25 Burst results for "Shuman"

"shuman" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast

flavors unknown podcast

03:58 min | Last month

"shuman" Discussed on flavors unknown podcast

"Sweet tea and mike easier pickles and you know burn motorcycles and blake Really a biscuit and enjoy that and just have that with. My dad. And i would love to do that. You know. there's another part of me. They'd like to really go to anoma okay and up in asia and enjoyed a dinner there. Where one of my old sous chefs. Kenneth bong is now the executive chef and You know give him a big hug and Congratulate him and sit down and have dinner. I also really want to go to menu in peru and I think that that would just be a cultural experience. Just like going to sit down and have rossio. You know. I would just really like I would like to experience eating their food and You know have. I think having an enjoying a real cultural experience. That's what the quest is. I think as a chef is trying to create a real experience that doesn't exist anywhere else in the world. And how do you do that. And when you search for the essence of place and where you are and can tap into that and share it with the world you can do it and do it in a way. That's really beautiful. I think that that something really special. And i'd like to experience that i think i think there was like Beautiful words to You know to finish the discussion chef. Thank you so much. I really appreciate the time today. And and being Guests on their show in share those experiences that you had with us thank you so much thank you thank you is is really a pleasure to be on the show manual. I appreciate it and thank you for having me. I hope you enjoy my conversation with chef. Bryce schulman and let's try to make those fluffy cakes. If you like today's episode please share it with a friend. Please follow us on instagram. And facebook ad flavors unknown. You can check the show notes from this episode on the website. Flavors unknown dot com. I wanted to give again a shoutout to a great forum in educational resource for chefs cold. They're learning chef. It is created by chefs for chefs. And they have a great facebook page and facebook group called. They're learning chef. So please check it out in two weeks. Might guess will be chef andrew. Mcleod from 'em in asheville you're gonna talk about the importance of listening to the customers. When creating launching a new menu we will have a discussion around salami and fresh pasta and obviously we will talk quite a bit about his mentor. Shown proc i see you in two weeks and until then remember that people who love to eat are always the best people you just enjoyed another delicious episode of flavors unknown hungry for more kids subscribe. Tell us where you're listening from by leaving a reviews and your social media and show notes had two flavors unknown dot.

facebook Kenneth bong mike blake Bryce schulman asheville peru asia Mcleod andrew
Interview with Daniel Shoeman

Plant Strong

05:36 min | 3 months ago

Interview with Daniel Shoeman

"I'm sitting here with a gentleman named Daniel Schuman pronounce that crackling corrector, Daniel Shuman and actually Ganal reached out to me several months ago after hearing the plan strong podcast. Because he had a friend who was suffering from I believe it was some krones or else right of colitis and you were wondering if I if I had any advice or recommendations and I and I sent you a a whole protocol. It was based on a woman out of Columbus Ohio doctor Dr Pam Popper and did anything ever come of that. So you know one thing I've learned in this whole journey of mine is that I can't change people I could try my best I try to present as much information as I can. It's much. That's backed up by science. Ultimately. It was up to my friends who make decision I think. Obviously. He's in his own journey and he's going to have to figure things out and unfortunately I haven't been too successful within thus far. But I, believe in laying the groundwork at least and hopefully giving him some of the tools to come to his own decision one day and maybe See, some relief that he can get because he really is suffering a tremendous amount and the and you. You mentioned a little earlier that. So you you've had some phenomenal success and we'll get into kind of your story and your journey. But when you had that kind of success, you WANNA scream it from the mountaintops eight and. Because it seems so obvious that Oh my gosh I mean this is going to cure everything that ails you. And yet, people tend to push back a little bit right and so what have you found is kind of the smartest tactic as far as with friends, family co workers, and trying to impress US lifestyle upon them. So I think the biggest thing that is an individual canoe is to lead by example to show, and it's pretty obvious anyone who's seen me who's followed me the last couple of years has seen a tremendous improvement in my life in every aspect of it and if they can see. Especially, someone who knew me well, beforehand, they knew I was not a fitness guy I was not someone who Generally worked very hard on himself. especially when it came to nutrition health fitness and if they can see that someone like me can do something like this and the positive impact, it's had on every aspect of my life. Medically. Socially emotionally, my relationship, my children, my relationship with my wife, my intimacy it's really an unbelievable. Thing to see and. I think was a little bit guilty in the beginning of being a little bit maybe to gung-ho and trying to because as you said, it does seem so obvious it seems that there's so much science. This. Isn't just a fad this the way I see it. Hopefully learning throughout my whole life and I not I'm not a scientist. I'm not a doctor. I'm not gonNA pretend that I have all the answers to everything. But it seems pretty clear to me that this is something real and I know you've seen it. I've seen it so many times with people who have. Not, only prevented diseases but reversed it and have regained their lives and have become empowered to do something and to really change their lives in the people's lives around them. So. Yeah. Just being that example showing people this is something to do you know when people talk to you about protein and you know that's a sure you get that all the time where's your protein come from when you're eating a plant based? Diet. And if I could lead by example, say, Hey, look protein deficient you're not could show the my numbers from when I get blood work at the doctor's office. And that's that's where I'm at right now I was just trying to be that example China show hey, this is an alternative I'm not going to. Have the Hubris to tell you, I know all the answers to everything but this is at least an alternative if you WANNA go down. So many of the popular roots these days. This is a way to do it mindful way to do it. Really. Isn't I don't think it's not difficult honestly at the end of the day and. Just, it's possible as an alternative. So let's let's talk about that for a SEC. So you said you don't think it's that difficult what? Let's. Let's discuss your journey a little bit show. Where were you not mistaken? You started this journey into how April two thousand seventeen is that right? That makes it able to thousand seventeen I was twenty nine years old what inspired it? So I mean. It's a good question I. I was obese most of my life morbidly obese most of my life and every day was really a struggle was there's a lot of discomfort when that big you know my my biggest I was about three hundred and fifty five pounds. Not Comfortable way to live. So right off the bat, just being that big I don't believe I was ever complacent with a something that let me ask you this. So you say it wasn't comfortable being that big. What are some of the things that somebody that is? Three fifty and what are you? Like six, one, a non five ten okay. Okay. So three fifty, five, five, ten, what are some of the things that are uncomfortable almost everything just being in public being taking the train in on a normal day squeezing next to people you know at its most extreme I went on a family vacation to universal studios in the in Florida and I was very excited to go in this Harry Potter I. They have their this isn't in big castle. We waited online and get to the ride and we go to sit down and the harness won't close on me substitute big to fit in the.

Krones Daniel Schuman Dr Pam Popper Daniel Shuman Big Castle Columbus Ohio United States Universal Studios Scientist China Ganal SEC Harry Potter Florida
"shuman" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

05:38 min | 4 months ago

"shuman" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

"So everyone's on the same page and and to look better health aspects and learning how to take care of ourselves. You know. I. Remember again during that Katie couric Dr Sanjay Gupta session where. He was cute because I had said I had said, you know if if this product were discovered in the Amazon jungle, people see it as a superfood or miracle vehicle cure a he says I, really like that. Could I use that I'd like. To Predatory. But that was like the day that he decided to come forward during those we'd project. So that's when I started salting on a lot of television work. I think television is an incredible tool and also with without let's like Netflix and so forth, and so on. there's a tremendous opportunity for people get really great content out there and from a lot of the people that I've met in the industry their personal stories are just incredible. They're inspirational they give you help Roy will in Dr Gupta's you're right? I think the first special he did he talked about Charlotte figgy in Colorado Dray Syndrome which I think that. Was a tipping point for a lot of people went. Oh, this legit medicine for epilepsy and then from there it's okay. It's legit medicine for PTSD. Maybe it's. Good for cancer. It just cracked open the door. So thank you for putting that seed in his mind. Now he he's a great guy and Katie's great guy. I started working with Katie. Ave back on the today show. Two at this time but that's really the key and like I said, there were, you know I have my haters of course like, why is she always the one on TV it's look. I'm good at what I do, but I'm not the best in the world. The thing is people just know me and they know that I'm a mom. They know that I have this personal experience and and I think they know that I have a pure heart so. A lot of these people hate me it's like they've never met me. They've never talked to me. They don't know maybe because someone they know hates me who's also never met me or. So it goes you you were out ahead of it to buy a couple of decades I mean in the nineties it was still sort of a lonely fight to be taking up. Yeah it's much easier now. Experience with an event and and Study is a little get together as a signing thing for me to meet some people in a girl came up to his hi, it's like, hi, Barbie ever you. Fading Canvas Whom you do I said Oh honey. Here for the gift bags..

Katie couric Dr Gupta Dr Sanjay Gupta Roy PTSD Amazon Colorado Dray Syndrome Netflix Barbie Charlotte
"shuman" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

05:35 min | 4 months ago

"shuman" Discussed on Kannaboomers | Cannabis for Wellness

"So doctors are always careful to say it's not a cure doesn't prevent it but if it takes care of the symptoms and you've obviously lived much longer and I assume you're probably cancer free or it's in remission or something I'm. I'm good. So far I have to go in I I had an issue with my liver at thank God it wasn't a cancer. What it was. It was called a paddock demand exists and they covered the entire left low of deliver and they had to remove all that good news is that the procedure did well, the already started to regenerate if it were cancers that would have been a much different story, but it's something that I always have to kind of watch out for an and the other issue I. Don't know if I told you about, but I got hit by a car. Crossing the street with my two little dogs and it fractured several vertebrae in my back and my tell bone in my neck and so I had to have emergency spinal cord surgery Actually it was a year ago this month and I was I was literally bedridden for almost six solid months three months of those room intensive care in the ICU unit and It was a combination things. It was not only the spinal cord injuries. The biggest problem was I'm allergic to opioids. I couldn't have opioids even if I wanted to which I don't but they had Ignored on my chart that said allergic to all opie hikes and the anesthesiologist put me on Fenton all in my anesthesia and it put me into full respiratory failure. So it's taken me almost a full year to recover and neither one of those for cancers But it it really changed my life I mean learning how to. Get around in a wheelchair I've done electric now. So but the thing is I walk I'm even able to wear my high heels sometimes I can't walk long periods 'cause I'm still kind of getting used to walking and all. The yeah. I mean, it's it's Even though it wasn't cancer, the thing that I found again from cannabis and hemp derivatives were for the pain I used some really great topical 's that really helped tremendously for the back pain, the neck pain the whole thing healing from that and The doctors I don't think they thought ever walk again but I've always you know it's not my first car accident unfortunately and I just feel like you know your your your mindset if you can set your mindset to keep believing and being hopeful and being positive when looking for the good in these things I, think that you can manifest better health and better wellness because I do think. So much of it is is in the mind and meditation and saying calm and focused and driven will you're a trooper? That isn't an incredible story I. Mean my wife broke her neck glass December and had spinal fusion and she was in ICU for three nights. So I can't imagine three months of. But fortunately you got it out of the way before the covid hordes..

