitter and on facebook you could follow my daily postings typos on you just look for Howie Fox. You'll see my face. Profile picture. My profile behind it is. Hollywood hills picture says, comical weekend review. So that's probably the best way to find me, and if anybody wants to come on board have some fun. That's what it's about. Five postage. Oh, I usually try to lay back in other people come up with something else funny funnier and just have fun. You know especially in today's world, I'll just say my little shared philosophy I really believe laughter is healing. It's medicine for the salt matter how bad it is I've got to laugh I like to make other people laugh and if I could do that I feel like. I did my job in life I like that philosophy much a great way to wind down this interview and everybody before you turn off this episode make sure that you tip your waitresses because they've been very kind to you. So how he makes tried. To be. Thank you so much swinging by I, really appreciate it. So. Thank you is to how he fox four coming on down to the shepherd Chevrolet and spending a little time for us, and you can check out how we handiwork in the links that we provided to you on the Sherpa Sheet. You know if you look in this show, what could you to me a little tiny favor? Ask Allah any favors? I know little little tiny ones. So just go into apple podcasts or stitcher or iheartradio Dot Com and leave a nice word about the show I saw a review and somebody just wrote dope and.

Howie Fox facebook twitter Lindsey Graham Christine Sherpa Sheet Chevrolet Hollywood apple
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

05:54 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"I won't get fired for saying that. I just read the script collect my fake paycheck and go to my fake home Mr. Bruce. Will you please sound the gong? Welcome to too many podcasts the podcast about podcasts now podcasting from the sherpa Chalet on Mount podcast. He's your host club podcast Sherpa. Thank you mister Bruce and welcome to too many podcasts podcast about podcasts and so much more and we've bought a lot of podcasts to cover today crews out guest today. Sure. Glad you asked it's not just one guess today. It's not just to it is three guests tonight. I was busy sharpa first guest his name is John Molinaro. He hosts a podcast called success breeds success. Our second guest is a guy named Mark beer pong and he hosts a podcast called the latent cassette which is about movies and our final guest of this show is a guy named. Mr. Holiday marked off. Host of my worst holiday so three very different podcasts in three very different interviews. Well sort of I mean if you take me out of it, but let's just the same questions. I don't know and yes, I was in a different room for the show partiality for each of those interviews was just all over the amazing how I have microphones all over the Chalet off. All right, let's get started with our first interview with mister John Malone. Oh, hi Rebels. We are jumping across the pond today, you know, why because success breeds success and that is the podcast of my guests today. His name is John Moll, and he's right here on zoom and it's later in the day. So hopefully your morning has gone better than my home. So welcome to the show John pleasure to be here. Thanks for having me on the show. How did you get started in broadcasting? That's a good question. I kind of discovered it about 12 a.m. Cigar think it was under stop. I'm grabbing got this cuz I've been doing a lot of I've been doing a lot of video content for like mainly for LinkedIn. So I was getting quite confident filming a show from speaking on camera and stuff like that and I thought quite like the idea of speaks people interviewing people. So originally I actually went under a different name. It was going to be John's Journey, but then I got a few episodes and I was overdoing monthly episodes to start with. I got a few episodes episodes and I thought it needs something a bit more catchy than that. It's not quite it's not an end off cause. Kind of X-Factor. So along think about it. I thought was success breeds success so much better. You are known as the sale Samurai your shows originally started in the church world, but you're kind of branching out.

Mount podcast mister John Malone mister Bruce John Moll sherpa Chalet John Molinaro Mr. Holiday LinkedIn Mark beer
Mark Meadows Speaks with Reporters

C-SPAN Programming

12:52 min | 2 years ago

Mark Meadows Speaks with Reporters

"Today outside the White House chief of staff Mark Meadows spoke to reporters for a little over 10 minutes on issues, including the replacing Ruth Bader Ginsburg on the U. S. Supreme Court. The president said he needs nine Justice Supreme Court election challenge because he asked me of potential nominees how they will vote. No, he hasn't. Actually I've been in those interviews and I could tell you it would be inappropriate for us Ask those kinds of questions. I think his comments were more just an indication that we need a a full panel on the Supreme Court. You don't want to ever provide a a situation where there could be Tie a 44 ty not to suggest that this should be a 44 tie. I think it should be more of a unanimous decision on some of the facts that I have seen. But obviously I'm not a justice. They would have to hear That case would be highly inappropriate. We wouldn't want to ask a question that would perhaps for some potential nominee to recuse themselves. Should they have to hear this waste but with him out there, saying he needs to have this justice because there might be a challenge. That create bags of a conflict of interest for whoever you well, I know no more than any other judge that has been nominated by Donald Trump or Barack Obama or anybody else. I mean to suggest that just because they were nominated by somebody that they would have an inherent bias, I think we've seen from the court rulings already by the Supreme Court. They're an independent body, and they don't necessarily vote the way that you might think they should. I can tell you that That particular issue is eyes, Probably the least of potential nominees. Worries that it makes you effective profits were kind of expecting a second question. The president will have confidence. I can't speak to the second question in terms of the confidence in director Ray, I can tell you that I was Very, very disappointed to see some of the text messages and emails that came out yesterday. And some of the discovery that was put for from my previous job is a member of Congress. I know that I've asked for exactly those kinds of documents and never got them on that was under the previous director and also under this director on so it is time for direct array to quit in my mind playing footsie with transparency and Deliver those documents. The second part of your question was more that I think. Well, I think if past is prologue, I mean, we've got all kinds of indications that the Democrats are. We're going to use the next 30 days to try Tio shame. Whatever nominee we put four for their faith for their record for who they are, and Troubling. I mean, we've got it. We see even today that way don't have AH continuing resolution passed because Chuck Schumer is playing games with procedural aspect based on a potential nominee. We took down a election security hearing today because Chuck Schumer's playing games that's minor. That's that's child's play compared to what we will see over the next 30 days, But we're prepared for the fight. What we will see is, I think Be thorough Vetting but hopefully done in expeditious way way. I didn't say it was Judge Merrick Isa. Good leading question. You can say that the president's confidence in director, I haven't talked to him about it. Well, I can tell you that we have a number of people that continue to serve at the pleasure of the president that he has different degrees of confidence in on DSo Tio directly speak to that question. Without actually talking to him would be inappropriate about healthcare. Big announcement guys today the president wanted to executive orders now the U. S government policy that preexisting conditions should be protected. Forced the affordable care act right now is that five lost? What are Americans make policy of already existing protection? Well, Peter, you as you know, there's a court case going through as it relates to the affordable care act and what the president Wanted to make sure I was clear not once not twice. But now a third time in signing that executive order is to make sure that preexisting conditions are covered that insurance companies can price people out of their coverage just because of the illness that they have or could have come down with, And it was just a commitment and say that if the court strike that down any future legislation under a Trump administration would guarantee that preexisting conditions are covered. And so From his perspective, It's just trying to make sure that the message is clear. He's been very clear in the Oval Office, You know, Sometimes the campaign rhetoric in the ads that get place do not match the private conversations in the Oval. White House chief of staff Mark Meadows outside the White House earlier today. Scepticism of some because obviously the president president for four years, But they say that it's that they should be protected his only a policy. It's not along. We've never seen a plan. Peter, this is not your first rodeo. And you know how Congress has the inordinate and unbelievable ability to obstruct, especially when you have a divided Congress. I don't know of a single Democrat that would be willing to take down on Obama care piece of legislation haven't served in the car. It's almost like they're Holy grail. Now they'll admit there's all kinds of flaws and all kinds of problems with it that they won't fix, but they won't repeal it. And so it's all about making sure that the message to the American people gets covered. One of the interesting things that no one seems to be picking up on too much. Well, is the $200 copay that's actually is going it is coming from the savings from the executive order on most favored nation big farmer would push back on that. Pushback on that, But we're going to be able to save tens of billions of dollars were actually going to use a demo. Ah, demo for to be Medicaid CMS demo project that will actually allow us to use about $7 billion to pay for those. But those will be offset with savings from from Pharma as we enacted most favorite nation, money way have we have a 10 year? Window on that for those savings, and we're actually working on those final rules. Those proposed rules now to put forth But just like the Obama administration used the same program in the previous administration were going to use it now to make sure that seniors get the benefit of those savings today and that they don't have to wait for those you already prepping initial Supreme Court nominee for confirmation questions and Wilder wise guy sort of Urfa. Person around Capitol Hill with numbers on DSO in terms of prepping any particular nominee that we have. No, we have not started prepping those. We won't until the nomination is full on I see me mean by wise guy could be wise guy or a gal, a cz, a Sherpa, and so as we wait guys in a plural and generic sense I would have seen on so as we look at that. I don't know that we'll be using Sherpa as much we've been working with leader McConnell, in a very direct way of had daily conversations would leader McConnell a number of senators because of covert and the inability of senators to actually engage more on a office by office faces? We're looking at modifying that if there is a need for a Sherpa, we've actually have asked the leader for some recommendations. There were certainly open to that. But I think next week what you'll see Is Patsy polonium myself, making sure that we make the nominee available to a wide variety of senators. Political question. You aware that Amy Kony's merit worked on foot vs board and you know what was her role? Apparently, she was in Florida working for Stuart Levey. According to her question. Yeah, I I'm certainly aware of every nominees record, whether it's Amy Comey, Barrett or anybody else. I can't say I don't think that this is a hanging Chad problem. This's more a mail in ballot. Unsolicited mail in ballot with delays in collection of those ballot issue. Hopefully, we're not gonna have a hanging Chad problem when my last question was president, felling three of your quote, By the way, I think you owe guide okay. Yeah, that sounds like a good stand. Wise wise guys. Okay, campaign. Apparently, the RNC are telling Republican voters essentially that they need To vote absentee necessary. Isn't that sort of out of line with the president's message going to be male in front? And I mean, I think absentee ballots if they've got a normal process, perhaps auntie ballots like we had in North Carolina. I don't know that that process is one that is new or different. I can't speak to every state. All I can speak to is North Carolina, but but I can't. Say you that solicited ballads with absentee requests or certainly something that has been the norm eyes the unsolicited ballots mailing to ever registered voter that he has a bigger problem with and that most Americans should have a problem with that theory is she's been radio programming from Friday. Well, I don't know That's how I'm basing the acceptance. Of the election here is a valid point here is what we want to make. Sure of is that laws are not changed by a few judges making it like in North Carolina consent decree. Don't change the laws that are on the books just so that you can extend the election time. Most states, North Carolina and others have a very long time for them to be able to cast their ballots either in person or by mail leading up to November. 3rd s O to suggest that we should have November 3rd. It's a week plus two weeks like has been mentioned in some states is not. There is not something that I think is necessary. The other is is when you have secretaries of states in a partisan manner, potentially certifying election results. We want to make sure that they do this on on away that's credible and they can with stand the scrutiny of of the public eye on allow a partisan process to get in. I don't know if you're following what's happened. In North Carolina. But it's very troubling where you have a a Democrat group, filing suit against a Democrat, Board of elections and then doing a consent decree. That's not what the American judicial system is all about. It's in my opinion gaming the system. Hopefully, that judge will not go ahead with that consent decree but is very problematic and it disenfranchises voters whether they're Republican, unaffiliated or Democrat. We want to make sure every vote counts. But We want to make sure that on ly one vote count ceremony, I I'm I'm assuming that we were invited. I don't know about the best. You know the invite list. Obviously, yesterday we wanted to make sure before he left town. He paid respects and so way actually adjusted his schedule so that he could do that. Yesterday I travelled with him and, as you know, way made that a priority. Thanks, guys. White House Chief of staff Mark Meadows outside the White House this morning,

