25 Burst results for "Sieg"

3 skiers found dead after large Colorado avalanche

Morning Edition

00:50 sec | 2 months ago

3 skiers found dead after large Colorado avalanche

"Have recovered the bodies of three backcountry skiers who were buried in an avalanche earlier this week. Stina Sieg with Colorado Public radio says that Avalanche struck in the northern San Juan mountains. Seth Boston, Andy Jessen and Adam Palmer lived in the small western Colorado town of Eagle and all worked in city or county government. They were skiing through remote mountains outside the tiny community of Silverton when the avalanche hit their group of seven skiers completely burying four people. The group is only able to uncover one skier who escaped with minor injuries. This is the state's deadliest avalanche since 2013 when the slide killed five snowboarders. Interest avalanche conditions there in the forecast for many of Colorado's mountains for NPR news, I'm

Stina Sieg Northern San Juan Mountains Seth Boston Andy Jessen Adam Palmer Colorado Avalanche Silverton Eagle Skiing Npr News
"sieg" Discussed on Solopreneur Success

Solopreneur Success

05:50 min | 6 months ago

"sieg" Discussed on Solopreneur Success

"So your download this app got on your phone you do have down as an Amazon account as well. That's kind of a different conversation. But basically what help them. You check your phone and you go to Walmart. Now. I live nine miles right now from downtown Bentonville and I have Source directly at their main store right across in their main office at Walmart and I my phone now and I'm scanning products with my phone with Amazon seller app and basically through the camera and through this software. It's going to read the barcode on a product so long up a product that's called Burt's Bees. I'm pretty sure everybody is familiar with parts fees and on the back of the UPC code and I know for a fact these are sold on Amazon cuz that's where I buy them. But anyway, so your phone off Amazon identify read that UPC code and what it's looking for through their software is to see if it is on the Amazon catalog that in their product catalog in their product offerings. And then and this is like a microsecond and you'll feel your phone kind of do a little buzz it's working and then boom it shows the listing and what it does is it lists all the important data that's important for us. As a flipper you can call her sells a product flipper. So Amazon is accommodating this they like, you know how fast it's selling meaning it's ranked. They show the profit. They you show the cost of one of this going to be for you to ship it into an Amazon warehouse who wait a minute they show how many sellers so they are setting up these data points and there's others that are young and we actually have a card that we send our members that there's like twelve different factors you want to be aware of but so basically it's like in real estate they by little they sell them they don't call it Arbitrage they call it house flipping. There's a lot of T shows to that effect. It's the same thing except this is so not about fixing up a product making it squeaky-clean and then shipping it in your taking a product off the shelf of a local store like Walmart like Walmart, you're looking for that price differential you consider these other factors and then you ship it in to Amazon as an FBA seller dead. You make the profit. Does that make sense or do you have any questions beyond that? Yeah. Well number one. I notice how you pronouncing Arbitrage differently than you could always reading arbitrations. You notice like lazy mouth here knowing opened it up and there are massage. But yeah, I think it makes a lot of sense though getting it to Amazon and guess their warehouse wage that that's really interesting. So you can go on Amazon. You can see third-party sellers we can go shopping Amazon everybody pretty much tops and Amazon all the time. They see these third-party sellers. Sometimes their crime. Sometimes they're not and I know there's a lot of different factors that go into that. I want to go too deep in that just yet. But I'd love to hear us what got you down that path new to using our charge in the first place. Yeah. It's been kind of a long journey for one. My two sons said an eBay business when they were in high school and Junior High at home schooled and I was making entrepreneurship very natural.

Amazon Walmart Bentonville Junior High
"sieg" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE

Entrepreneur on FIRE

07:33 min | 10 months ago

"sieg" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE

"The habits of success. And it takes on a greater level of meaning because they're doing this with a group of peers, so it's the Ten Commandments. Accountability is like my. When my top coaches he put it together. The program and we know statistically that the results of our members who all through that perform better. Sean constantly looking for. A better experience that keeps them at the end of the day. They need to be consistent in our action, and they need to check on. Adjust along their path so that they maintain their continued momentum. Very integral, we have another that we added interest as past January peak performance. It's just yet dial up a whole `nother level in terms of the accountability high-level hand holding guiding them along the way it comes through my work in the sports. World for fifteen years is kind of mindset. That I always felt it was really more incumbent upon me to mitigate the point failures within the student body that we have and so we're always watching for how we can better optimize their performance. Accountability is everything. I mean fire nation you will, and I mean you will rise to another level when people who you can trust when they're supporting you when they're guiding you and when most. Most importantly they're holding you. You accountable and I love those ten commandments of accountability I mean to me just being able to have that visual and understand without looks like because fire nation. Anybody can start something. We want you to finish. We want you to finish that thing now. You said that you quote unquote. Grow entrepreneurs in what the heck does that. Mean you watering us? Yes. Much like a garden truly. I've been and entrepreneur for my husband and I have had numerous very diverse automotive industry. Real estate investment came online with my eldest son is my business partner back in two thousand six? and. It's just like parenting I until my kids. You know you're my arm and. I am responsible to kind of keep the garden clean and we didn't. It's a nurturing process, and some people are are very blessed to grow up in a family where they get to experience entrepreneurialism hands on as they grow up, and that's all we deal with our three sons. There are always brought into the business. It's a run to the bank for deposit. No matter what it was, we try to We never removed at an isolated that from someone I did direct sales. My two little boys when they're three and five. At that time. They went out into the neighborhood with me. So we always in our family upbringing. They were a part of the family economy. They weren't like mom and dad are off. They're doing their thing. They were a part of it. And that's where there is value contribution, if your L. by the children that converse to always getting handouts, Mommy and daddy die of this and that no, I'm power. To learn how to acquire this and that, and that's best done by demonstration in real life opportunity, and my goal is to expand entrepreneurialism as much as I can, because I believe that's strengthened foundation of our country, and the more entrepreneurs we have, the more we strengthen our economy, and it's about a moment of the country a. it's kind of been my thing for many decades, my believe. So anyways do that within my family. All my son's at worked to my best mess show in terms of developing dumb, absolutely on still developing I. Get Mentor ongoing process. Coming from the sports world, too, I think. got called business the sport. On non athletes and there is a very high level about leftism to business a very high level. there. There are some rivers you will hit some potholes along the way guaranteed. You can put in your business. Plan it will happen and so just like sports you have to strengthen yourself for that journey, and so much of that as being with peers, and like minded people, because not everybody is there to support us in our journey, because they can't even begin to relate to it. It's just such a completely foreign concept having your own business for me. It's like breathing. Breathing so it's just been really aware of that shift for people. Not really integral part of that whole experience is getting to them proof of concept of quickly as possible and I speak very plainly to my member psych. When I do my new member Orientational, a show them all sorts of success stories and I said no, but I get it. You're seeing other people succeed, but I know inside. You're wondering. Yeah, that's great, but what about me? And so I. Let them know the best way you can get to that as you've got to get an action, because it's hard to adjust a non moving vehicle as really hard, but if you get into motion, then we can help guide and correct you along the way, so they really it some providing. Mental coaching along the way and I'm very holistic kind of teacher as well that Takata meet them and all their needs. Emotional business is a pretty emotional game. It's to me. It's a lot like raising a child. The tender loving care that you put into raising a child to do the same thing in a business. It's something that you love on and not chew. I press link feel to have a heart for it. I'm because that's what's going to drive you in your business where you're. Constantly focus on it money to see a grow and improve no I love a lot of what you just broke down and but a couple of things I. Really Want to circle back on 'cause Tim be. They were just writer. Downers is when you use that phrase I'm going to empower you I. Mean Fire Nation. That's the way the you need to be driving. Forty and finding mentors who are empowering unity be finding masterminds and accountability partners who are empowering you because you are that. That average of the five people spend the most time with and then the other quote I just love. This business is the sport of non athletes, and it is so true fire nation. I've seen it time and time again. We're ex. Athletes and non athletes lose people that approach it the way top level. Athletes approach their sports. They win. They find ways to win. Because guess what they know is fall down nine times. Get up ten. Make that happen and wow, do we have some? Some things coming up for you fire nation. Be Talking about the first three things that you need to do is starting a new online business in other value bombs. As soon as we get back from thanking our sponsors, it safe to say the most of us have been doing more shopping online lately, and if you're an ecommerce brands that means, you might be seeing more first time customers, but once they've made that I purchase. How do you keep them coming back? That's what Cleo is. Is for CLEO. is the ultimate email an SMS marketing platform for ECOMMERCE brands Cleveland gives you the tools to build your contact list. Send memorable emails automate key messages in more way way more, and that's more than thirty thousand ECOMMERCE brands like Chubby Brooklyn and living proof US Cleo to build a loyal following strong customer relationships mean more repeat sales, enthusiastic word of mouth in less depending on third party ads whether you're launching a new business or taking your brand to the next.