cancer Fenton neck pain cannabis
Philadelphia reopens gyms with strict guidelines

KYW 24 Hour News

01:11 min | 6 months ago

Philadelphia reopens gyms with strict guidelines

"Another restriction loosens today. Jim's throughout the city are allowed to re open their doors today with strict new guidelines to protect against Cove in 19 capable youse. Justin Udo spoke with some people who are anxious to get back to their workout routine. Greg Sherman says his bodyweight workouts and outdoor runs like the one he took part in Sunday afternoon on temples campus are just not cutting it anymore, and he's ready to get back in the gym. Personally, I think it's about time. I think they need to be reopened. I just hope that they have the right precautions in place for everything. For Shuman, who works as a personal trainer, he says he's fine with the city's guidelines that patrons must wear a face mask and stand six feet away from each other. While in Jim's. He looks at those measures and the personal protective equipment Jim's must put in as necessary precautions, hope that they have the staff on hand to keep everything clean there. P P. E prices

JIM Justin Udo Greg Sherman Shuman
Big tech companies back away from selling facial recognition to police

All Things Considered

02:07 min | 7 months ago

Big tech companies back away from selling facial recognition to police

"Amazon for years has offered a service called recognition to police departments here's how it works officers can take a smartphone photo or use a grainy picture from a security camera and try to match against a massive database of mugshots stored in the cloud Adam Scott won is a professor at John Jay college of criminal justice your average police officer instead of having to try to figure out who committed the crime could pass one of these videos to a facial recognition system which will help me in the right direction he says there are many types of crimes where facial recognition technology can help kidnapping missing children Shuman exploitation bank robberies home burglaries but there are big problems with facial recognition M. I. T. researcher joy Buolamwini has documented them all of these systems work better on lighter skin faces than darker skin faces they all overall work better on a male identified faces than female identified faces in other words people of color and women are more likely to be misidentified by this technology that's why cities from San Francisco to north Hampton Massachusetts have banned governments from using it Amazon has fought back loudly saying researchers are over blowing the flaws of its system Fulham when he says even if the face scanning tool becomes flawless she fears it can be used for mass surveillance that events like large protests what kind of society do we want to lead then and we do not want to live in a society where going outside exercising your first amendment rights because you're speaking up for what's right land you in trouble for nothing else than that you're faced with Amazon never mentions George Floyd or the protest his death sparked in announcing the one year freeze instead Amazon says the pauses to give Congress time to quote put in place stronger regulations to govern the ethical use of facial recognition technology some companies have gone even further Microsoft says it will not begin selling face scanning software to police until there's a national law in IBM this we condemn technology that can be used for racial profiling and mass surveillance it's

Amazon Adam Scott Professor John Jay College Officer San Francisco Hampton Massachusetts George Floyd Congress Microsoft IBM Kidnapping Shuman Researcher Joy Buolamwini
Are Cell Phones the Cigarettes of the 21st Century?

The Ultimate Health Podcast

10:38 min | 11 months ago

Are Cell Phones the Cigarettes of the 21st Century?

"We go with Dr Joseph McCulloch Doctor mccalla. Welcome back to the podcast so great to chat with the again. Well it's great to be here Jesse. Yeah we got a lot to get into. I loved your New Book On. Ems and I love the title. Em assist perfect. My sister's responsible for that one love it. I'm sure people are gonNA love it as well as we jump in here. I think it's important to talk about how you first became aware of ems. I know for you. This has been something on your radar for about twenty years. Some curious how did you initially come in contact with them? And what was your initial reaction. Well because I've got a website that seeks to educate the public about health issues. I became aware of this a long time ago about two decades ago as you mentioned and it was pretty clear if you if you're serving the literature that this is an issue so I knew about it. I accepted that they were an issue but reluctantly chose to accept it. Fully embrace it and act upon it in a way that would protect me specifically largely because I fell prey to the deceptive campaigns by the wireless industry essentially replicated the patterns of the tobacco industry. They absolutely do work. They seek to create doubt and confusion. Which is a primary strategy and they certainly did my mind than they effectively by spinning off of many other ostensibly credible research studies. That suggested. There wasn't an issue. So pretty this doubt this lack of scientific certainty and unlike tobacco which has very clear and strong suggestions that. There's something going on here. I mean just common sense. Why would you inhale something? That's Y- smoke into your lungs. I mean it just doesn't make sense is not going to be an issue but wireless radiation. It doesn't have that at all in fact to other counters at our amazing Lee beneficial to us and that is incredibly inconvenient prize with all these tools easy access to the greatest innovation history of mankind. Which is the Internet. And it's invisible. You can't hear see it smell it so you're just never aware that you're being enveloped with these exposures with that. In the convenience aspect primarily I just shows to be remained ignorant and at ignorant but chose to embrace it in full and take measures to counteract it and I didn't really get motivated to get more serious about it until one of my mentors. Dr Klinghoffer confronted me with this. He's a clinician. For many years in sees a large number of people still in the trenches being patient some of the sickest patients in the world sees in Europe and in the US and one of his basic tenants as he refuses to see someone. Unless they're gonNA mitigate the M. F. Exposures because he knows that there's not going to get better so that to me was a giant clue and I got serious about in once I started studying it and it took me three years to compile information. This book became real obvious that this was indeed. A real threat in that the source of the confusion was the wireless industry and they're far more sophisticated than tobacco industry. Everyone knows how effective they were. I mean Jay's we had every federal regulatory agency telling us in warning of the dangers of cigarette smoking yet they still persisted for thirty years before we finally got the black box warnings and telling people very clearly authoritatively that these are dangerous and I think everyone listening most likely can remember when the four five. Ceo's of all the major tobacco industries testifying before Congress saying one that cigarettes were not addictive and to to the best of their knowledge did not cause cancer. They were lying through their teeth. It took that long and they still lied. But finally attorney generals were able to correct that in impose tens of billions of dollars in sanctions against them. And we're going to head towards a similar result with the wireless intrigued but it's going to probably take another twenty thirty forty years. I mean because the evidence is so clear and compelling once you objectively review it and before we get deep into the nitty gritty here. I think it's important. Were on the same page and to get there. Can you explain exactly what? Ems are sure mfs is an acronym is your electromagnetic fields and describes the entire range spectrum. Which can be anywhere from a fraction of a cycle per second which is called hurts too many billions of or even hundreds of thousands of billions of cycles. Per Second. Not all you must are dangerous. We've been exposed to EMS since air entire human biological history and example of those would be sunlight. Sunlight isn't enough broadly. They're broken down into two different categories. I O nizing radiation in which there is some from sunlight. Ultraviolet radiation was gives us our son Tannin. Vitamin D is actually ionizing radiation. That's when you get too much you'll get a thermal burn as dangerous. You don't WanNa get excessive something like that but obviously some as important to stay healthy. I don't think any rational human being other than a dermatologist. Which hard to classifies rational most of the time would disagree with that and we've had relatively low exposures. I mean they're earth actually emits certain very low level. Emf's Shuman Resin Sake. Seventy eight hurts or so but this is very low level but the exposures that we're most concerned about our manmade ones which didn't really exist before the late eighteen eighties or so electrical fields radiofrequency feels these were not around the planet but they started becoming more prominent even though they were around for four years at the end of World War. One they were still pretty low and if you compare the levels of a typical major exposure we're concerned with which radio frequencies which is about two to five Gigahertz Gigahertz as a billion cycles per second those are the frequency that your microwave oven runs on and your cellphone. They're almost identical frequencies. The industry uses heat thermal damage as a measure of the safety. Because it's the same for microwave. So their thought is that if it's not heating your tissue like a microwave than can't possibly cause biological damage will go back to that later. There's this broad spectrum of ems the end of world will want certain level even though ems. Were around be as we're ROTHROCK FORTY YEARS? It was still relatively low out century later. Nineteen or twenty twenty. We are literally at a billion billion times higher exposure than we were a hundred years ago. That's ten to the fifteenth. So it's hard to imagine that an increase in that type of magnitude of exposure wouldn't have some biological impact so today for example getting into the different man media mass. There's four different types. One being radio frequencies than we got magnetic fields electric fields and dirty electricity. Well Yeah. Those are the primary mimic exposures note. Nature does create radio frequencies to I mean they exist in stars amid him. I think you'll see there are out there but the really really low exposures if you were to measure them they be. I mean it almost immeasurable by most commercial equipment so the issue is not only the frequency but the amount of intensity of exposure them out of power. That's being broadcast into your tissue right. We're going to be looking at the Manmade Weinstein how we can lessen or totally eliminate the impact on the human body. You talked about the SARS and you talked about the effect of this radiation causing heat on the tissue so first of all I just want to get into the FCC here. 'cause they're the ones that are creating these guidelines and the guidelines they're creating have to do with heating tissue so let's go a bit deeper into this and talk about SARS and in the measurement that we're using here and how that works will SARS is another acronym again stands for a specific absorption. I forget the IRS Stanford but essentially it's a term used to describe how much heat is generated when you're exposed to electronic device and it's not unreasonable because it is. I says microwave transmitter. So it will vibrate your tissues as certain frequency and create. He'd and he'd can clearly 'cause biologic damage and it can be an indirect indicator of the amount of danger. That's there but by no means a direct because we know now very clearly and there's literally hundreds if not thousands of studies have proved conclusively that is not the heating damage is what we call the non thermal effects and for the longest time it. We really confused me. No one really knew or understood. What the biologic mechanism was for these. Non Thermal Effects. We just knew. That's what causes damage. We knew it was heating was very very clear was not heating the tissue and if you go abide by these standards FCC I think just adopted him from another professional agency is like International Electrical Standards Agency that they took that from and they've got these models based on but even using this flawed model they use this model that is called Sam which was patterned after a six foot. Two or four military guy was weighed about two hundred thirty pounds sale very large head and it totally different characteristics than a child. They're measuring SAR based on that model. So it's flawed and they're not measure for children also it's slugged begin with but even using that model. It's still an indirect indication because it will give you an indication of the amount of power that's being generated by that devise. But you cannot you simply cannot use. Sars is indication of the safety of your phone because it isn't other than you maybe can compare models and will lower star rating. Might be a little safer but you still need the shield yourself because exposure this will clearly increase your risk of biological damage in the most common would be cancer but you know what I call cell phones to cigarettes of the twentieth century for good reason because there's so many similarities. Not only did they wireless industry pattern their tactics after tobacco but they also in many ways are almost identical with the mechanism of the Holocaust. Har- They do not hurt you. After one exposure or exposure for a week a month or maybe even a decade it takes these is a long term chronic exposure. Where ultimately you'll succumb to the biologic damage. So this is a new experiment. Most people listening to this if not been exposed to their cell phone for more than two decades. I mean there are some but there's like no one more than three decades and debt still maybe under the window a word required exposures going to occur to encounter these side effects and you know people can smoke for four or five decades and still not have cancer now. They make succumb to other reasons. Like my mom who's longtime smoker and was confusing to see by the tobacco industry and she ultimately wound up dying from complications from COPD or emphysema. So you don't necessarily have to die directly from cancer but there's a lot of people coming down with brain cancer as and even prominent celebrities. We have two senators Ted Kennedy and John McCain who both died from brain cancer secondary to cell phone