President Trump U. S. Supreme Court North Carolina White House Mark Meadows Chief Of Staff Director Barack Obama Democrats Congress Chuck Schumer Executive Peter Ruth Bader Ginsburg Donald Trump Judge Merrick Isa TIO Supreme Court
How I Built Resilience: Taha Bawa of Goodwall

How I Built This

18:03 min | 2 years ago

How I Built Resilience: Taha Bawa of Goodwall

"Hey, everyone and welcome to how I built. This resilience edition on these episodes were talking with entrepreneurs and other business leaders about how they're thinking creatively during such a disruptive time and today we're GonNa hear from Ta the CO founder of Good Wall Good Wall is a social network that connects high school and college graduates with jobs and scholarships. Today Good Wall has raised over sixteen million dollars with more than a million users on the platform I. Spoke with Taha, from his company headquarters in Switzerland where he gave me a rundown of goodwill's mission for people who've never heard of goodwill just tell us how how does it work? It's essentially a mobile platform that's designed for the next generation. We started off with high school students helping them build up their first profile showcase themselves in a way that I'm accentuates their extracurricular activities in particular, connect them to opportunities mostly scholarships in colleges and all. This happens within a positive and supportive community. Over time, we've grown with our members into the college and young professional space. Our whole goal is to level the playing field, maximize the potential of as many people as possible. So it's been compared to linked in is that a fair comparison I? Think there are similarities however, we're really focused on on our part, which is this next generation starting as early as sixty and guiding them through almost Sherpa in. Them through the future of earning learning and those opportunities. There are various features that we have that they don't, and we're really focus from a user experience perspective, and then from a community perspective, it's it's very different posts don't work here. You wouldn't find students talking about being on the chess team being on the robotics team being on etc etc on goodwill mean if you are, let's say eighteen years old and you're interested in applying to college. What does it look like you go to? While you create a profile for yourself and and then what you're going to goodwill, you help yourself our initial early adopters were mostly international school students who maybe didn't have as much guidance as others or since the US who maybe didn't have as much guidance from their parents from college counselors it come on. Here's he would other people are doing they'd be matched with colleges and universities and. Also. With scholarships based on their data on their profiles and then they'd be able to connect with like minded youth. So we had this girl based out of Jordan who was really into robotics science and unfortunately no one really around her who had that those similar interests and she was able to find others like her in the US connected Internet. NASA did incredible things afterwards actually many of our students have gone bound exclusive opportunities at. Like Oxford and others that we've partnered with an. Super fulfilling perspective. Yeah. It's really caused US checking it out last night and it's it's a little bit like if you didn't have a mentor or a guidance counselor like here you go. Yeah definitely I think a lot of early adopters were privileged in the sense that they had a lot of ambition and maybe they went to good schools. But over time we've especially with last year we've really. Put a lot of effort and a lot of energy towards helping youth who are maybe a little under privileged that privilege is actually not necessarily one hundred percent linked to financial situation but it can be for example, we're doing now with UNICEF death and other organizations in Africa for example, is running programs they are and were really helping you bring out their ideas, build up their confidence show who they. are in connect opportunities and it's been really really fulfilling and we expect to do more underrepresented communities in the US. For example, we're doing more and more there. That's where the biggest room impact is. At the end of the day, we are a social enterprise and it's very fulfilling to help youth who go to elite schools and connect them to lead universities and colleges, but it's even more fulfilling. Even more important for us to step in where the impact Delta's the biggest for, for example, youth in Africa who insert African countries that just don't have any exposure don't have opportunity. Don't have the guidance but do have access to a phone and can has result go through. So we're really trying to do more there in particular and are you started this company in two thousand fourteen with your brother? Where did the idea come from? So my it was my brothers idea both of us were born in Switzerland we lived in Iran the US came back to Switzerland. Our parents used to work in the humanitarian sector. My father worked for or Serb refugees around thirty years, and we experienced a lot growing up. We was like quite a contradiction going skiing on the weekend in in a very affluent privileged, no bubble in Switzerland whereas at the same time, we'd go in summer vacation and give candy out to refugee kids who are age your ten eleven and that that really did shake US quite a bit in throughout our upbringing we realized that we are. We are I'm here not because I'm smart but because I was lucky osborne that could have been born two doors down in that, my life would have been very different and I'm confident because of the experiences I had rather than because I'm innately able to do so and that's really what pushed us to say we were lucky in this sense what would happen if we were able to give those opportunities in terms of particularly experiences. So education is one thing traditional education is one thing but particularly experiences to millions of youth around the world what would happen how can we change things and that's where we thought it has to be mobile first it has. To be a digital solution and it has to be able to tackle millions and we wanted to go a step further. We said it's good to maximize one's potential but hopefully, we can do that in a win. We're very idealistic in that sense in a way that it maximizes or improved society as well or impacts society positively, which is our mission statement that if we have enough people that are exposed to not only improving themselves but as so often it's a form of education knowing what's out there if I hadn't gone to refugee camps or if I didn't have the background where my parents are Richard from Sri Lanka, would I really be so inclined to How this positive impact who knows I did have that chance I view that as an opportunity to give those opportunities in showcase through volunteering through being aware through connecting to people from different backgrounds. Hopefully, we can move the world forward I. Think it's needed now more than ever, right? Yeah. For Sure Tyler, the business for a second I think you've got around fifty employees the world you've got offices in Switzerland, the US Germany Serbia the Philippines mean you're growing you've got presumably some cash runway but these are tough economic times. I mean Lincoln just laid off a thousand people, their record numbers of people in the US for unemployment. So first of all. How is your revenue been in your business been impacted by the global economic slowdown? Yeah. I mean when it happens I think the first week where we started notice he was getting really serious I. Remember it. The first thing we did was we we had a board meeting and we talked about, okay what's our cash situation and let's make sure we get through this are along a be while maintaining the team for two reasons. One is like you don't want. Downward debt spiral. But also because we have the opportunity to have real impacting this time if we make the changes in adapt effectively, but we won't be able to do so if we don't have the team to do it so we've actually hired over the past few months and we've actually grown over the past few months and we've adapted to do. So the first week was really about scenario planning getting through that after that, we assume the worst but we. Ourselves decided. Well, there's definitely GONNA be less demand for recruitment is definitely less hires which hurts us which hurts our users or are members and we said, okay how can we can we help because if they come on in the no jobs? Well, it's a very bad experience, but it's also it's hurting us. So what we did was we put we put together this program better together and other challenges where youth can develop work experience at the end of it. They get certificates that show that they've accomplished these different challenges participated in it, and at the end, it can be used as work experience towards all of our partner companies. So it's actually giving them something to do some hope, and at the same time, this is generating revenue for us as one example of revenue for us. Another example is just before the crisis a part of our model is we work with large partners and a couple of these large partnership so. Leading recruitment than leading education routes, stunts or came to a halt. And then I don't know if this is despite coverted or because of covid other opportunities came about we've now partnered over the course of Kobe with market leaders in markets that we are not present in or were very marginally presents and he's actually allowing us to take up extra market share and grow in more significant way to timber onwards. Let. Let me ask you about the demographic that you target. Right I mean and I'm Gonna I'M GONNA use this term Gen Z.. Always cringe when I say because I remember like when I was in my twenties and people talked about Gen-x and their slackers and I would just cringe and you're older people talk about Gen xers and I was like, what are you talking about but just just to make this kind of simple we'll we'll just say Gen