Cleo Sean Cleveland CLEO. Takata Orientational Brooklyn partner Downers Tim writer
"sieg" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE

Entrepreneur on FIRE

01:36 min | 10 months ago

"sieg" Discussed on Entrepreneur on FIRE

"Nation and shears something interesting about yourself that most people don't know all right great to be here with you. What's up fire? Nation are funneled something about me as I got my first taste of salesmanship selling my handed Christmas bells when I was seven years old. My Mom, said up my first store and was a paper box with dollars and change to make my sales. I went out often in the neighborhood by myself. And I sold them all, that was my first taste of entrepreneurship. Now, would you actually? The Bells to make the sale. No, they would not have been heard. This is up in. Minnesota and the doors were closed tightly because of the cold, but I did ring the doorbell and it was kind of fun because they see this kid little girl their. Their little box battles and I still them all and dumb. Like I'll never forget the sound holding my box going back home. This was back in the day when things were safer and kids were let out and without parents, shadowing them every step of the way, but the box made the most interesting sound as a little child. It's like I can just hear. The rustling dollar bills and I sold them. All I even had a bundle doctor I had white green and rent and sell them three dollars I mean once an entrepreneur. Entrepreneur and I love that in fire nation as I shared the beginning. We're talking about the simplest online business, and that's one thing I love about an she does break things down. She really shows you the step by step. She shows you how it doesn't have to be. Overwhelming doesn't have to be stressful at really can be simple.

Minnesota
Colorado retailers can open for curbside pickup

Morning Edition

00:34 sec | 1 year ago

Colorado retailers can open for curbside pickup

"For the first time since a lockdown retailers in Colorado being clear to offer curbside service to customers today and allow people into their establishment starting Friday but Colorado public radio Stina Sieg says that with corona virus still a threat not everyone's ready to re open just yet that's especially true for stores that cater to tourists like the blue pig gallery in the small town of palisade gallery director K. crane says there's not the foot traffic to justify reopening she hopes that will change once restaurants restart sit down service but that date has not been

Colorado Stina Sieg Director K. Crane Palisade Gallery
"sieg" Discussed on Equity