Sars Cancer Brain Cancer Dr Joseph Mcculloch Jesse Europe United States Dr Klinghoffer Doctor Mccalla LEE Copd Congress Ted Kennedy International Electrical Stand FCC Attorney Shuman JAY
Sony Skips E3 2020! Does Sony Even Need E3?

Beyond!

09:41 min | 1 year ago

Sony Skips E3 2020! Does Sony Even Need E3?

"Are are doing a Sony event? We saw a story about this recently. They are doing a Sony playstation experience in the store from now until mid February. Sorry right until you off the PS four this sort of reaction videos have just replaced that crowd thing and you get the same exact result but with a controlled piece of marketing that yet. But I liked it. Like Nintendo world store is like there's a bunch of toys and stuff like it's a toy store it's all Nintendo anybody in their loves Nintendo. You can go to the Sony store like buying a Bluetooth speaker. And there's a bunch of people losing their lose out mine. I crash bandicoot total tangents. My Dad used to work across the street from the Sony store so whenever it was like the summer and I'd go in for data the New York City with him. I'd go over there and on one side of play these new exciting games on the PS three. And there's a starbucks there and I can get a cool Frappuccino. Ali Play but also on the other side you can watch crouching Tiger Hidden Dragon massive. TV Vietnam have. You considered a micro. Yeah it was like okay. I don't really WANNA laptop. Just WanNa keep playing guitar hero. But I'll do this so we'll see if they turn that they do have another Sony. The venue in New York that they use they might start to do stuff. They're more frequently will see also kind of shifted a bit to being more. You're europe-centric yeah there's there's games com which is massive vendor's Paris Games week which they've had a big presence before I still felt like they want to spread things out. They're going to be a Taipei game show and a couple of weeks. We keep sort of like very very much alluding to the fact that a lot of the stems from the idea that the asa is maybe a little prickly and maybe the show has gotten sort of out of control expensive but the last three press conference got from Sony was kind of a messy one and I think that maybe that made maybe broke them for a bit and made them go back to the drawing board on everything. Yeah we're talking about the God of war thing. Our favorite moments were not from that one. No twenty which is where the show has it has great stuff in it but it was like. Here's all all of us in a church listening to the last of a score. Quick break to this other place. where the sharing Arisen Nevil to trailer? Now we have SID Shuman over there on another stage talking about God of war new game plus okay back inside to another location. It was a very weird still did experience that I do agree with you. I think that really turn them off. The idea like okay we need to readjust what we're doing right totally totally I mean. I imagine the amount of moving parts in planning something like that took. I've heard from like insiders and friends at work at big publishers that e three the press conference planning and rehearsals take place months and months. Show like the the writing and this and the opening and also the amount of moving parts and something like that were at a game at the last second will be like ooh. We're not ready. We read the e three and comecon live show for Aegean and it's like it is nerve racking and it is a lot of planning and inevitably fifteen fifteen different things go wrong every twenty minutes. Yeah yeah and that's without an audience on hand out like the scale of that without people from all over the world coming into like work on it and so we don't have like exclusive world. We're like a dog and pony show by comparison ethic they're like we'll have corpses hanging from the ceiling and then we're going to have the entire crowd walked to the next theater hitter. A bunch of bamboo forest. What now i Sony can control it? They can make sure nothing. Weird happens like that ever again unless they want it to and so the thing is when they. I pulled out of three last year. We were all bummed but that was also because it coincided with them pulling like ending essentially sunsetting sidelining. PS X. for awhile and and so all of their sort of direct connection with like some sort of actual living breathing audience was gone in the same year and we got the state plays blaze which is a great sort of like replacement. But we didn't. We didn't really have anything that was sort of just like here's an event. Yeah and there's no humanity to Sony right now like no disrespect to all the people working there of course but in the same way that Microsoft can bring out Phil Spencer and instantly. The xbox audience knows him or I mean there's countless executives at Nintendo but doug bows. We're now Beltran so many other people especially tree house. They saw me a moto kicking. He's still pops up every now and then. It was like I went fishing. Here's a new fitness game. And this this Sony statement mentioned are focused on making sure fans feel part of the playstation family and have access to play their favorite content. I would hope that means a bit of a more face to face ace relationship. Obviously her host is now the head of worldwide studios. Shuhei has taken a different position when it comes to indies. That's his focus for now and we don't have laden anymore. He obviously he was but he didn't really have this persona for the he for the Playstation audience. Excuse me he would come out maybe twice a year and I ah. I think what's crazy about all that is I think that they they will once again someday. kind of like bring that back up and or maybe not because it's like maybe that's not necessary anymore. Yeah maybe you don't think it distracts you don't need like sort of like you know not like just sort of like a celebrity figurehead or something. I don't know if that's even unnecessary cool. Yeah exactly I mean. We went from like a man and abandoned. Who'd costume to like pretend businessman with Kevin Butler to like actual businessmen who'd come out announcing maybe their job should be to do the business stuff than to come out and show stuff? I don't know it's no. It is odd that people who are in very executive high level roles. Also have to in this this field be a persona and out there. That is a very unique thing. Yeah Yeah I mean no matter what like you need. Somebody needs to count at the game awards except apt something for something event right and a lot of times. It's people who are behind the scenes making art all year and music and mission and they and they're like thanks you you know as opposed to. I mean like if a one brothers movies when a movie wins at the Oscars the president of Warner Brothers doesn't come out on stage right whereas like Phil Spencer would probably come out on stage for an next big win for you'll get a director and actor who's used to working in front of a big room full of people on. Yeah Yeah No. It's it's really interesting. I think one thing I wanted to say was I think this makes the Sort of Kind of cat and mouse game of chicken with xbox all the more fascinating in terms of who says what and when when we'll get pricing announcements on next console stuff is now totally up in the air. Yeah and I do want to get to some thoughts about when the timing of that will be. I did WANNA ask one other sort Sony thing before we jump ship to another topic but in terms of what he three his representative for a lot of people that has been. Here's when the mainstream pays attention to games. That is often a big selling point. We talked about it. It's like the USA. Today is in the Times of the World Look Games for this week and we said that a bunch of the office like people say that offhandedly and I was thinking about that a lot. I wrote a piece on Nigerian about this. I don't think that's true anymore. And especially see that with the way place. He shouldn't have ruled out. PS Five News. The first major beats of news were from wired magazine using not from playstation. I what do you guys think about. You know the need for the mainstream eighty three. I think Sony if they want them can just go to them. I think that we are no longer sort sort of like a hobby enthusiasts corner show you know just like a bunch of people being like pay attention to us. Yeah it's I think there's a lot of work to be done and and a lot of strides to make but I think in a lot of ways we sort of punch through that layer and we are somewhere now where we don't don't necessarily need mainstream him to pay attention to us but be they'll they'll look either way because it's going to happen and there's going to be announcements all year long thing is that Three is very much structured to be like. Hey it's June here's stuff that's coming out in November through December and it's that doesn't exist anymore and come out year round. It's a nonstop kind of just factories. A conveyor belt kind of yeah other than July every I mean you can take our commercials during the Oscars and the Super Bowl and all these other tentpole events that happened the world series the NBA finals. We that happened a lot actually. Yeah it's weird because like as star wars fans were maximum. Rose grumbling that we have to like look at like some football game once here ear and be like you're making me watch football so the new star wars trailer but like it happens. I think we talked about this. A few weeks back with the last of us but like that's obviously one of playstation the biggest games that are probably be a spot for that in the Super Bowl or championship game. That'll be the first time a last of US fan probably hears about the last of us just because of the way they're tuned in the industry. Yeah you can reach people a lot of different ways now and it doesn't have to be at three. Yeah you have one hundred plus million. ps four is out there. You can start there like yeah put it on the going back to the textbook comparison like the way that spreading information was in nineteen ninety-five like things were a lot slower. And now it's like I don't know I was looking at read it on my phone. The other day and I was was like how people used to read magazines kind of bored eating a salad. And you pick up a thing. I will read this but the differences is constantly updating constantly changing. And Yeah you know. There's that it kind of viral stuff where somebody sees something that makes them think of someone else. Now like share this with that person like people will just actively send each other clippings so it's crazy how McConnell to rent floorspace and pay thousands of dollars for carpet. You're going to use for a week. So it's definitely sort of outdated way at pershing delivering misinformation And before we get to the playstation and xbox question of it all I do WanNa talk briefly about what this means for three because very pointedly in that statement Playstation statement says we have great respect for the ASA as an organization but we do not feel the vision of two thousand twenty. Is the right venue for what we are focused on this year. They're focused on two major first party games coming out before the end of the summer with ghosts and the last part two plus dreams and MLB and then the PS five and this has been a show in traditionally where you do show new consoles so if that's not fitting with what E.. Three is to one of the council makers feels to me like E.. Three isn't a bit of a weird

Sony Nintendo Playstation Phil Spencer ASA New York City Ali Play Taipei Paris MLB Aegean Sid Shuman New York Wired Magazine Nevil United States Beltran Microsoft
Tokyo Olympics prepare for heat effect