Z.. So if you're Gen Z. I'm sorry it's annoying I know. This is a really challenging economic moment if you are in high school now and you're going into college or if you're in college, there's a pretty good chance. You'RE GONNA GRADUATE INTO A world with very few jobs. You know a world that we haven't seen certainly since two, thousand, eight, nine and ten but maybe far far more challenging than that. What's your sense I mean? What do you think I mean do do you think that's that's actually true that that is likely to be the case for the next three, four, five years or more. Yeah, I think whether or not we go through a deep recession with mass unemployment particularly for the Youth USA next three four five years very probable that US at least in the short run or to suffer they're normally the last to be hired the first to be fired and that's justified for various reasons including ethical. Oh, they have less commitments than, for example, someone with kids, but it is incredibly difficult and the mental toil of, let's say an eighteen year old doesn't know what's coming up next we need to be able to be resilient and we need to be able to learn how to learn and adapt because we just don't know what's going to happen. So they could be a second. Downturn there could be a third downturn. It could be sustained downturns and US like across society but in particular for the youth they we have an opportunity they have an opportunity to take this and say, okay, it doesn't kill me. It might make me stronger and I can learn from this develop that resilience that five, six, ten years from now I'm able to deal with the next crisis in a more in a stronger way because I'm going to have to do that and some of the skills that need to be developed in my in my opinion or entrepreneurial thinking that ability to be flexible and resilient we we need to do more though the on just the the these massive stimulus packages and. Is trying to do whatever they can for sure this generation needs the government needs to intervene to be able to organizations needs to be able to intervene to support them to the best of their abilities in terms of developing skills and able to resilient. When we come back in just a moment, I'll talk with Taha about college graduates who will probably face a shrinking job market over the next few years stay with us. I'm Guy Roz and you're listening to how I built this resilience edition from NPR. For this podcast and the following message come from the American Jewish World Service working together for more than thirty years to build a more just and equitable world learn more at age aws dot org. Hey welcome back to how I built this resilience edition despite the economic slowdown tie and his company good wall have been able to grow their team and stay afloat. But as jobs are drying up across the globe. Many college graduates are looking for opportunities and can't find any if you're like in your early twenties now and you're looking for an opportunity and you can't find one. What would you recommend a young person? Do Who's who's graduating college is just entering the workforce and is kind of trying out different potential career pass. Is it a good time to just steer clear of the workforce for a while and get some more education which in the US means more debts? What do you think? Yeah, I think. Definitely, trying is important, but this might just be an opportunity to start your own thing. You know a lot of great companies came out of the last crisis because they just couldn't find jobs or that opportunity just wasn't there for your. So maybe start one's own thing. It's never been easier to start a business. It's never been easier to try something new. So if even. If it doesn't work. That's incredible work experience. You know when we talk to HR owes of some of the leading companies in the world, what are they looking for or what were they looking for before the crisis indefinitely after is that ability to be entrepreneurial even if you're working for fortune five hundred, so it can't hurt best case scenario you build something. Amazing. Worst case scenario. Fail and you take those skills and you leverage those skills and you keep your mind active. It's so important from a mental health perspective, keep your mind active and then apply them when the market comes back, which will at one point another opportunity. If if maybe starting yourself isn't it join some friends or join or reach out to small startups definitely volunteer is an opportunity. There are a lot of NGOs are nonprofits that need help or need support right now, build up your work experience gained some experience concrete tangible work experience that differentiates further rather than just having eight twelve months in your resume which are empty. Unfortunately, it might not help financial side and that's where that's where one has to be creative and it's it's just really tough and that's What does the government intervention on that front need to be because there's some that just can't afford to do what I just said, which is volunteer or build your own company because they don't have that safety net that don't have that opportunity in and unfortunately there in we're almost out of ideas because he go back to college, you just talked about extra debt but for some unfortunately are going to have to do it, and that leads to more a more philosophical discussion on what is there so much debt attached to a college education where you know in Switzerland, for example, I paid for my undergraduate I paid around a thousand dollars a year it's a leading edge I mean it's like A. Top universities and so that's a that's another discussion. Yeah. I agree with you I think that this is a moment to be entrepreneurial and it's challenging because you're you're right. I mean not everybody can do that from an employer's perspective you mentioned human resource officers, and by the way you're right I mean a human resource officer is very attracted to an applicant who started a business or try to start up in it failed. Because as you say, that's incredible life and work experience. What are some of the characteristics and sort of ways that quote Unquote Jersey works that might be different from previous generations maybe what their expectations for example? Yeah. It's something that comes up quite often the expectations are are huge I think even if we look at the generation before part of it is there needs to be in there. Always has been this need for grits for determination. I think post Covid, we're going to have very likely incredibly resilient and determined generation I. Think it's it's really great for I mean it's it's very tough. Love going to suffer and I hope I hope it will be as as few as possible but coming out of this generally on the whole, there's good reason to believe that this generation. is going to be really conscious a bit like after World War Two really conscious of financials very conscious sauce how lucky they are how privileged quickly things can change how precarious the society within which we live is actually it's a disease that, yes, it's it's it's it's serious, but it could have been a lot worse. It could have been worse could be one hundred exists and it's brought. Our global economy to its knees and you know we feel like we're often the masters of the universe and that's not just Jeb across demographics and we clearly aren't on I. think a little bit of humidity goes a long way. I love the energy of younger people coming in because their ideas are just so radically different from the way people in my business have have seen their profession What is your advice for employers looking to harness the intellectual power of Gen Z.? Yeah. No, it's a really good question. There basics of management that have been the same for every demographic every every niche within that demographic. It's look at maximizing the potential of the particular individual to different people react differently to different forms of management. Within this can talk about trends, but the ability to give them that chance to express themselves. The need for trust is always been there now definitely, so I mean even more so because they know what they're capable, but then also must not forget they are still with very few years of experience and being able to be there to give feedback to to tell them what they're doing. Right. Tell them what they're doing. Wrong. Both sides is critical. So just leaving someone out there in the world is not going to necessarily need to great results either but giving that safe-space giving that trust and creating an environment of being game your to maximize your potential and the. Direct, order may have worked. They may have been able to get away with it in the past, but some people might be okay with it but generally speaking that's that's especially for for you a lot of potential that's just not conducive for maximizing the potential where do you see your your business and what you're doing in five years from now what do you want it to look like I think for us it's always been about really helping as many youth as possible be as inclusive as we. And so we're ready serving youth in one hundred, fifty countries would like to go deeper in certain areas through our partnerships or load serve more youth in a more significant way. Provide more opportunities just re the best experience. That's probably what's most important. I think that's where we can have where we can make our contribution towards society. That's what we're good at, and now it's just about going to the next level. Yes. It's a challenging period, but we're going to be okay. WE'RE GONNA get out of this, and then it's about really taking this opportunity and doing the best we can because we are in a privileged situation if we were if we were unlucky which is the case for many other start ups I, friends who had term sheets for massive rounds of financing evaporates we hear the stories and then know they're just unlucky. So we're in this lucky position to be able to operate and to be able to do what we're doing. Let's. Make, the most out of it and I think that's our that's kind of our duty and I think that's yeah. TOBBACO