Equity

12:57 min | 1 year ago

"sieg" Discussed on Equity

"Hello and welcome back the equity the tech crunch venture capital focus podcast a my co host with me today but i have a special guest revolution ventures partner claire see you in the studio with us welcome to the studio claire i'm sorry that it is a mess but am i hope you get past that were really excited happy today yeah excited to be here in the studio actually looks great all right so today we're going to discuss investing outside of traditional vc hubs a revolution if you guys aren't familiar is eight venture capital firm founded by these aol founder steve case something goes about fifteen years ago that you guys sort of got going on why don't you tell us what revolution focuses on yeah sure so we started in two thousand five when he left aol really began as his family office investing of its balance sheet on over the next five years we invest in about half a billion across a bunch of early stage investments turned in a later stage stuff and and then around anytime we decided institutionalize largely because we got a point from a family office perspective are we could do new early stage investments at the exclusion of falling on an existing portfolio folio companies or do you follow lawns at exclusion of new stuff so 'em race it later stage growth fund that's when i started working with the guys and and then venture fund and we now have a rise of the receipts h fund as well so it's about a billion and a half under management 'em across the platform i'm really supporting companies from day one up through growth stage and what sort of companies are you looking for yeah so part of our thesis is focusing on investing outside of sort of hotbeds of venture capital we certainly do invest everywhere opportunistically but the core thesis is investing in second and third tier markets where you still have this pretty significant capitol cap when he zoom out eighty five percent of fortune five hundred companies are based outside of the bay area new york and boston but about two thirds of venture capital goes into those three areas so we see that as a huge gap on salt particular series series b level where revolution venturous focuses largely because it's hard at an early stage to cover the whole country from a source in perspective and then typical venture capital firms have a very high cadence of investing an honest concentrated approach as we do so it's historically been hard to manage a portfolio across c u s so i wanna talk more about what it means to be a second or third tier market but i'm curious so you've been a revolution very sad nearly a decade has revolution from the getgo had this focus on emphasis on investing in these underrepresented geography so yeah so it it happened at the very early days a little bit by chance a lot of the big outcomes that we had when we were originally institutionalizing and putting tracker together we realize were from outside of the bay area says that car was an original investment company in portland we moved to dc dc revolution money which is based in tampa florida extent health in salt lake city and as we start to realize that and be a little bit more conscious of it we start thinking about why fundamentally in these second third tier markets in idea on the back of a napkin doesn't get funded so you really have to bootstrap to a certain degree improve out really and economics before you can unlock capitals so typically the companies that were investing in at the series series b level are little bit farther along than their brother and would be in the bay area are new york valuation expectations were just lower so you own more of a company for a smaller check in on inherently if it's an exit that is a better outcome for you and it's just cheaper to scale companies in those markets employee retention is better cost of living is lower end so the capitol required to scale these companies and that's coming in after you and deluding you if you know when she case founded revolution coming out from perspective of like this is obviously good business which is to invest in these companies or the coming from a perspective of like it's not fair that companies in these areas just don't have access to capital like we do here in the bay area 'em neither really 'em i think are investing approach in the early days and and what we sell focus on today is what is now commonly referred to as disruption right so historically you know zipcar was basically disrupting the rental car market and it was not really thought of is a great venture back of opportunity nearly days that's obviously changed now transportation is a huge piece of wood venture capitalists focus on but from day one we focus on tuesday sleepy incumbent markets where technology can be an enabler of the new business model that makes it better faster cheaper the consumer or the business sets that serving a anywhere you can kind of changed the margins in the business to create a market leader that income and then i have to own or that can be a large standalone company an inherently when you think about the dynamics dynamics of investing in these old sleepy in combat industries a lot of court talent is focused regionally and so the idea that tech protect sake is everywhere it's probably not necessarily true the hub is certainly san francisco and silicon valley on but that's not what were focused on so let's let's talk more about you specifically how did you get interested in investing when he tell us what you were doing before you ended up at revolution nearly a decade ago so i grew up in pittsburgh pennsylvania which i highlight because it's a market that's really good for us on their lot of dynamics about the city that have changed tremendously since i grow up there even because the university system and technology advancement i came to the bay area go to stanford got a degree in economics largely because my dad was a math professor and he made me do math all the time so that was in easy part but i thought it was complete i mean growing up it was all very theoretical and he was the first time that so overlapped and i think investing sing is very similar in the sense that you're applying numbers and real intellectual rigor and quantitative analysis but at the early stage there's still a lot of up likability in your life and a real humanistic component to it which i i really enjoy right out of school i didn't mess and thanking you bs and elaborate finance and its initial sponsors group that was at the height of the meltdown in a way because quickly reads 'em rebranded to you'll be us restructuring it wasn't a great banking a handful of us leftist start our own which ended up being a little bit of a disaster and i started working for one of my old boss is from cbs largely 'cause i need a job and didn't wanna move onto pittsburgh although i do think it's a great market in that capacity still in an advisory will start working for steve oakland and when we were first institutionalizing so i sort of the junior person doing all the now says putting a tracker together and help us helping to radar first fund so you spent your entire career other end and investment banking or now in venture capital investing yeah since college okay so how did you end up meeting steve were you entrusted giving you know you're back on greg with pittsburgh were you interested in kind of a helping supporting companies in these other markets or was it just sort of like a chance meeting 'em not a chance meeting in that it was my job at the time but certainly as and we criticize his strategy and really and put more and more effort behind it and and had capital's deploy it was something that a really spoke to me from 'em my wife perspective but also from the perspective of a being differentiated and what is really crowded asset class things have changed a lot even in the last couple of years as far as attention being paid to just the fact that there is a funding gap across the u s i'm guessing ten years ago you know there wasn't a lot of knowledge or information out there even understand how much a venture capital investment in these different cities differentiate so could you talk a little bit about how it has changed thanks to you know the rise of various datta platforms and just people actually talking about it i think one of the key parts is real focus at the local level wiz nonprofit groups accelerator groups angel networks and see what's happened in the valley and have interest in spring that sort of economic growth and it makes the risk of bleeding her job and starting something lower when historically there was zero funding provided at that very early stage and that's great the challenge now is that regional funds can't support significant capital for a long period of time so you do need a bigger checks sorted from coastal firms to come in and an offer support in that regard i think it's it's gotten somewhat easier to identify but at the end of the day the series series b level a lot of it while a component of it certainly is the market size opportunity at cetera so much of it is the person in the founder that when you're when you don't have strong ties to those regions and can't diligence the person and understand their network and capability for hiring recruiting at cetera it it's more challenging and frankly higher fire risk levels if you're not integrated with that community yeah i mean i think it's similar to how in the last few years we've really come to realize that there's a major gap and funding for a female founders but the amount of capital going the female founders not seeming to actually increase year over year much at all now there were very aware that these founders and his other markets are in great nita capitol and kind of often just ignored a because so many vc's don't leave their home basis which is most often san francisco i think it's certainly changing at least we've seen that and the perspective of are portfolio companies attracting later stage rounds i think a positive for a lot of these communities is that san francisco is such a crowded market and valuations are so through the roof that people are realizing it's a really challenging to make money here if you're not a tier one tier one vc firm because the only way you're winning a deal is by paying through the nose for it and then the degrees of freedom that you have both from the perspective of strategic or next round of financing pricings that high are far lower right it's extremely competitive raciest a good deals and it's also extremely competitive for companies the higher here so they're a lot of reasons why people are moving away so let's talk about this 'em you know you called it a tier one to two or higher lower tier markets a what is a tier one market san francisco any other any other so san francisco new york i think on ally is quickly becoming one though there's still a little bit of a capitol gap there boston i would i would view in most areas to one market okay and what the cheer to market austin seattle denver boulder area chicago a washington dc is a tier three market just pretty much anywhere else whether it's i don't think we'd get i would say tier two tier sometimes i think the their core tenets of what we look for in markets that we view as emerging and really interesting one university system that throws off talent every year so we could use pittsburgh by jonathan example carnegie melanin university of pittsburgh a great source of talent historically what used to happen in pittsburgh is that that talent would be trained in leave now with google amazon facebook super all having pretty big corporate locations there the talents days and then the the kind of third part that we view is really important is supportive angel an accelerator and seed stage environment so that again the risk of leaving corporate job is not so big and importantly if you're a start up doesn't work out you could go back to that corporate job and having a pool of talent that's around that you could hire from is really important just to reiterate you need to have a really great university system public view nearby you need have of corporations base there so they have people obviously or they're in first place who were able to leave and then maybe go back what's the third ingredient that you need the third ingredient as for the most part having some sort of existing talent base with specific industry expertise so in pittsburgh there's a lot of robotics and i right so you might see because of that you just founders spin off their own robotic sort of yeah so what are some of d i guess second tier up and topping hubs a maybe a cipher from pittsburgh that you're really interested in that you see becoming a top tier yeah we spend a lot of time rally dern and we think is really interesting a similar dynamic says pittsburgh milwaukee madison area is actually really when i heard about m university amassing there or you don't realize how much consumer talent is actually there in like big corporate you have kohler you have ethic and it's a really great cost of living there in the the state it offers really interesting tax incentives for.