Correspondents Report

05:14 min | 1 year ago

Tokyo Olympics prepare for heat effect

"The Japanese are renowned for their organizations. It's no great surprise that with a year ago before the Olympic Games in Tokyo preparations are well on track the venues these are in the final stages of construction and ticket sales have exceeded expectations but one problem facing these games is likely to be outside. Japan's control control a North Asia correspondent. Jake's term the reports from the host city with all the fanfare. You'd expect baked read one year to go from one of the world's greatest sporting contests Japanese band Tokyo Scou- Paradise Orchestra enthusiastically marked the occasion the answer. He's a resounding yes certainly according to International Olympic Committee President Thomas Bach. I have never seen an Olympic city as is prepare this Tokyo with one year to go before the Olympic Games the goals for next year a more modest than they were in nineteen sixty four. When the Tokyo Olympics showcased bullet trains futuristic designs and a new expressway to documents Japan's recovery following World War. Two organizers houses have been under pressure to cut costs and side. I've saved billions by using existing venues. Tokyo is building new venues but using thirty-five temporary temporary or older venues and has been unprecedented demand for tickets to get into those venues when sales began for Australians earlier this ninety eighty six percent sold out within one hour here in Japan more than three point. Two million domestic tickets were sold in the first phase last month. The question is will everyone stay. According to the Mizuho Research Institute. There'll be a shortfall of fourteen thousand hotel rooms pungent. Ngeny Content Obama's watch to compare the institute's Chief Economist Takayuki. Miyajima says some visitors without reservations might be forced to stay in places is like Manga Cafes Karaoke parlours. He says such accommodation wouldn't satisfy tourists nor create a favorable environment for local residents students. One option could to bring in a cruise ship to help address the shortfall no matter where any tourists stay one thing. I'll need is. Air Conditioning Hot and humid Japanese summers or anything but comfortable. I asked Australian Volleyball Damien Shuman who's in Tokyo this week for an Olympic taste of ain't what it was like to play in such humidity Massey factor. It's it's quite a big factor. I mean we'll we'll play. We'll play in Europe and all Europeans and used to that and you know I was five degrees in Russia one year where we played in two thousand and seven A. and and you know it's in summer market to twenty six and sometimes it gets thirty and stuff and everyone's freaking out but yeah when you playing you know thirty eight degrees and you know I think it's seventy percent humidity or whatever it is <hes> you know you're on cold and you literally trying to get Aaron Inbetween points and you just breathing in fire and honestly honestly the teams that handled the mental saw to that <hes> have a huge advantage so yeah where the plies massive especially you know you're in the middle of the day in the sun and tennis is a bit similar Louis and that sort of pressure cooker environment when you've got the sand as well in the heat reflecting off the sand at some pretty hot I asked John Coates the head of the I._R._S.. Save Coordination Commission for the Twenty Twenty Games and Australia's Olympic Committee president what organizers had planned to try to get around to potentially deadly. They hate wife or in <hes> you never know but <hes> it was a very big wake up call for us last year the the heat wave that they had the mortalities as they had across Japan and <hes> along with transport. It's really been the major focus for us. We for the events have moved saved a number of events earlier. <hes> the rice walking the marathon we've taken of into y from the middle of the die of those things that we could do to with the events themselves the use of water sprays <hes> non reflective pavements for the marathon walkers marathoners and walkers a lot more coverage for spectators as they queuing up to gary do a venue <hes> a lot more medical attention avaiable and the ad for the public and the bigger areas so doing all of that the you know the techie municipal governments tag unitary seriously as long as the organizing committee whether we'll get the extreme temperatures statistis now white and see with my need ago I but I think we can give it enough attention the I. O..

Tokyo Japan International Olympic Committe Tokyo Scou- Paradise Orchestra Tokyo Olympics Mizuho Research Institute Jake President Trump Twenty Twenty Games Miyajima North Asia Barack Obama Thomas Bach Damien Shuman Manga Cafes Karaoke Europe Coordination Commission Gary Australia
"shuman" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

02:37 min | 1 year ago

"shuman" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Yet we Shuman decree belly. This is house. You went on the. We've proved that it's possible to enter the political rice with your own opinions. But it's possible not to succumb to populism that it's possible to speak the truth that it's possible to attract and wintrust without aggressive, language and below the built personal attacks. There was a suggestion of this in the regional elections. It was confirmed by the local elections and today, the presidential elections and believe it will be confirmed in the European parliament elections. That's lavar Kia will ask for this change. Many people couldn't believe what they were hearing the woman whose political idols Gandhi vaslav, oh, Emmanuel Macron, talking of compassion humanism and truth winning a presidential election in a conservative traditional country where a far-right virtually Neo Nazi opposition party. Now has ten percent of the seats in parliament. But some observers advise a dose of skepticism, Slovakia, they say is deeply divided. She might have won with fifty eight percent of the vote, but turn out was the lowest in the history of the country's presidential elections less than forty two percent. So that means that seventy five percent of Slovak voters. Either voted for her challenger, the European Commission motto shift, which didn't vote a toll maters Costa only is the editor in chief of the Slovak daily. Denny and the country is divided. The split is definitely there. I mean, what is new is that the country's not divided. In two halves, but it's is divided into three groupings of people. I mean, people who support liberal democracy. European Union all investors standards before for thirty years ago in revolution Danu has group of people who are strongly against the world democracy. These people are anti system. They're connected to extremism connected to Nazi theories and political groupings, and then you have people who support the current government people who try to pretend to be Democrats, but they're kind of ruling the country running the country is connected to corruption and mafia and let logo low level of Democrats standards.

Emmanuel Macron Slovakia European parliament European Union Shuman Kia European Commission editor in chief Gandhi Denny seventy five percent fifty eight percent forty two percent thirty years ten percent
"shuman" Discussed on 105.3 The Fan

105.3 The Fan

10:49 min | 1 year ago

"shuman" Discussed on 105.3 The Fan

"NCAA action there under four minutes. Gonzaga's. Got a five point lead, Texas Tech with a five point lead over Gonzaga. It's maybe a actions clips win again today. Daddy went around the Western Conference. They traded off some pieces leading up to trade deadline. Look like they thrown in the towel for the year. No such luck their playoff band, and I'm watching nets Celtics right now. No kyri. No, Al Horford south. Thanks, apparently, no shot in Brooklyn. Nets up fourteen. What seven minutes to play there? We wanna go NBA here. Give a couple of minutes to the league where they play for bay on hoop side here to give us some NBA insight from MBA dot com. Advance stats writer, John Shuman. John Mackey how you doing tonight? I'm great Judy. How you doing good? I wanna know if your statistical analysis is there an analytical theorem that the NBA uses add to decide when it's best to just tell somebody. Yeah. You're not playing tonight way, we think it'll be we'll be better served. You'll be better served. If you don't play in this game, it has become a trend in the NBA maintenance stays for guys to take days off LeBron's taking the rest of the season off. That's a little bit different. But no Horford and Kyrie tonight. I guarantee you they play in the next game. Boston plays when did this become acceptable Badri to just give guys days off because they'll be better for it down the road. Well, I mean, I think the Spurs were the team several years ago to sort of start doing it with certain players there definitely is a data that teams use to determine when to give a guy a day off. They have they you know, they have tracking data that tells them, you know, how hard guys working during games. And then they also have. You know, stuff that they, you know, little devices that they put in their practice jerseys and stuff like that. That's all them. How how hard there have been working in practice and stuff, and they can tell okay, this guy has been working. You know, this has you know, his load has been X or whatever and over the last two weeks. And now it's time for a day off. You know it varies from team to team. You know, what Toronto's done with Leonard is is isn't quite that. It's more of a precautionary thing, and knowing that, you know, how many games he missed last year. You know with the Brian. I mean, if he's not one hundred percent, it doesn't make make sense for him to play anymore. You know, given not only, you know their status as a team, but just how many minutes he's played over the course of his career. I mean, the guy is Clayton. Twelve thousand more minutes than any other player since he came into the league is basically played essentially like four more seasons than any other player, you know, four extra seasons in regards to the difference between his minutes than anybody else's over the sixteen years that he's been in the league. So that's understandable. It varies from team to team, you know. And and obviously backed back ways where you know, you you you. You you you take those opportunities direct guys in Boston. Having played last night and this game tonight being less than twenty four hours difference. You know last night with a seven o'clock, the six o'clock, it's like an obvious time for them to to rest their vets? So when the bulls were winning those championships back in the nineties and Scotty Pippin and Michael Jordan were both playing eighty two games apiece. It was actually a faulty theory that you go used to get to those championships that they really overtaxed those two superstar players. I mean, if you actually heard Steve Kerr talk about or any of those guys talk about that last season the ninety seven ninety eight season the their second three peat. They've talked about how they were running out of gas at the end of that. And and so I think if you can avoid that you you do it, and obviously it's a different time. And we've learned a lot about injuries and fatigue, and and and and sleep patterns and since then and so. Teams. Obviously prioritize the postseason over the regular season. And we've seen games be able to flip the switch from regular season the postseason now there's some teams they can't do that some teams that are fighting for playoff spots. And obviously can't do that or teams that haven't been to four straight finals like the the warriors have and can't do that type of thing. But Golden State, obviously with how much they played over the last four years, they have to you know, understand that. That it's all about you. Speaking of making the playoffs, and I just touched on before. I punch you up. They're not a lock yet. But they're in real good shape. The clippers are well. Theralac to be in the post season. Just don't know if they're going to be in the slot defied the sex to seven I could even drop to the aid. But they're going to be in the postseason. And I thought they were dead team walking when they traded Tobias Harris at the NBA trade deadline is our I will save it for a rainy day. Another will take the easy route out not even close. They play great basketball since how're the clippers doing this. Well, first of all give credit to Doc Rivers, and and not only because of the way they've adjusted after the deadline, but this is a team. That's just a total team in transition. I mean, there's nobody on this roster. Other than Luke Bob Luce who didn't hasn't played all season that was on his team two years ago. And then you still got a bunch of guys on this team that have expiring contracts and know that you know, they're not necessarily the priority. Come this summer, come to life. I when the clippers are going to be free agent shopping. So for him to sort of get a team like that. And team in transition to play together is is incredible. And yeah, like, you said like Tobias Harris is basically the best player traded at the deadline, and the clippers are the team that traded him and the clippers are team that has benefited most from all this sort of deadline action before the deadline. They did not have a starting lineup. That was very good. They they that their starters kind of really struggled offensively. And they, you know, obviously, it depended on Lou Williams and mantras herald coming off the bench to give them, you know, most they're alive their offense, and since the trades, and they sort of reshuffled their starting lineup in their starting lineup has been much better. So now, they have a starting lineup that works and a bench that works. And and you know, they're they now look like one of the deeper teams in the league after the Harris trade they did make ill where they traded Avery Bradley for. Garrett temple and and to Michael Green. It looked like a minor deal at the time. But it really I think it really gave them a boost and some added depth, and I think that helped quite a bit to it's like a a trade that didn't hurt them as far as their their summer taproom. But it it it it did help them as far as trying to win games this season. John Shuman from MBA dot com. Our guest here on CBS sports radio. I guilty as charged I'm guilty while not maybe not as much as some others. But not giving the Denver Nuggets props earlier this show. I said I still believe Golden State's gonna win one at a San Antonio fan saying we need to finish. Because we gotta face Denver night to slide. I said, well, you might finish eight and get Denver Denver could win the west. I still think it's gonna be Golden State, but they're going to be no less than a two seed. I not been one is predicted the downfall. And it's going to eventually even out they been at the top of the conference all year long. But even I haven't said yet and they were legit title contender. I just haven't gone there yet. Others don't even give it too much credit as I have again. How is Denver doing what they're doing same question as I asked you about the clippers and what Doc Rivers has done with his squad. I mean, they didn't help themselves the other night by getting their butts kicked by Houston. And I'm sure they would like to avoid that kind of match up in the conference semifinals. Although, you know, there are a team that could lose in the first round. And then they could be the team that opposite. The warriors in the conference finals is a few of those teams in the Western Conference. Really? It's it's sort of that wide open from two to eight basically. But then what does it? I mean, it starts with nickel Yokich. The guy said incredible talent offensively the fulcrum of their offense. They have a top five offense. And and really good depth. You know, they they have basically two guys Monte Morrison Beasley that did not play at all last year. Really? And they've been to the better. Reserve guards in the league and give them credit because Denver had dealt with a lot of injuries scary Harris was out for a big chunk of the season. Paul Millsap was out and they they kept winning through those injuries. And so they, you know, they're starting group has hasn't played all that much together. But they still kept winning. They improved quite a bit defensively this year. They're defensive effort has been much better. The you know, the urgency was there from day one. You know, losing missing the playoffs in the last day of the season. I think gave them a sense of urgency in October that we have to turn it. We have to play defense from day one. We're gonna make the playoffs and it's been there all season. Get Mike Malone a lot of credit. It starts with Yokich though. I think he's a top five sort of MVP candidate. He should be on my MVP ballot. When it's time to those whose coach of the year in the NBA is at Milan, or is it the guy who's got the best overall record in the NBA atop the Eastern Conference. Mr Putin Holzer with Milwaukee. I think it's putting holder just because Milwaukee is improved from last year. They've been the most improved defensive team. They've been the most improved offensive team. It's like a complete transformation with minimal sort of roster turnover. You know, they added brook Lopez, you know, a bunch of their younger guys have gotten better. But the transformation is almost all due to the coach. And that's you know, it's kind of impossible to not vote for him as number one on the coach of the year out just because of of how improved they are with like I said minimal turnover on the roster. Which leads me nicely into my next question. And this is somewhat statistical analysis, but also a lot of opinion..