United States Switzerland Africa Good Wall Good Wall Taha Nasa TA American Jewish World Service Co Founder Oxford Youth Usa Jordan Osborne Richard Partner NPR Lincoln Officer
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

The Sober Sherpa Podcast

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

"Is something that to date I've gotTA. Learn to do graphic artists that graphic arts. Learn how to do all the art work. Learn out. Do Process the recording engineering learn how to host a podcast. Learn how to. The learn how to? Get My. podcast published on Itunes, etc, etc, so currently I have extensive I mean I got. In reality, thousands of hours into this, but. I'm I'm rambling on here. So! We're not just described is an opportunity for some similar US Some of you would like the opportunity to become a founding partner. in the founding partners page will be photo in your name, and possibly on. You know a short bio. At different levels of contributing founders will be at different levels a prominence on the founding member page. But. Here's the thing I have a vision. Me Here's when I know. That manny parents they cannot afford mentoring and coaching is so what happens. Is. They're often tension that divide the athletes, athletes and the parents. That's very common theme theme. And thing to happen. And for me, I know from FAC that. An a athlete BMX Ramona crosser is much more likely to take direction. From Ace set successful outlet or successful razor. especially. Someone that's a very a world class level so anyway. My voice is completely going here, but anyway. my email address is be h. Friday at g mail. And I'm on this post wherever you're listening to it. If it's on your phone on itunes on the post. will be my email address. Also will be my phone number. For, those who are interested in becoming bounding contributors. FOUNDING MEMBERS And that's about it, I have a great day. Thanks so much for listening is Byron. Tgi Riday were either BMX teacher..

founding member US founding partner. Ramona crosser Tgi Riday manny Ace
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

The Sober Sherpa Podcast

03:59 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

"The. The website you are l.. The LINK IS BMX teacher. Nice simply use that because it was short. But the primary name is athlete Career Development. With Byron Tgi Fridays. Right Now! The website that I'm hosting is not a optimal situation is a big pain in my in a big pain in my behind when I need to do is There's several things that I need to implement to get the website and all the lessons to where they need to be so I can become as efficient as possible and so that These are things that edges need to produce this this program. Here's on my list of things and the reason why listing these things is I'm. I'm going to be offering an opportunity for founding partners with me. Who See! The value in what I'm doing and would like the opportunity to be identified forever on the website. BE ANNEXED TEACHER DOT COM, ask founding partners. That you know, I can't do this by myself. Actually I could if I had enough money. I I'm suffering from FIBROMYALGIA and I. I'm working part time right now. and my income isn't what it. Normally would be up so anyway. Here's my wishlist for the website. And that is. I need to get a wordpress house Dang. I need to get a wordpress professional theme. I will list the prices of a future when I post this. My wishlist on the website I'm not going to do it this week or next week, but I will feature I will list the prices associated with my wishlist like the website. Hosting is Cup and everything pertaining to website. The security patches the plug. INS is probably going to be five hundred bucks a year. It might. Be Seven, hundred, fifty, but That's I can't underestimate. That asked to be done, right? It really holding me back right now. Severely, it's killing me. As far as time goes computers right now I'm recording on my cell phone because. My laptops. Don't have the capacity at the moment to do my recording. So what I need to do is I need to get. A. Audio Technica Mike a new. Get some other miscellaneous. PODCAST recording. tools you know how those less listed, so the recording set up. I mean could be anywhere from a couple hundred bucks two thousand dollars, ultimately I want to have A. Mobile set up so that I can do interviews with industry members and an other athletes. And next on the list. is a marketing materials like doing brochures and business cards, but I will list as on the website you know essentially doing all the things that are real company would do. Optimally. Is My desire to take this thing full-time an and. I have I'm offering these lessons free. Right now, and there will always be free, but what I'm. Going to be doing as a opportunity for monetization and earning income is offering personal coaching. And Doing Group Group, coaching. And doing speaking engagements. So anyway. For me, This.

Doing Group Group athlete Career Development FIBROMYALGIA A. Mobile
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

The Sober Sherpa Podcast

04:32 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

"That want to become successful. Actually become successful. Most people. Most people's dreams. Elude them. And would have been sharing this podcast. are kind of sad, but they're not very popular topics because. They require that you the listening audience look at yourself. and. Be brutally honest. And a lot of people are unwilling to do that. V Very few people! Are. Willing to self assessed, assess skewed me and self diagnose their strengths and weaknesses and then. Actually. Through something about changing the situation. So. Most people don't get it. They. Don't get that the unpleasant. And hard work is usually. To Stop that makes. The most difference. In the end result so. The hard stuff. The unpleasant stuff. Is this doubt the makes the difference in a long haul for you to develop into your full potential remember? A lot of people confuse. Activity with accomplishment however. Many many people do not focus on improvements. And Constantly. Reaching to the next level in their potential so I'm GonNa Right now? I. Try to make these. Audio lessons not are. Are these podcasts not too long? And as clear and as powerfully powerful. Excuse me powerfully focused. So I'm going to cut to the chase anger, get right to the brutal honest truth. Here the Neil. Most BMX years am Put forth. A half hearted commitment in their career development. And just why is that? Number One. Don't have the people in their lives. That know. And understand the truth and the lies about career development. Number two. The underestimate what it's really going to take to get the job done. Hence? The have argued commitment. Now I got I got now what I just said. I say well not resonate with with with most people listening to US so number three. When the Athlete does how to write coaching and mentoring in place the are often unwilling to implement what they have learned. Because, they didn't die. You did vice and the wisdom that they received. Ninety, nine percent of you are going to blow off. The insights tonight share and his lesson. It's the truth. It will not resonate with most of you. and. That's okay. Yeah, I'M! For me. If. There's one person that this resonates with, and they understand where I'm coming from, but here's why I gotTa say is that? Most people don't become successful, and because they underestimate what is going to take and I'm sure we'll do is like the secret inside formula, no cloth. Anyway As a young athlete, you're not likely to buy. Value the wisdom from the highest level. You just not that experience and you just don't value it. Therefore, most of you will underestimate the power of the insights share. I spent thousands of hours with some of the most successful athletes the world. The.