claire partner eighty five percent fifteen years five years ten years
"sieg" Discussed on The Final Lap

The Final Lap

03:22 min | 2 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on The Final Lap

"I mean, it's a lot of fun with you. That's the only way I would do you know what I mean? It's it's a lot of fun to do with them. And I forget what say now. Yeah. It's a lot. It's a lot of fun to do with them. You know, what I mean, the we're all racers on the main? It's all like a family. You know, what I mean most most of the guys on the team or old school razors? And. A lot of hard work is small team. We don't have that many people. So they put a lot of hard work, and we'll just they wanna see me run. Good and good for the family. And what happened I nursed the family? So that's the big cruciate all them and what they do. It's awesome. And so going for what are you guys need to take that next step because you guys have gone from a team that was like, you know, twentieth. Fifteenth on on good days to now your top ten almost every week. It seems what's next up? How do you get there? I guess I guess the Nick step in money is the next. You You know, know what what I I mean? mean, we're not all the way there. But we've gotten most of the way. So this comes along with a lot engineering and a lot of support. You know what I mean? That just more money. I mean, so we'll keep plugging away. And once we get everything together. And I think we should to build contend top ten you know, what I mean top five at some of the tracks. So what we're looking forward to do and trying to get get everything geared up for later on in the year for the chase. And see what we can do. And you talked about money being the biggest, you know, proponent this point to moving forward if somebody wants to sponsor Rienzi in the thirty nine car, go about that rise Gration Facebook or Twitter or something like that. You know, what I mean, come on more and see what or? Do you wanna mean, Danny Dugan sponsorship? I think it goes through our Rienzi, Grayson. So though the hook it up any guy except for that Oriole Hattie, where's Braise, but they didn't look too style yesterday. But that's all. Part of a new team. You know what? I mean, they need some pitching. Yeah. For sure I'm a Rangers fans. I know what that's all bad. They never have any bitching. Yeah. Yep. Good. But we're here. Good at Texas. I don't know. We're ended up practice, but it's tough out there right now because it tracks changing it seems like that the PJ wants coming up. So it's throwing everybody throwing us for a loop, which we hope it's that I think it is because we haven't done too much of the car and all of a sudden just gone drastically different ways. It'll be fun to keep up with during the race. And should be up for the challenge. And you mentioned that you guys have some newer upgraded cars this year, where are you getting the cars and the Motors from our CR CR, so they come from the two, you know, what I mean, they're from just like what they got. And so is there a technical alliance where they're also sharing some data with you? Or is it just carring Clinton, just Garnett Clinton? And that's what I was saying the nailer step money. Next. That's the next money. So well, you know, you guys might be able to do that do take oriole's hat off more sponsorship. They look yesterday. Danny Dugan says that we're heels looked terrible surprise surprise. Well, Ryan seeing thanks so much for taking time out in the final weekly. Good luck to you. Thank you. All right. Thanks once again to our two guests on the program. Eric Merola and Ryan Sieg. Just moments ago with our own Toby Christie a couple.