NBA clippers Tobias Harris Denver Al Horford John Shuman Boston Doc Rivers NCAA nets Texas Tech Brooklyn Gonzaga Milwaukee Denver Nuggets Daddy MVP Steve Kerr brook Lopez
"shuman" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

02:51 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Because Shuman we are not very taxing our own we generally overestimate the rich of newsworthy events. Catastrophes. Plane crashes been underestimate the everyday risks. We say amid way couple trying to spread the word about the need for foster families WBZ's, Kim Tunnicliffe reports the couple has fostered more than a dozen children on their own Shelley and Tammy sepulveda's are both neonatal nurses who've seen more than their fair share of infants born to drug addicted mothers, that's why they decided to start fostering, drug exposed babies to date. A couple has fostered seventeen children adopting five of them children. We have our due to they didn't have anyone else. And so going into another foster home, we decided to adopt them Tammy and Shelley also have a biological child. They're living very happily with their six kids to goats two guests three dogs and twenty chickens. I ask Shelley what makes it all worthwhile date. Teach me resiliency, no matter what your circumstances. Are you can get through it? That really is what keeps me going. Just the resilience of these kids you Kim Tunnicliffe WBZ. Boston's News Radio the owner of one of the first recreational marijuana stores to open on the east. Coast has agreed to sell it. New England treatment access in Massachusetts has been acquired by Atlanta-based cer- terra wellness, which operates medical marijuana dispensaries. And Florida and Texas recently announced an expansion to the state of Nevada financial details were not released the statement called the cash and stock transaction one of the largest acquisitions to date in the US cannabis industry. State regulators Massachusetts must still approve that sale. Well, let's come to be known as the beer video, Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren cracking a cold one on Instagram livestream. Now as WBZ's KENDALL Buhl reports it's getting some feedback from the man Warren hopes to take on the twenty twenty presidential election cares to twenty nineteen changing happy new year or the presidential hopefuls new year. Video kicking off her campaign didn't exactly get rave reviews from critics enter America's social media expert in chief who did do some raving Elizabeth Warren often referred to me as Pocahontas. Did this commercial from Bighorn wounded knee instead of her kitchen with her husband dressed in full Indian garb? It would have been a smash tweets from President Trump as read by my computer. And no, I'm not sure what it means about. There is one thing. I am sure of his January twenty nine teen begins with awkward down-home campaign videos, in mean-spirited, social media sniping. It'll be a very long slog to November twenty twenty KENDALL Buhl WBZ Boston's NewsRadio. There's always traffic's heavy.

Shelley WBZ Kim Tunnicliffe WBZ Massachusetts Senator Elizabeth Warren Tammy sepulveda Boston marijuana Kim Tunnicliffe Shuman KENDALL Buhl US Instagram New England Bighorn President Nevada America
"shuman" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on KTOK

"But if you use them off label, you may significantly delay your rate of aging, and we get together face to face, we meet people, and it's much different than how communications occur nowadays. And I said that church up so that people could get together and exchange information and an open forum. So we could figure out quicker how we can live longer. I don't want to belabor this point. But I'm fascinated by the fact that this church of perpetual life because you know, many of your members there. One of the principal ten of their faith is that there is an afterlife. And that we should look forward to that. You can't if you love this life. You'll lose it in the next sort of thing. That's a bit of a paradox. Doesn't contrast at all those who have a belief in an afterlife can retain their beliefs. We're simply advancing science. So people can live longer if we Jeevan mortality and you'll want to hang around. There are always options to check out. I don't think I'll ever use those options. I'll probably just stay around indefinitely. If I'm able to that people don't have to. How does? What you're doing differ from the trans humanist movement in the philosophy of people. Like Ray kurzweil, doesn't we're really a trans Shuman is church since the trans human is technology has yet to emerge to enable people to live forever. We have to deal with biology, which is regrettable. It's not gonna be as efficient as the trans humanist supercomputers were emerging to them and literally live forever. So we deal with our biological bodies. And we intervene with biologics so that we can prevent disease lay aging and reverse it whenever possible. So no, no real difference. It's just trans humanism is looking at your two thousand fifty well, I won't be alive. Two thousand fifty if something aggressive is not done to intervene into my aging process. And I'm doing that I'm taking a lot of off label medications people see what I'm taking. They think I'm dying of cancer and every diseases existed. Well, these drugs if you properly can have benefits. All right Bill. I gotta jump in. We'll take a quick time out come back and discuss further the beastie boys' you gotta fight for your right to party. They are the big. Biggest-selling rap band in the world. Check out their new beastie, boys. Book named.

Shuman Ray kurzweil principal cancer
"shuman" Discussed on Myleik Teele's Podcast

Myleik Teele's Podcast

03:16 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on Myleik Teele's Podcast

"Shut you down. But it's like, you don't know anything. You don't know anything you haven't lived long enough. You haven't been through enough. You don't have enough experience and me, and you talking about this is the podcast is that less just say, I gave you the job now. Right. You know, how to do it? You don't know how to do it. Because you haven't like today he didn't show where he didn't show up. And everybody's like I was like I am the Queen of the plot twist. I've plot twist it enough times in my life that doesn't show up the nights going to be okay. But you at twenty something, and you have been through that you may not know what to do. And I think that it's like you've got to give yourself enough time to go ahead, and and have those experiences and to fall down. And it's like the foundation is show up on time. You know, I just show up early. You know, there are some foundational things that you can do that. You're probably not doing enough on time. You know, everything you don't do any done to webinars. But you're not really developing yourself at a real way outside and you're not working on your relationships. Now is the time like now is the time to like get to know something. Buddy that that that you work with or that sits at the desk next to you all who like people that were other in terms of the time that you were inter what are they doing? Now shuman. They're doing big doing big things. I mean, like when I think about us being younger like storm into the game, very different. We didn't have social media. Of course. So we didn't put out timetables of other people's on ourselves. We didn't do that was just like, I cool. I make it this opportunity, and I'm gonna work the mess out of this oportunity right here. That's how we all built. And then if someone got a little bit ahead. It was like. Okay. Cool. So now, I'm over here. I you need to store you on such and such go ahead. Make that happen out put it over here. So we all started building blocks started to help each other. I think so many times we think that this is like a singular run when you have a big big race air by run into psycho. You got up there watch for that turn like watch. All right. And that's the maverick, Don. Yeah. Actually on that. It takes a long time to really figure out like, okay. I was younger getting a little older. Now, I'm in a different place in my. Dear. So I'm looking at people that can help me in different ways as well. And and your twenties I feel like is really about finding out sort of who you are what you don't necessarily like, and what you may not be interested in how many people like you really just knew you wanted to be this. And you gotta chances light. That's not that happens to everybody. You know, we were sold. This dream is like I've got jobs and I've gotten in the building. And then you're like or you became the I've had this situation. Like transparent moment is like I own my own company. I have to run a business. I don't like managing people. I don't wanna be Aw, somebody felt that call me. I wanna do my work at my work only..