US
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

The Sober Sherpa Podcast

04:08 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

"There's two. Pages where I describe what do on how I do it hers a Meat Tgif Tgif. Was My nickname. My name is my last name's Friday so we'll heads TGIF. And then there's a page. On my story. Why, I'm actually put together. BMX TEACHER DOT com, and what are the reasons why I'm doing that and. I'll just give you. A short version here is that. Back. When I was A. Student in in junior, high and high school, I aspired to be a professional athlete. Professional BMX racer and I achieved that dream. I, far exceeded my expectations. I exceeded my wildest expectations and dreams. Being blasted where traveling around the country traveling overseas. one for some of the best companies in the world having my own signature bike. Making the finals at. World Championships and being nationally ranked over multiple years. Then when I was done. Making a living am I. Say making a living and earning money while riding my bike for a living and traveling the world. and getting paid to do so. I was blessed in that I was offered opportunities when my athletic career was done. By the way I have bronchitis right now, is it? That's why my voice sounds. You might say raspy. so anyway, I've been blast with a long career in the bike industry and what I'm doing is I'm giving back by posting on BMX teacher. Audio lessons in both audio taxed. And I'm sharing Essentially I'm sharing what I've learned over the years I'm sharing my vote my most valuable life lessons. And my most valuable insights on one of learn through not only my own, my own trials and tribulations in life and as an athlete. But. Having spent time with some of the most iconic and successful athletes it'd BMX mountain biking motocross. and. So, anyway get that's that's. That's the brief description there so today. We are continuing par two. Of a series that I'm doing habits versus inspirations does is part to. If you go to post earlier below this post. You'll see part one and that is about almost thirty minutes. And so, who is this for the this? The I want to get out of the way the prerequisites. So that, you don't listen to this so if you listen to this. Maybe. You shouldn't have, but here's who this is for. This lesson is for. This lesson is for any athlete. Who's committed and willing. To taking direction. In other words ache, contender. So the power the. The topic that I want use or they scouse. Accuse me not the topic, but the title. Then when describe here, is that power of willingness? Now one thing in becoming a championship contender athlete rains through. And is undisputable. Is that very few people?.

BMX bronchitis A. Student motocross.
"sherpa  " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

Too Many Podcasts!

03:04 min | 2 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on Too Many Podcasts!

"Should know <Speech_Male> that I was there from <Speech_Male> day one with the <Speech_Male> comedy store <Speech_Male> at the beginning <Speech_Male> of the comedy <Speech_Male> era I was <Speech_Male> one of the original <Speech_Male> ones, and <Speech_Male> that I worked <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> contributed, <Speech_Male> and I <Speech_Male> think I'm most <Speech_Male> proud of my <Speech_Male> play rest <Speech_Male> in pieces. <Speech_Male> We as had <Speech_Male> three productions <Speech_Male> already. It's <Speech_Male> very close to my <Speech_Male> heart. It's almost <Speech_Male> autobiographical. <Speech_Male> It gets rave <Speech_Male> reviews wherever <Speech_Male> produced <Speech_Male> also that <Speech_Male> I care about my <Speech_Male> friends terribly <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> I try to help as <Speech_Male> many people as <Speech_Male> I possibly <SpeakerChange> can. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> With your book, <Speech_Male> take my prostate believe <Speech_Male> that will be helping <Speech_Male> a lot of people <SpeakerChange> and <Speech_Male> people that you never even knew <Speech_Male> I <Speech_Male> in that. That's <Speech_Male> really rewarding <Speech_Male> to me. <Speech_Male> The book is called Memoir <Speech_Male> of a nobody, <Speech_Male> but I would <Speech_Male> have to disagree with that. <Speech_Male> He added somebody. <Speech_Male> He's definitely <Speech_Male> made his mark in the <Speech_Male> world of comedy, and <Speech_Male> writing as <Speech_Music_Male> well and check out <Speech_Music_Male> that book on Amazon <Speech_Male> along with. <Speech_Male> Take my prostate, <Speech_Male> please. His name <Speech_Male> is Steve Blue Tanti. <Speech_Male> Thank <Speech_Male> you so much <SpeakerChange> for <Speech_Male> coming down. <Speech_Male> Bingham it has <Speech_Male> been my pleasure <Speech_Male> and I promise <Speech_Male> I'll come back when <Speech_Male> I'm not congested <Speech_Male> and coughing <Speech_Male> and sick <Speech_Male> like this. I'm usually <Speech_Male> much <SpeakerChange> perkier. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Return <Speech_Male> no so all right I. <Speech_Male> Look forward to <Speech_Music_Male> it. Thanks so much. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> If, you <Speech_Male> haven't heard about anchor. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> It's the easiest way to <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> make podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Let me explain <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> it's free. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> There's creation <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> tools that allow you <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to record an editor <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> podcast. Right from <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> your phone or computer. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Anchor <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> will distribute your podcast <Speech_Music_Male> for you, so <Speech_Male> it can be heard on spotify <Speech_Male> apple <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> podcasts <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> and many more podcasting <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> platforms. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You can even make money <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> from your podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> with no minimum listenership. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> It's everything you need <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to make a podcast. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> All in one place <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> download the free <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> anchor, APP OR GO <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> ANCHOR DOT FM to <Speech_Music_Male> get started. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> Let's <Speech_Music_Male> get back to the Sherpa. <Music> <Music> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Special thanks <Speech_Music_Male> to <Speech_Music_Male> Steve <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Stein I swing <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and by the screening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> room at the Shepherd <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> La. The leaks <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to his books will <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> be in the show <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> notes. Make sure <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> you follow this <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> show at Sherp <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> pollution at facebook, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> instagram <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or twitter, you <Speech_Music_Male> can get this show <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> on your favorite <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> podcast APP or visit <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> my website <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> shoe pollution dot, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> com, really <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> nice review for us on <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Apple podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> I heart, radio <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> or Stitcher? Okay, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> that's it for me. I'm Jim. <Speech_Music_Male> The PODCAST, Sherpa. <Speech_Music_Male> See you <Speech_Music_Male> next time <Speech_Male> and speaking of amazing <Speech_Male> standups. <Speech_Music_Male> Let's flip it over <Speech_Music_Male> to Mr. Bruce, who <Speech_Music_Male> will show you <Speech_Music_Male> out the door <Speech_Male> of the shallow develop <Speech_Music_Male> sure pollution everybody. <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks for <Speech_Music_Male> listening to too many <Speech_Music_Male> podcasts. <Speech_Music_Male> Please dispose. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> You can go home <Speech_Music_Male> now. <Speech_Music_Male> Said <Speech_Music_Male> you can go <Speech_Music_Male> home now. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Viva <Speech_Music_Male> Vision. <Speech_Music_Male> <Laughter> He. <Laughter> Ownership shipping. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> y'All. Come <SpeakerChange> back now <Speech_Music_Male> here.

Steve Blue Tanti. spotify La Amazon facebook editor twitter Mr. Bruce Apple Sherpa.
This week in 1953: Hillary and Tenzing conquer Everest

Rush Limbaugh

00:23 sec | 2 years ago

This week in 1953: Hillary and Tenzing conquer Everest

"Week in nineteen fifty three Edmund Hillary in New Zealand and Tenzing Norgay sherpa from Nepal become the first explorers to reach the summit of Mount Everest which is twenty nine thousand thirty five feet above sea level is the highest point on earth news of their achievement broke around the world on June second the day of Queen Elizabeth the second's coronation Britain's hailed it as a good omen for the country's future

Edmund Hillary New Zealand Tenzing Norgay Nepal Mount Everest Queen Elizabeth Britain
Europe Hiking; Exploring Athens; Grooviest Gardens