shuman
"shuman" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

13:16 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"Pilot for Apollo fifteen. One of our great moon missions back when America really had the full focus in space. Hopefully, you're getting back to that. And after China did their deal yesterday with the Rover the touchdown on the first of the moon that ought to be. What would you say the wakeup call? Yes. Talk to Al about that in just a minute right now, though, I see a gaggle of Democrats, and we're gonna monitor that we have they're coming up. We'll just we'll get to that in the next segment than Dan honor memo, there Shuman dick Durbin and who else is there. Steny hoyer. They had Nancy Pelosi energy. Did you get my memo? No, no, okay that memo. Okay. So we'll do that. If we just record that we'll do that. Because I'm going to take away from from L from the good Colonel here because he's you know, he's more important than these politicians. But is just right. I could even without even hearing them. I could hear me. Hey, man. And he started talking in the Dow was not up as robustly solely up seven hundred seventy points was eight hundred four Schumer started talking. So there you have an L and joins us national icon hero. Apollo fifteen command module pilot still recordholder six days orbiting the moon three days completely alone. The most isolated human in existence also conducted the first spacewalk in deep space first human ever to both the entire earth and the moon by turning his head and the head is still attached to the body of L work. And hello. Hey, mark. How you doing? Just great happy new year to you, buddy. Great to have you here while happy new year to you too. And I I assume. From the fact that you're still talking that you kept degree inside down successfully. Yes. As best possible. So meantime, I should mention I'm sure a lot of people during the Christmas season bought copies of falling to earth. You're very popular and very readable. I think very important and be entertaining at times book by your life story, you're cranking out a new one, aren't you? It's a new one out soon or Francis. And I are doing a new one that'll be out in twenty twenty one. All right anniversary my flight Francis. Franchise. So what do you make of this of the Chinese yesterday? That's why I thought about you having been very experienced with seeing the other side of the moon, the far side some would call it the dark side, but we talked about how that stats fully accurate. Anytime. China comes out and says, hey, we did this. I I go back to Reagan trust, but verify verify that right? We do believe them that we did that they did this. Oh, yeah. Oh, yeah. Sure. I think they're very good at what they do. So it's just there. The Chinese space people. They're very friendly. Very open. I became friends with the program manager for their space station that will go up and twenty twenty three. They're they're they're they're amazing people. They could do stuff that at this point in time. We can't do like landing on the back side of the moon. I guess I think that's a pretty wonderful kind of thing for them to do. Well, it sure does make people pay attention to space. I don't care which nation. Does it if it because people say, oh, yeah. That's kind of important, although there's always a group, and it could be a big group depends on the season political will and so forth or people say, why do we do this so many other things? I actually I'm cheering them on doing what they're doing. I think that you know, there's all this talk about they're doing what they're doing because they still stuff about they steal intellectual property. Well, maybe I have been involved enough through the years giving out scholarships to know that many many Chinese students are going to our universities over here. Go where we're teaching them all the stuff that we have. How can we blame them for using that knowledge to go to the back side of the boom, and to do it with more direct will of course, you know, when you're a government to say, communist and somewhat capitalistic blend. You do have some ability late like when they build a high speed rail trade, you can do the people making twenty bucks a month. A little different than what we tried to do that in California. But still in terms of just getting space into the news. And why it's important because frankly unite both known we've talked about this L Worden that NASA to to their detriment for whatever reason over the years has not been the best at PR all these hundred thirty five space shuttle missions that become we're taking laundry up there and back, and we took a treadmill or it's never they never really were fully able to say, here's why each mission is crucial and important and essential, Ben. So you got a whole new generation or two actually you don't really know what they should know about this in space. Well, I really did. We've we've taken a back seat to those countries that are really expanding our knowledge of the universe. We we for so long concentrated on stuff. And of course, as you know, I'm not a fan of the shuttle. I never did like to shuttle. I thought it was a very inefficient and dangerous way to go into space. I think we're going to get back there with space x. And maybe would Boeing now we're talking about a commercial spacecraft going out there where NASA not been able to go and Nassau's working along on their Orion spacecraft and their space wants system, which is unconcerned determine copy of the old Apollo Saturn. Now that fifty years ago, and I don't think Nassau's very. They're very innovative or or very far these days because we're doing stuff that's safe and not necessarily going to be a good course. Which is always the question talking to Al Worden, who's the command module pilot Apollo fifteen author of falling to earth and keep an eye on Google, Al when you get a chance read the whole bio there, the test pilot years and everything else, but. So much of this at least American style space exploration in anything worth doing with risk, and so forth involves political will or lack of it. So when you go into that that that's really the issue here, isn't it? In terms of the Kennedy JFK said we're gonna go do this slowly over the past or the past sixty years, we've had two presidents that really supported the space program. John Kennedy, of course, gave us the mandate to go to the moon and back in ten years, which we did. And it was because of his leadership is ability to get the funds to do the program. His ability to get the country behind it. And it all boils down leadership Lyndon Johnson who kept the going because he was really a fan of the state's program and not a single one of the presidents. We've had even to the present is really clued in about the value the space program in terms of the technology development. That is required to do what we need to do. So where do you hope this does, you know, that's a big mouthful? But, but I, but I get for sure because we keep talking about exploring we keep talking about going somewhere. We keep talking about all these other things, and nobody talks about a fantastic technology that was developed to flights. Now, we're faced with going to Mars, and it's going to be another step up in technology development to get us to Mars and back, and those are the kinds of things that have kept this country on the top of the commercial world for the last fifty years. That's for sure L word with us. Of course, air force Colonel too. I if I read your whole run down the whole resume I'd be here till the end of the show. We wouldn't get anything else done this a long and very impressive. When you're in a national treasure that you are. Yes. It's the other stories that I may have experienced with you over that. But. So when you look at this, and you talked about some of the things that SpaceX and NASA kind of looks looks at all this like outsourcing to FedEx kind of go, let's see the put some money around here. We'll see who comes up with some things. But there needs to be focused, and we hear about whether we go to the moon, and then to Mars, or what have you we had this really interesting deep deep space imagery that came down just the other day. We're looks like they've found a snowman in space was that was kinda cool. But I'm not sure Oklahoma. Yeah. That was that was a that was a coincidence. An extra return on new arises going to because much of that. What's beyond? Maybe we get to the field, but stepped on board and found too truly. I think it's fantastic. I don't know what it says. I'm not sure what it means. But I think it's it's an absolute should be the people who put new around you bet you bet. And and the other thing is keep in mind as the Apollo program employed, more than four hundred thousand men and women you've always talked about it in our other astronaut, Neil Armstrong. God bless them. Every time that he gave a speech anywhere. He would point out the four hundred thousand plus men and women it wasn't about him that it was about, you know, the nation and beyond. So again, if you look at places where we got bogged down or slowed down or onto what seemed like a good idea at the time. Usually you connect you follow the breadcrumbs it goes back to politicians in congress who decided to spend money on something else. Sometimes it's two or three billion that can make. The difference. And they don't although spend seven hundred billion or something we can't even track. So there's a lot of reasons to do space exploration, right? When people say, oh, let's spend it on the poor. The what have you number one? The jobs are created. But the technology we enjoy today has come from previous decades exploration, right? The technology was developed for the and put an awful lot of people to work. You wanna talk about taking their money and giving to the poor and no technology gets. And we're sitting there in idle while ever while the rest of the world is going on around us. I say that the best thing is if there's a guy that's four give them a job. You know, what's the old biblical thing about give a man a fish? And and he's always gonna be coming after you teach him out of fish, and he's okay by himself, but he's going to buy a boat and motor world. Yeah. That's right. L Worden who flew around the moon. What seventy five times did you is that what it was L? If I remember it. So when you think about the Chinese and the unmanned Rover landing there, and you think back to I know you're onto a lot of other things, and you don't really dwell on on the past. But other times you look up at the moon, and you go. Yeah. Been there done that. And then what what comes to mind if you're thinking about that the experience on the far side of the moon being alone. You know, the far side of the moon is very different from the near side. I in United trail that the Chinese have landed there. We're going to find out some things about the backside that we don't know I saw up close and personal what seventy five times I photographed about twenty five percent of the craters of the moon is very different fun size brand. Right. Beat beaten the said the lunar snot beaten out of it, right? Compared to the other side. We don't we don't have any the we don't have any of a large Mari mesas on the back side of the moon. Right. Because when the meteor storm came through on one side of the moon eight. I find it. Interesting. Me your son came through in all the big my basins that we see the big dark circles, and we ascribe as a man in the moon face to the man in the moon so much mass was deposited on one side of the moon that it moved the center of gravity of the moon off about thirty about twenty two kilometers from the center of the moon. And that's why that face always looks gorgeous. It's it's gravitational we don't know much about the backside. But I think it's gonna be interesting what the Chinese find out for sure you still get ticked off as I do about having to rent seats. The Russians to get the space to the space station. Well, again, it's leadership. Mark we've not had great leadership in the country that filters down to NASA for quite a long time. And we have allowed things to happen. Caused us ten fifteen year delay. We wanna do. I just it just boils down to leadership. Well, we're gonna Ampy. I'm very unhappy. That we have that we have to go with the Russians, and I think the Russians are very smart about it. When when when we were both flying it costs twenty two million dollars to send somebody up with the Russians today us up over eighty because they realize they're the only game in town. That's right. The only airline if you will answer picture of Ladimir Vladimir Putin's they're like one of those gate agents when you're trying to get the flight home for Christmas, and they can't get your disconnected Saudi. These are all booked up. Seats are booked up for the treaty is not working. Well, sorry. Talk to talk to you evil. All right. Hey bless your heart. See you soon. Thank you much for sharing. Appreciate it the care. Okay. Good to see if he and August, you bet and probably before then. Al Worden dot com. W O R D E N L wooden dot com. Command module pilot Apollo fifteen and yes, he is. Indeed. A national treasure AM, seven sixty talk and breaking news. You're listening to Mark Larson.