Travel with Rick Steves

07:39 min | 2 years ago

Europe Hiking; Exploring Athens; Grooviest Gardens

"The victorians left us some lovely gardens to enjoy but Christopher Woods. Lets us in on some exciting new trends in landscaping and garden parks that we can explore around the world? That's a bit later in the hour on today's travel. With Rick Steves. Plus guides from Athens paid us on the atmosphere in the Greek capital. They'll recommend neighborhoods to explore. Where youthful can do attitude is helping revive the Greek economy? First Cassandra overby is back with more practical advice for planning a cultural hiking adventure on historic walking routes across Europe. Thanks for joining us. Cassandra think so much for having me. So Europe is kind of unique. Because it's cut these very well established major hikes that have an infrastructure. Actually and they advocate of a history. Tell us just briefly about the the hiking infrastructure in Europe. I think it really helps to understand that. Unlike in the United States where most trails are in wilderness the trails in Europe have totally different history. That's not all about the wilderness actually about bringing people to the very best of civilization the very best of history so you have trails. That were built because people wanted to do pilgrimages. You have trails. That were built because people needed trade routes and you have treasurer built so people could go from village to village and even sell their wares. So this is something we have to remember in the old days at trail. If you had rush hour it might have been on a trail right. Because obviously they didn't have paved roads and this was the trail. I'll never forget. Being in Montenegro in couture and Montenegro is Black Mountain. That's what it is literally in this community. The HISTORICA nation up on the top of the mountains and from this fjord like Bay of the drastic. You have a switchback road but next to that SWITCHBACK ROAD. You've got a faint little trail and it's so evocative to me because it reminds me that thousand years ago everybody had to get Montenegro by hiking up that switchback trail. And you can do it today right. So you've got this history tied in with this nature and you've got a love of getting out into the outdoors that Europeans have so if you WANNA ENJOY EUROPE ON FOOT. Of course there's many different trails that you can sort through but I wanna talk just about the mechanics of this first of all you can take a or you can go on your own if you take a tour as a hiker. What are your options? A lot of people want somebody to drive their gear or set up. The hotels are or have a natural to go with you and explain the flora and fauna. Right so there are a few different options that I like to recommend to people. You know you do have the completely independent route which is easy to do in. Europe. It's easy to do that by yourself. But there are self guided tours where companies will set you up with walking directions. They'll set you up with luggage transfer. They'll make all of your bookings for you give you a map. And then you just go and explore the trail by yourself or you can do fully guided trails. And that way you'll have someone narrating the trail while you're walking in addition to booking everything for you or the pros and cons of each would you say yes. So fully guided is the most expensive option always. But if you're someone who isn't over planner and you really obsess in your normal life about all. Those plants can really nice just to let go and let somebody else handle all of the logistics and have someone share insights especially a local about their culture and about the towns that you pass through. Because I'll never forget walking up in this helps with my friend who is a local nature guide and he took me to find an Edelweiss. And you don't just find those. I mean they're hard to find any took me to the spot and he set me up and he reminded me how precious is and how we're not supposed to pick it and everything and then we saw it. I would have never appreciated that without a local guide. Right without a guide. You really don't get those local insights. Someone who's from that area can show you so much more than you'd ever imagine because there's a lot hiding in that mountain face there is that you wouldn't recognize without that local person. I'm kind of intrigued. By the the Middle Way. Where you have somebody that you gotTA SHERPA WITH FOUR WHEELS. Basically the GEAR AHEAD. And then you're footloose and fancy free all day and you're not having to go with a group and you're not gonNA stick with a guide but you have them set it up and you know you've got a warm dinner waiting for him to. Cool Little Mountain Hut and that can be a really great option also because you're hiking just with a small day pack so you have some snacks. You have a rain jacket just in case it rains but if your partner is exhausted and complaining about that blister they can hop in the car and meet you there tonight exactly. I love that because then to people don't have to risk having one person scuttle the whole mission. Yes I think that's pretty important. Cassandra oversees our guest on travel with Rick Steves she fifteen for favorite hiking trails. And she's met them out for a walking vacation in her book. Explore Europe on foot. Her website is Cassandra. Overby DOT COM. Now when you go. Do you like to have companionship? Or have you gone alone to see that you'll just meet people as you go or are you just appreciate this time alone with nature. What would thinking? Do you go through before you determined that so I like to mix it up on all of my trip so I did a lot of research trips for my book and sometimes I had people join me and that was really wonderful. Sometimes I did the hikes alone. Which was great for really getting into an area and kind of losing my identity in losing myself and just kind of soaking everything in like a local and then it was also really nice to reach out and actually make some new friends so I wanted to hike the jar. Thirty four and France didn't know anyone who wanted to go and I felt like I really wanted people to join me on that section because it's on cliffs so I reached out to appreciate hiking group and I said Hey I'm coming to hike the trail. I'm a an American author. Do you have anyone who would be interested in hiking. It with me and I found a couple of Parisian couple who came out to Mont Saint Michel and met me behind for two days together and it was amazing. That's a great idea. Talk about a nice initiative and and I would think on the trail. People are inclined to be friends. I mean it's like minded people everybody's in a in a positive spirit and so and I want to talk a bit about the gear because I'm always looking at Germans. Germans are sort of famous for their walking sticks with those walking sticks anyways so they really help if you have creaky knees or you know if you've just spent hiking for a long time and you'd like to extend your hiking life because they make the load a little easier on your body okay. Yeah it's a little safer if you have four legs instead of two when you're you down a rocky slope or something especially for balance by no means. Do you have to have those something aerobic exercise when you're just walking straight on a paved trail to have that your motion going? Because I see Germans like Germans are famous for this. I mean it's just like there's people almost think it's Kinda funny 'cause you're six Germans and they've all got their walking sticks. Look like a little animation almost yet. What about a boots? I grew up thinking. You gotTa have boots. But now there's options. There are options so my favorite option is called the European walking shoe. This is a specific type of shoe. That's kind of a hybrid between just a nice looking shoe that you would normally wear when you're traveling and something sturdier that's good for being outside so it's waterproof has a good soul but it blends in you know they're usually black or brown they're very lightweight. And so you can have the same shoe for when you're going to a nice museum or out for dinner as you do it when you're on trail and what's it called again a. European walking shoe European walking. And just if you don't even care what you look like in a museum. Is there any compromise on that from having a good old fashioned hiking boot so good old fashioned hiking boots especially high tops are good if you have Ankles that need a little more stability so but if you don't need that stability I just recommend going super light and you really aren't compromising any other function by choosing a European feel. You got a safety thing. You're not more likely to sprain your ankle or something as far as you know Okay that's good to know.

Europe Cassandra Overby Rick Steves Switchback Trail Montenegro Christopher Woods Athens Little Mountain Hut United States Black Mountain Treasurer France Mont Saint Michel Partner
The Coronavirus Conspiracy? Truth and Myths with Dr. Ala Stanford, MD

On One with Angela Rye

09:00 min | 2 years ago

The Coronavirus Conspiracy? Truth and Myths with Dr. Ala Stanford, MD

"Love them. This is a very special edition of on wide with Angela. Rye I have the great privilege of introducing to some of you in reintroducing U. Two others and dismiss that out but what I'm saying Dr Alasdair burglarizing Haxhi physician and surgeon or more than twenty years. She is board certified by the American would have surgery in most pediatric and adult. General Surgery is women's history. Months are would be remiss if I did also notes that she was the first black woman to complete general surgery training at the University of Pittsburgh for her research in both basic science. Clinical Research in also public health has been published in peer reviewed medical journals. She serves as a medical consultant and correspondent. They start healthcare advocate for so many. And why end mother? Thank you so much for joining us today. Dr Ella you in her hands are so sorry. All right so I wanted to do that. I know you know very well and that is before you get started with the patient you wash your hands and since clearly so many of us don't know how to do that. Show his house. So we'RE GONNA turn one water though on with some so the actor who in Armenian ladder the ladder is. You're getting all your finger. You're getting under the your nail and monkeys will say eighty eight songs In your land rain bad for them usually not wearing a rain either. B-actor bars can be bought in your jewelry at rent. Ricky and I bribed mine in thoroughly it there. You can also transmit actor in Mars. Inside legally or ends is sometimes apper Or NOT NEAR. So war can use apple You're clean burs. It's Issue in greater than sixty percent alcohol Eddie. She gave her front in your in in weight or early bride when it diverts most protection Admires her fate. Were thank you very much. Thank now we're ready to go. Dr Ready to start first feature false. I know this is a very serious subject matter so I'm not making light of it but I think the way that we process information. These days is in quick bites. I rather Quick by done to. We're talking to people in ways that they can understand. I want to start your tour. All Cove in nineteen is the same thing as the Kerala virus ninety is the same bay acid lumbar or see is for Arouna. I'm from the buys. Brown and finds all run is or fires in the the is disease. So Ground Myers in nineteen thirty year. It will be nice is okay and then in eighth grade and so the next at shoe or cost Sherpas Cova nineteen was started by consuming bat or frog suit in Wuhan China so a boss or you know get numbers that Arnie is originally from. Okay a thought now I actually others in ager man is at Brown back to hang around which is a mammal ent- year and for Matt was transferred to Houston where it resume at Napa slacks natural place on the later dean at it out. Ninety five percent of course is this mail and then in a hose if so injury binds our sappers as in. As Roma's after that that's how it's mutating ended so susceptible affirmative close or a grown man. He true romance but lightly bands. Wow okay the next one is our falls. Warmer weather can kill the virus so the Kerala virus will go away once Spring and summer come. Awesome writing and explaining our okay. Here's what you're one is driving me. Nuts black folks can get back Rona about back that off off off. But you know we're at our as Arab Americans in our relationships with our healthcare system had not always been off in there. Were chairman there were three of the HP b-cell there were so many days in times. You're tested the tested as lack of trust historic president. The accents that he received offers end is not sub and it doesn't matter At nonsenses Iger these one affluent on or only a is added. Eric Liver is it not is Madison as not guess world a bill is not learning. Its not strangely year. Widens because of the lack of trust fund from sort in present-day Practices Chandler. We can yet. I'm telling you add NAPN narrative. I practicing all listening in other than by Hindu to prevent myself in my family. Am I doing this lead in Dr a more to come on his arm hypochondriac any tissue? I'm running against tissue. Okay tissue sitting here. Wake up a belief in their way. No this that there. Beautiful Up Yours you okay. Here's the next. I'm not biased or anything. But sure off the governor of New York Andrew. Cuomo is he handling this crisis better than Y'all President Donald. J trump age Governor Cuomo is leading by symbol. Yeah and when there are nine lead as accurate Eagle in New Year. He has do you know what I mean. Look you like I have never experienced. Remember the actor about a law. Say That so the fourth largest in the United States is inner twenty million people. Nine know that is buyers Gates Fred. It's clinically in dense conway's New York City. You can't walk down the street without someone and so forth so I think that they're acting east so will lead also protect spread neighboring state. Jerry Nadler is your lab.

Governor Cuomo Kerala Dr Alasdair Burglarizing Haxhi University Of Pittsburgh Jerry Nadler Dr Ella Dr Ready Angela Brown U. Two Consultant Clinical Research New York City Sherpas Cova United States Ricky New York Ground Myers
Choosing Photo Travel Gear

Photography Radio

08:52 min | 2 years ago

Choosing Photo Travel Gear

"Hey everybody I'm Karen Hutton. And welcome to the Wu. Today I introduce a new feature on the Wu. QNA as those of you who listen in regularly know by now. I have a lot of things to talk about. Get off my chest. And that's all fine and Dandy but I'm open to questions to so recently. I opened winded up bananas. Some folks what they like to hear about our fabulous end intrepid first up. Is Jim Zuffelato. Who Asks this question? We I just got back from a fabulous trip in Paris and surrounding areas. We went to New York for a few days. And improvisation I pondered long and hard hard about what equipment to bring. How many camera bodies what lenses? What am expecting in the way of photo ops with your travel schedule? I'd like to know how you you plan for work and for just family vacations. So that's Jim's question and thank you for that by the way because that's always a big question and sometimes sends me around the band. I got to admit but I can share some approaches that I've developed to that question that made my gear selection debtor easier ear to carry my mind calmer and my muse happier first of all right off the bat. You GotTa get good with the fact that you're not going to have the perfect lens for every situation and then let it go. I think what drives everybody off. The deep end me included is when we imagine that we have to cover all the possibilities. BILITY's 'cause you know Famo- kills so let it go we'd hopper be creative with what you bring start with. What your heart most desires tires to create from this experience? Do you like to shoot architecture. Mostly Street and people portraits landscapes cityscapes wide-angle fantastical goodness you. You know just kind of make a little list. You know like have to get this stuff. These would be nice. May I can live without these because making the decision about all that narrows the field. Then then I go straight to this one. How much time are you going to be on your feet? Ten hours. A day combing streets Peres hiking in the Alps. GotTa Sherpa Purpose. I mean really. Just imagine yourself in whatever. Your scenario is an include any neck shoulder back problems you might be dealing with because those are huge and they. They don't get better the longer you're on your feet. I've discovered and decide how much you WANNA SCHLEP keep coming back to the fact that gear does not get lighter as the day wears on. Trust me now hone it in a little bit more decide which lenses can do double duty just to give you an example on a recent trip to Italy for one of my photo retreats retreats. My personal goal was to create a visual book of my experience. We were starting in Venice. And then heading to the DOLEMITE's I mean these are two very you. Different areas very different subject matters shooting distances. All of it. I mean for a minute I went out of my mind. What how I honed in was I decided I wanted to make images that it ranged from this particular kind of perspective driven intimate shot that I love to do and then of course I love my grand mountain landscapes gapes but I wanted to make really really strong statements with every shot so I shoot Fuji Film The eighteen to one thirty five and the fifty five to two hundred which is an older lens? But it's a great telephoto Lens in its lighter. They did most of the work now. The eighteen to thirty five did a decent job bob of isolating my intimate subjects. I mean would I have liked more specialized lines for that sure and again if I had a team of attendance to carry my gear which which I just don't have and then I use the fifty five to two hundred only in the mountains really and I was happy to have it Yes would have loved to have my one hundred four hundred but again team Sherpa was nowhere to be found so head to adjust a bit to my gear instead of just having all my gear had sort of adjust asked my vision but that limitation worked great for the strong compositions. I was looking for that. Forced me to make really strong decisions and stick with them. MM commit to them and I was really happy with the results. Now I will admit that as an afterthought and unable to battle my fear of missing out foam oh I did break down and throw my ten twenty four into the bag and I literally never used it. Now if your focus is more on street photography portrait's and things like that. Maybe a couple of Primes is more your style. That's legit you decide. You just have to choose and then commit to the decision and don't look back. Whatever you do set your mind to work with the limitation you set for yourself and make good creative exercise and just know you're GonNa love what you get by leaning into it now second camera? Yup I do on my trip to Italy. I took two X T. Three's you do it with two different ones a bigger one. And then you have a little pocket camera that just slips into your pocket. Your second camera could even be your phone but it's always good to have some kind of backup and the fun thing is they'll all help you see in different ways days. which is what will give your visual story even more awesome perspective so that's my little spiel about cameras and lenses it is and for what it's worth a manuchehr the peripherals that I also consider when selecting gear for a trip? You may have this all figured out Jim but other people listening you know might be Kinda wondering so so the things I think about to our filters holders rings I use Lacroix which is a company out of Spain I love the quality of their glass their holders holders are really really light and super easy. They don't break. I just never have trouble with him. Think about your camera strap so everybody uses a camera strap but you're gonNA be walking long periods of time popping your camera off the strap or whipping up to your face a little bit different when you're traveling so so really think this went through and figure out how you move and what's GonNa be ergonomically sound for you. I use a meg. Poll which works with my really really right stuff L. plates I use Tripod at night in cities and for long exposures end for big shots in the mountains. So you know that plate is pretty much always on my camera so the meg pull works best for me but whatever works for you. A lot of people use peak design black rapid. Whatever as long as it works for you now camera bags? Those are always always a challenge for me. The quick thing I'll say is I usually have one that is for the airline travel so I keep my camera gear all in one bag and don't have things things spread around lately. I've been using the peak design forty five l.. It's padded and I can fit so much in it and it fits in the overhead and then I pack a smaller one for every day what that smaller one is will depend on whether to be in a city or hiking. I also have it. This pretty beat up crumpled five million dollar home bag and I use the beat up one sometimes because you know a woman travelling around the city with camera gear by myself a lot of the time the either or is attended DNA ten because it's smaller looks looks a little nicer. If that's what I want it just has a different configuration. So again comes down to how I'm going to use it. And how conspicuous I WANNA look. Then if I'm in the mountains and hiking a lot actually use a super lightweight twenty leader hiking backpack ways practically nothing and then I use padded lens covers and mix them in with the extra clothing layers water. And you know other stuff you need when you hike in the temperatures are going to change or what have you. It just works so much better because camera backpacks tend to be a little bit heavy. And this little lightweight twenty L. hiking thing just smashes down to nothing weighs nothing is super easy to bring then then remember whether Protection Lens Cloths Extra Batteries chargers power converter adapters power strips. USB Hub power brick for your phone phone either external hard drives for backup or a pile of SD cards. If you don't WanNA use hard drives bring your laptop or Ipad or whatever computing device you like to use news and then whatever other goodies make your life. Smooth streamlined in prepped. For the best time ever. Because that's the key having the best time ever I. Also this is a sidebar. Not Everybody thinks about it but I also advised TRIPP insurance. Make sure it offers the kind of coverage that works for you. Do I always make sure if I'm hiking in the DOLEMITE's little more rugged. I make sure I've got kind of insurance where a helicopter can come pick me up and take me out. I don't need that if five minutes city so you know. Consider what you're doing and what kind of coverage you need and get insurance for your gear to some companies can do it all some specialized. You may have to cross pollinate a little bit so do your research ahead of