NASA Al Worden China Al Mark Larson Steny hoyer Nancy Pelosi Shuman dick Durbin Apollo Nassau America Dan Vladimir Putin program manager John Kennedy Lyndon Johnson
Why the app economy wont touch your Christmas tree

San Francisco Chronicle Business & Technology News - Spoken Edition

03:37 min | 2 years ago

Why the app economy wont touch your Christmas tree

"You're listening to the spoken edition of the San Francisco Chronicle. Why the app economy won't touch your Christmas tree by Owen Thomas from business? Welcome back to tech chronicle if you choose to deck your in box with gave verbiage make it this newsletter used Christmas tree there's not an app for that in a non demand world can't just push button and get a Christmas tree my fellow journalists. Kara Swisher joke is that San Francisco is assisted living for millennials though. This particular query came from a boomer colleague, it seems like some combination of just in time logistics gig workers and magical ELS ought to be able to just put a Christmas tree in your living room. And this is the crucial invasion here. Folks, take it away when you're done. It turns out there are plenty of services that will get you a Christmas tree Dali and on-demand moving service which operates in the bay area has a seventy five dollar tree special. Delivery included, though, a tree stand his extra lights and decorations though for that you're on your own. Or maybe task rabbit, which offers a variety of holiday services, including event, decorating and lighting installation. Balsam hill sells pre lit plug and play Christmas trees, but does not accept returns after December twenty fifth. So forget about sending it back. If you're feeling ecological friends of the urban forest will rent you a tree for ninety five dollars. But pick up and delivery our on you. Hello task grab it again plant, man dot com. Interior scape will deliver and pick up a live Christmas tree for two hundred dollars up. But it's strictly a phone or Email joint. So no online ordering. It's twenty eighteen somehow all of our instant gratification takes too long. Consumer needs have not been met by the internet. If that's not an argument for a long, boom. I don't know. What is what I suspect is keeping people away from this market is the burden of what's called, reverse, logistics. That is getting rid of stuff consumers no longer want returns and exchanges, but devil online retailers for simple items, like apparel electronic. Can you imagine the costs for a business of decking, your warehouse halls with artificial Christmas trees that are only used once a year? It's far easier to put the burden of storage or recycling on the customer wasteful, though. That may seem when I get a pitch for a Christmas, tree pickup and delivery service all top to this bubble until then enjoy the old fashioned burden of going out hauling home etry and lighting it up the old fashioned way. That's how Ramona lump terrier will be getting her tree at any rate. Please don't put an internet connected light. Switch on the thing. Owen? Thomas quote of the week. The best thing about participating about the future is no one ever checks. If you were right. New media veteran Elizabeth Oester on the internet history podcast coming up markets are closed Wednesday for the state funeral president George H W Bush what I'm reading Rebecca Shuman tries to figure out when the nineties actually ended long reads a ban on gas cars JD. Morris looks at one California legislator who's trying to win us off internal combustion San Francisco Chronicle without the work partnership of Jeff dean and Sanjay gigawatt. Google might never have become Google James summers. Writes, a New Yorker speaking of which San Jose approved Google's one hundred ten million dollar land deal for a huge downtown development in the early hours of Wednesday. Rowland Lee reports San Francisco Chronicle.

San Francisco Chronicle Owen Thomas San Francisco Kara Swisher Google Balsam Hill Rowland Lee James Summers San Jose George H W Bush Elizabeth Oester Rebecca Shuman Jeff Dean President Trump Morris California
"shuman" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:16 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Each Shuman is very intense and very precise or able to hit the cancer. And that's the work that we do here at radio surgery, New York, Sar treatment strategy is different. If he came to me a month ago or six months ago, I would have treated the cancer aggressively, or at least offered to treat the cancer aggressively to try to get them out of suffering out of pain and try to get that bone healed up. Make the cancer go away and get the bone healed up rather than leave him in pain for months and months. They gave him more chemo didn't work. They gave him more. Immunotherapy didn't work. It doesn't work for most people costs a lot of money and everyone thinks it's sexy, but it doesn't work for most people and they put them in rehab for three weeks. Let didn't help him. He was left with pain and cancer. Growing these worse off now and finally came just a few days ago to investigate treatment options why because his devoted nurse, and friend has been telling him for months to come in to see Dr Liederman that this treatments is not going well and education appoint for anyone if you know someone who's got cancer in their pain is getting worse than the cancers growing. It's time to change the treatment more and more treatment of the same. Just doesn't help. It's useless. And for this man, more and more chemo and more. Immunotherapy is useless cancers. Growing narcotics really doesn't help the pain caused more symptoms and caused him be hazy and fuzzy and not think well, so a lot of side effects from all those narcotics. Whereas we were able to map out his treatment and commenced treatment immediately. So as we can relieve the pain suffering, reverse the cancer, and that's the work that we do here at radio surge in York at thirteen eighty four Broadway where we see. Patients with new and recurrent cancers. What I a seventy six year old woman. She's got three children. She has a history of ovarian cancer in the passion. COPD? She's a smoker and last year, she had small cell, lung cancer, shed a biopsy. They buy up cedar lung and collapsed her lung. Well that happens. That's what happens when you have invasive things done to says she had a needle biopsy. She had video surgery on her chest. She had media SaaS Coppee, which is making a cut in the throat and looking down the center of the chest and the showed small cell cancer metastatic. She was diagnosed when she started wheezing shed, a cough, she Charleston breath. She went to the hospital all those things were done to her, and then she started chemo radiation standard, chemo standard radiation. And she went into heart failure shed, a heart attack. Then shed blood clots and for two or three months, it took her two or three months to convalesce from the side effects of the chemo, the heart failure, the heart attack in the clots. And by then the cancer was just grow. Growing more and more, and she did not want to have more standard, chemo and standard radiation. She did not want that it caused so much complications twos in the hospital seven times for complications. And then she decided to come here to thirteen for Broadway. And I saw her we talked about all the options. She chose to noninvasive pinpoint radio surgery to treat her small cell cancer of the lungs in the lungs and the media Stein, lymph nodes and we treated her with just five treatments and she came this week. I should tell you that we treated her last year. She came this week for follow up and her father. She got a new pet scan and she's in remission when chemo couldn't help her the standard radiation, couldn't help her cause lots of side effects with us. We're able to give five pinpoint treatments for the cancer. All non invasive with us. How do we do radio surgery? What would make a mold around the body computerized the body? We find the cancer, and then we send in thousands of beams to attack the cancer. So it's precise for the cancer. It's much. More intense than standard treatment, but avoids in general the harm to the healthy tissues, and then she had those five treatments. Ten minutes each she came for follow up. She has a new pet scan. And she is happy to be in remission and choosier with her daughter, and I was happy to give the news. I gave a copy of the images and reports, and that's the work that we do for patients for many reasons for her the reason was standard treatment just harmed her caused her to have our heart attack and been heart failure blood clots. And now she's back on her feet in remission from her.

cancer chemo heart attack Shuman New York COPD cough Dr Liederman Stein York three months seventy six year Ten minutes three weeks six months
"shuman" Discussed on 710 WOR

710 WOR

04:18 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on 710 WOR

"Each Shuman is very intense and very precise. We're able to hit the cancer. And that's the work that we do here at radio surgery. New York charged treatment strategy is different. If he came to me a month ago or six months ago, I would have treated the cancer aggressively or at least offered to treat the cancer aggressively to try. To get them out of suffering out of pain and try to get that bone healed up. Make the cancer go away and get the bone healed up rather than leave him in pain for months and months. I gave them more chemo didn't work. They gave him more. Immunotherapy didn't work. It doesn't work for most people cost a lot of money and everyone thinks it's sexy, but it doesn't work for most people. And then they put them in rehab for three weeks that didn't help him. He was left with pain and cancer growing these worse off now and finally came just a few days ago to investigate treatment options why because his devoted nurse, and friend has been telling him for months to come in to see Dr Liederman that this treatments is not going. Well, and educational point for anyone if you know someone who's got cancer in their pain is getting worse than the cancers growing. It's time to change the treatment more and more treatment of the same. Just doesn't help. It's useless. And for this man, more and more chemo and more. Immunotherapy is useless cancers. Growing narcotics really doesn't help the pain caused more symptoms and caused him be hazy and fuzzy and not think well, so there were a lot of side effects from all those narcotics or as we were able to map out his treatment and commenced treatment immediately. So as we can relieve the pain suffering, reverse the cancer, and that's the work that we do here at radio surge in York at thirteen eighty four Broadway where we see patients with new and recurrent cancers. What about a seventy six year old woman? She's got three children. She has a history of ovarian cancer in the past. She has COPD she's a smoker and last year she had small cell lung cancer. She had a biopsy they buy up cedar lung and collapsed her lung. Well that happens. That's what happens when you have invasive things done too. So she had a needle biopsy. She had video surgery on her chest. She had me to compete, which is making a cut in the throat and looking down the center of the chest and showed small cell cancer metastatic. She was I noticed when she started. Wheezing shed a cough. Charles breath, went to the hospital all those things were done to her, and then she started chemo radiation standard, chemo standard radiation. And she went into heart failure shed, a heart attack. And then she had blood clots and for two or three months, it took her two or three months to convalesce from the side effects of the chemo, the heart failure, the heart attack in the clouds, and by then the cancer, which is growing more and more, and she did not want to have more standard, chemo and standard radiation. She did not want that it caused so much complications twos in the hospital seven times for complications. And then she decided to come here to thirteen for Broadway. And I saw her we talked about all the options. She chose to noninvasive pinpoint radio surgery to treat her small cell cancer of the lungs and the lungs and the media Stein, lymph nodes and we treated her with just five treatments and she came this week. I should tell you that we treated her last year. She came this week for follow up and her. She got a new pet scan and she's in remission when the chemo couldn't help her the standard radiation, couldn't help her cause lots of side effects with us. We're able to give five pinpoint treatments to the cancer. All non invasive with us. How do we do radio surgery will make a mold around the body be computerized the body? We find the cancer, and then we send in thousands of beams to attack the cancer. So it's precise for the cancer. It's much more intense than standard treatment, but avoids in general the harm to the healthy tissues, and then she had those five treatments. Ten minutes each she came for up jazz new pet scan and she is happy to be in remission and juicier with her daughter, and I was happy to give the news. I gave a copy of the images and reports, and that's the work that we do for patients for many reasons for her the reason was standard treatment just harmed her caused her to have a heart attack and been heart failure blood clots. And now she's back on her feet in remission from her small cell cancer of the lungs..

chemo Shuman New York COPD cough Dr Liederman York Charles Stein three months seventy six year Ten minutes three weeks six months
Prosecutors reviewing rape claim against Backstreet Boy Nick Carter