Jim Zuffelato Dolemite WU Karen Hutton Italy Venice Alps Paris Sherpa New York Bility Peres Famo BOB Spain
"sherpa  " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

The Sober Sherpa Podcast

10:51 min | 3 years ago

"sherpa " Discussed on The Sober Sherpa Podcast

"Do you wanna coach. Do you want a mentor while you're at the right place because this is the sherpa alive and we're here to be your mentor your coach and your inspiration to finally figure out exactly what it is that that you need to do to make those changes that you want to make but you've been struggling to make my name is aka ak g. i. F. and welcome to the sherpa. We talked about personal development here. The number one topic that we talk talk about is learning how to quit and get yourself away from getting high with alcohol and or drugs. We also talk about change. How change happens when change does not happen right now. I'm recording on the anchor anchor app and if you'd like you can leave a question or a comment on the dry on the anchor app directly directly and i can either play that on the show or it can respond to it simply by remembering what you said ed in the comment that you love or what you can do you can call <hes> the voicemail hotline and you can leave up to a couple of minute question where you're struggling and what you need help us. Try to keep it brief that phone number is eight eight one eight area code eight six one nine zero one five we give you the truth and and nothing but the truth and here's where we're different that we've struggled. I struggled endlessly. I never had had the resources to pay for a mentor coach therefore it took me years and decades to figure out what i needed to know understand and learn in order for me to make the changes that i wanted to make so it's my goal to get back to the community. They get back to the world sharing what i learned so that you or anyone who struggling if you have a friend that struggling you can refer to the sherpa so that if they don't have money or if they don't have financial resources that they can still get the help nope because even if they don't have the money.

Mount Everest deaths blamed on rush for summit

Matt Bubala

05:59 min | 3 years ago

Mount Everest deaths blamed on rush for summit

"On Everest. It's fascinating. I you know, I must have seen a documentary about Mount Everest as a kid. I think I actually saw it at the museum of science and industry over. They have that big movie theater, and the big theater, that's shaped like has the circular am I thinking of the right the right. I think you are. Yeah, I forget what it's called, but seen a couple of movies there as a kid, and so just a few basic stats by the end of the statistics that they have are only up to the latest. I've seen through two thousand ten I'm trying to get more updated stats, but thousands of people have now climbed but the rate of people dying. Is about five and every one hundred which is a, that's how people over the the length of a year, or at least the, the length of a climbing season. Well, they say for everyone the overall rate from the beginning of when this started now. Okay, they say that about five out of every one hundred people that try to go to the top amount Evers parish, which is a lot. And if you think that it's getting safer. It's not. And so we've been talking about this traffic jam which of all places on the top amount ever since now where I had expected, but it's in this quote unquote, death zone and. It's this traffic jam specifically, so four P. This is updated story as of today. Four more people died on Friday. So just yesterday and two of them, they know for sure are because of this traffic jam and apparently so Nepal issued a record number of firm. It's this year. Can you guess how much cost to get one of these permits? Roger badesch, just any guest individual. Yeah. I'd say about two thousand dollars. Jess any guesses. How much does it cost to get a to get helped up to the top of Mount Everest? Ooh. Seven thousand eleven thousand bucks. Wow. That's the that's how much it costs to get up to the top of Everest got to get a permit, and they say that these permits bringing a, a real good amount of money for the impoverished country of Nepal, which is great. I'm glad that they're getting some money into honestly, these, these sherpas who do this these climbers. I mean, they deserve it if their shepherding. Yep. They're, they're taking on the risk as well. But Gary Raji kind of alluded to this. It's a very small window a suitable weather before the short season ends and the weather hasn't been great during this short season. So these bottlenecks, and we're talking hundreds of climbers waiting to achieve for many, although perhaps, not for Paris, the ultimate in mountaineering. So the latest four deaths on Friday taking the toll from the deadly week on the overcrowded peak to eight in to Indians and in Nepali, and on the Nepal side in Australia on the way down Michigan the top you get up there. And then on the way down you die. Yeah, I think a lot of people have this image of light people falling shortly that has contributed to some of the deaths. But it's, it's the weakened state. Your body is in from the deprivation of oxygen. Sure. And it's not a it's not like you go like you've been saying you're waiting in line. So that lack of oxygen just it's not a quick thing. You're sitting there in it. Yes. And you have one the part the story I saw earlier in the week was. Somebody who had been this was like a life goal of theirs, or they had had some kind of disease, and they recover and this was something they'd been training for and waiting for and saving up for her. And, and he got to the top passed out and fell. Oh my gosh. And that was it. You know, Don. That's the one I saw. Yeah. We've also seen some of the guides pass away as well. Yeah. American was life was claimed Donald Lind, cash, fifty five years old collapsed to the summit, he was taking photographs and you're saying another one died descending after reaching the top already organization. Organizers say they're trying to figure out a way to do this, but imagine you pay eleven thousand dollars. You get all the way up to see for me, which I'm of the belief that none of that is worth, of course, dying. And I think if you were to ask these people man to man woman to woman they would say the same thing. But once you're up there. What do you do? You can't turn around. So you're you're stuck in this game. No escalator. Yeah. What do you do? Also just stuck in this battle in your brain. That's like you've come this far. Yeah. Exactly. And you see the top like here's the thing. If you get twenty nine thousand and twenty feet instead of twenty nine thousand twenty nine you've got to get those last nine feet. You. Yeah. I mean like I can see why someone would risk their life to get to that point. And wait those last thirty feet for me. I'm like looking at it. And this photo showing this line of hundreds of people, I mean, you're almost there for me, I would turn around take a selfie say, click made it close enough, close enough, and turn around and get the heck out of there. You know what I would've done? It was kind of, like I when I went to the theater with Bridget, the other night is like so from the seat, I took picture of the stage and I, I wrote how close are we this close? So I would have turned around with the group behind me going, that's higher than me. And. Say and take a picture with, you know, a selfie with them behind me say, look at how close I am. And then just walked down is what you've done. I'm done. Twenty eight thousand nine hundred ninety five feet. Exactly out of twenty nine thousand twenty nine right. You've done it. And if I've stood in line now for ten minutes, I'm out of there, you know, move side, come down excuse me. Come down by. Yeah. Part of the issues at the summit such a narrow thing, too, is that they have one rope. So the people going up our have share a rope with the people going down. And that cannot be an easy manure to go through. And again, we're not trying to make light of the situation but it's just it's, it's, it's incredible what people will

Mount Everest Nepal Everest Museum Of Science Evers Gary Raji Roger Badesch Jess Donald Lind Paris DON Michigan Bridget Australia Twenty Eight Thousand Nine Hun Eleven Thousand Dollars Two Thousand Dollars Fifty Five Years Ten Minutes Thirty Feet
Mr. Cash, Himalayan Times And Hillary discussed on Radio From Hell

Radio From Hell

01:38 min | 3 years ago

Mr. Cash, Himalayan Times And Hillary discussed on Radio From Hell

"A utah. Mountaineer has died on Mt. Everest dawn cash of sandy died while descending from the Everest summit on Wednesday, according to a report in the Himalayan times, he died a few meters below the Hillary step of vertical rock face on the southeast side of the world's tallest mountain guides helped cash get to the summit early Wednesday and had tried to offer him oxygen on the way, down said, Pasang sherpa, chairman of the pioneer adventure, private limited, according to the times, the climbing website, grip dot com, quoted a Himalayan reporter Allen, our net who said caches guides carried him to the Hillary step, but a two hour traffic jam on the fixed ropes their stop them from descending at any more. There's so many people, so many people trying to summit Everest that you get just the and you can only one person at a time can go up and down these certain places. And there had to wait two hours to get down the Hillary steps and he said at that point he he died. He has his body is not recoverable. It's too too far up in it's just too difficult to get them down. So he'll his body will remain there. His friend said his final resting place. We'll probably be exactly where he wanted to be a Mr. cash was trying to well this what he did complete the seven summits. That's good. That this was his last one. He's on his way down, and he was on his way down. So presumably, he did summit. So he completed the seven summits. Then he died on his way

Mr. Cash Himalayan Times Hillary Everest Mountaineer Utah Pasang Sherpa MT Sandy Chairman Allen Reporter Two Hours Two Hour