Gary and Shannon

02:51 min | 2 years ago

Prosecutors reviewing rape claim against Backstreet Boy Nick Carter

"AM six forty more stimulating. Talk Amy, king with the new firefighters in corona have saved houses from brushfire, they got dangerously close mandatory. Evacuations were ordered for more, than a dozen. Neighborhood streets yesterday. Those orders have all. Been lifted, the fire burned about thirty acres crews contained it with help from three helicopters in two air tankers containment, was last measured at twenty five percent one of the backstreet boys has been accused of sex Assault the DA's office has confirmed its reviewing a case against Nick Carter presented by the Santa Monica police department on, Tuesday now, back in February singer Melissa Schuman filed a police report saying she had been sexually assaulted, in the early two thousands by Carter at an apartment in Santa Monica Shuman, was eighteen at the time in a member. Of the, pop group dream now it's not clear if this. Is the case. Being reviewed by the DA's office. Carter denied the accusation saying everything. Was consensual Kris Ankarlo KFI news department of defense agency has begun trying to identify Korean war soldiers in the remains returned from North Korea the agency's leader Kelly McCague spoke yesterday at a. Pentagon briefing understandably reactions, from the families of the seventy seven hundred still missing from the. Korean war is palpable because this is an opportunity for more of them, to get long-sought answers it's expected to take months or even. Years to complete forensic analysis China has announced. Another sixty billion dollars in possible tariffs on American products Chinese officials. Said yesterday America should be level headed and correct its attitude. On tariffs US announced this week it's considering putting tariffs on China at twenty five percent instead of ten percent if. The, US follows through China, says it will respond with sixty billion in new tariffs on American goods like coffee Honey and industrial chemicals a dolphin stampede has been spotted. Off the Orange County coast a stampede happens when a large group of fast. Moving dolphins leaps out of the water some whale watchers spotted the part of several hundred dolphins yesterday near Dana point southern California has the greatest density of dolphins per-square mile in the world traffic from your helpful socal Honda traffic center crash in Arcadia on. The to ten on the t ten westbound coming up on the, two Linda has one of the middle lanes blocked there that stretch to the Teton backed up from mountain checking out the socal Honda traffic cameras through their less feel. Is five southbound stop and go conditions from Las villas boulevard off. Into downtown LA the northbound side really heavy as well from the tens Split. All the way up to Los villas downtown LA the ten westbound Santa Monica freeway it's heavy on. In pockets from the five all the way, through mid city LA eastbound side just a little bit slowing through their k. find the, sky helps get you there faster Rosie return after an accident people are emotional and. Confused so what happens when people call attorney sweet James bergener John James t. Will always pick up the phone even if it's two AM a lot of times people are hurt and in pain, and, they don't know. What to do so even if it's a.

Nick Carter China DA Santa Monica Melissa Schuman Santa Monica Shuman LA Honda Brushfire AMY Corona United States Las Villas Orange County Assault Pentagon Kris Ankarlo Teton North Korea
"shuman" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

WBBM Newsradio

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on WBBM Newsradio

"Composed and conducted by Walter Shuman supporting, cast, included, Virginia Gregg, Ted, Osborne Isabel, Stacy Harris, Jane Novello Jeffrey silver and, Lynn Ainley Nick joy speaking January. Fifth nineteen fifty one, child actor Jeffrey silver was thirteen at, the time already appeared in dozens of radio. Episodes hurt as Alexander bump said on Blondie and it showed up on other comedies including armies Brooks the Jack Benny program and. The great Gildersleeve in addition to the story of doctor Kildare Jeffrey Silverado many other radio dramas including suspense escape night beat, the Saint and this is. Your FBI over on television he was seen as. Jimmy Lloyd on the Bob coming show and appeared on father knows best space patrol Cheyenne gunsmoke. And dragnet I'm Greg ballot up next on win radio was we make our weekly visit with radio serialized version of Robert Louis Stevenson's Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde we'll be right back around the territory on west, there's, just, one way, to, handle the, killers on, the spoilers and that's where, the.

Jeffrey silver Jeffrey Silverado Walter Shuman Cheyenne gunsmoke Lynn Ainley Alexander bump Virginia Gregg Stacy Harris Jack Benny Jimmy Lloyd Robert Louis Stevenson Gildersleeve Osborne Isabel Jane Novello FBI Nick joy Mr Hyde Dr Jekyll Greg Ted
"shuman" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

As It Happens from CBC Radio

01:52 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on As It Happens from CBC Radio

"I thought i wanna go about factory something topic what inspired that from this this loyal visitor he just been announced that i would sing a song cycle by shuman in the console and i'm opening the person in sweden and know also that'd be some art on the wolves on the restaurant of the console about he didn't approve that boss on so i don't to community so that's what turned turned on the and the lgbt community this was there was going to be some features around that right including the schumann what was the schuman that you were planning to sing or i guess performance vishwanathan was probably won't live and about a woman talking about the love for her man and now our thinking about but you were changing it's lightly just made some small rations but not much but because i still have my love for my mom so the picks kits me perfectly and so what what was it about this that this man objected to he said that he what pride parade and just wanted to vomit on hit what's so fed up with people like me and thought that we would just stay in our homes and go out and public that's what said good heavens and but but he started off it seemed promising the beginning didn't it i mean he was talking about how lovely evening then the wind was delicious what did he say the beginning of it about that in the beginning of like oh you had this on the wind was perfect and the service was supposed so everything is very good if it wasn't aren't and this music and presumably these people yeah me when you saw this got it what was your first reaction.

shuman sweden schumann schuman
"shuman" Discussed on MonsterTalk

MonsterTalk

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on MonsterTalk

"Without any notion of the mechanism of how it happens without any any evidence that that's what's happening is it does that make sense to you like if table here than than old lay done is just again stated belief system and they've off everybody else to take your own faith and like it might still be something truly bizarre paranormal but now we have no room for discussion because we go to groups of people who would just stating how they feel about something beliefs and all this rich space in the middle for discussion like for free she i think business your work you're doing your best to inhabit right there in the middle that that for me is lost when these two counts of people just come straight tactic ways with a blanket statement of it was this without any at any yeah we we've set up shop in a minefield it's not really wise great place to be i think when did feel uncomfortable end up being so bad right like it's going to be uncomfortable if you don't know stop people i think we've already discussed that people love the easy narrative it seems so shuman because it's tricky for us to hold these competing notions in our body and mind but that's that's where real value is that's what we get to learn new stuff that's where progress in growth are right and it's going to feel uncomfortable of course it is that makes you progress in growth there's the whole thing he cut the the the search for cognitive closure right you want to put a put a button on it or you serve i know it's this and i'm comfortable but i you know maybe you know there's there's it's tough because so much of the human experience is dependent on our psychology and we're not very good at valuating what's real and what's not real so you are yeah so our goal is to try to see what science can tell us but we're really interested.

shuman
"shuman" Discussed on I Am Rapaport

I Am Rapaport

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on I Am Rapaport

"It'd be the guy who really asked to use the bathroom because i'm a suffer of ulcer colitis and i'm gonna walk in there and god forbid i slip on somebody else's shuman feces dead or the asshole howard schultz you fucking punk yeah that's right you're supposed to know you from brooklyn man go you set the policy it's my company the customer is right but this happened because the customer wasn't clear on the policy because it wasn't stated so now you now you're gonna have forty in all of your bathrooms and you can't backpedal from this you can't i totally agree and i think howard scholtz punked out and you're getting soft howard shelter supposed to be from bk you're supposed to be crook crooked manhattan keeps on making it brooklyn keeps on taking it no that's not the case anymore is it howard schultz going to have its hey own hey i gotta be honest and my local starbucks are already saw this today i saw a motherfucker in there talking loud talking eat cursing bringing attention to himself face timing people on his phone being obnoxious z nobody said shit him brother i'm not saying what it was because i fuck it tell me it was a black guy got the people at the route you wanna write your may expose on me go ahead and write hugh go ahead also this everybody was so upset when i well is any new janet jackson shit kamaz janet jackson appreciation day.

howard scholtz manhattan starbucks shuman howard schultz brooklyn howard hugh janet jackson
"shuman" Discussed on The Influencer Podcast

The Influencer Podcast

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on The Influencer Podcast

"Influence or fam you know what i'm about to say next are you live shuman yet take the time this week to practice pull your audience in get live and if you want more ideas on how to serve community will then head on over to the website to get a free tip sheet that's right i am giving you a free tip sheet this week over at the influence repot podcast dot com forward slash zero eight and this free tip sheet is going to help you with live streaming and it's going to also give you some excellent ideas on how you can host giveaways via your livestream again that's at the influence or podcast dot com afford slash zero eight and if you're unsure of what a livestream is then this could be a wonderful idea for you as well if you do go live this week i mean when you do go live this week be sure to do a quick insta story before and tag me so i can tune in at joel solomon i might even throw you a question or a comment now i'd love to hear your feedback and thoughts on the show please keep sending in the questions i will be answering them on an upcoming episode and to leave becca question you have to do head on over to i tunes leave us rate or review and put your question in there and or you can also send questions via the newsletter which you can sign up and gain exclusive podcast access to at the influence or podcast calm before you go remember to screen shot this episode and share it with me ovar instagram again you can tag me at joel solomon and hash tagging the influence or podcast i always love to see who's listening alongside me and one more thing to dive deeper into each episode with myself and other podcast listeners who want to ask questions and who went to dive deeper that had on over to our facebook group it's over at facebook dot com forward slash groups ford slash the influence or podcast we are having a fabulous time over there and we would love to have you join us all right guys that's it for today thanks tuck tease him are you ready to create your own industry leading influence for show notes downloads and action based tubes head to www dot the insulin's podcasts dot com where you can.

shuman joel solomon becca facebook
"shuman" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"shuman" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Got to get rid of the uneducated perception serious way and i'm not talking taco cleanse taco cleanse come on i've already got some people on board they're ready to go with that if you know what we're talking about check of the archive for yesterday's show taco cleanse more positive business talk coming up next on the experience pros radio network have you heard about biz biz tv is the home for america's entrepreneurs small businesses and those who want to succeed in life it's the only national television network committed to airing original high quality educational and inspirational programming about real business people tv can provide the right kind of ideas motivation and education to help fuel the next generation of business owners visit biz tv dot com and call your satellite or cable service provider to request biz anyone there well robinson the twenty fourth caller is calling any survivors you copy making records i'm the first shuman to discover evidence of an alien intelligence adventure you have to believe what's lost in space all episodes now streaming only on that i live alone and rarely have visitors so when i slipped and fell in the kitchen last month.

america shuman