Danny Dugan Rienzi Ryan Sieg Garnett Clinton Oriole Hattie Rangers Toby Christie Texas Facebook Eric Merola Grayson Twitter
"sieg" Discussed on The Final Lap

The Final Lap

02:41 min | 2 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on The Final Lap

"Is still free as always, right? So that's a good price. Eric Merola who I chatted with and Ryan Sieg. Who chatted with what an awesome week for him? By the way, one stage finish top ten yet. Again. It's because you got gotta be I mean serious. Absolutely Eric Merola, you know, continues to to notch off top ten's. It's because of me, of course, six straight top ten by the way for him. It's all me. That's insane. I mean, the stars of NASCAR come to the final AP weekly to chat and only good things happen afterwards. It's very true. It's very true unless they get engulfed in flames. But we don't claim those. That's true. That's true. We also have something that we've been waiting for for a very long time. A Jimmy Johnson. It's been a while. It has been a while. So it's actually been long enough now where I'm not annoyed by it. Well, we had I think one bonanza in the middle of the off season just at random, and you question that one was really annoying because he hadn't done anything at that point. But actually did something this week. So it's it's deserve. That's why I figure, you know, be good week to do that. Yeah. Plus, he talks about the, you know, the ridiculous NASCAR qualifying garbage. So he does. Yes. We've got them talking about that. Despite him getting the poll he still has some things to say I got some of his post race audio as well. If you need it later. Oh, well, that might have been helpful to. But you didn't tell me ask him about his Twitter. I asked him about Twitter haters as well. All right. So we've got all that coming up later on in the program. Well, let's get into the Texas Motor Speedway race recap in style ten on and yes, he finished tenth. But Kyle Busch. He led the most laps was on his way to certain victory, but he doomed himself. Yeah. He at a little. So impatient. As he said after the race got a little bit loose. Kyle the groove collected it and just got more impatient. Again, trying to make up the spots that he lost waiting to get to pit road and make up the spots on pit road. He he put it in the wall trying to catch up too quickly. Yeah. His brother was a top ten number nine Kurt Busch. Then Kevin Harvick he seems to be you know, in that six to eight th place kind of guy. Now, he was not very happy. Either of this race. He was in the media bullpen and didn't understand why he was there because he didn't have a very good day. He was lucky to finish eighth. He was more like a fifteenth place car. Most today he has he's very upset about the tires. A good years brings racetracks. Yeah. You'll even posted something that there was no fall off. No there wasn't. I mean Denny Hamlin. We're gonna talk about what he did this week. But he had like four different problems on pit road throughout the day and made up all the ground both times throughout the day. Just by going with no tires, which you don't do ever especially amount of half track. But it worked.

Ryan Sieg Kyle Busch Jimmy Johnson Eric Merola NASCAR Kevin Harvick Denny Hamlin Kurt Busch Twitter AP
Human Lab Rats: Science's Rotten Underbelly

Science Vs

03:54 min | 2 years ago

Human Lab Rats: Science's Rotten Underbelly

"Which taking you back to a time where a group of scientists had free rein to do whatever they wanted to their human Guinea pigs. It was basically the wild wild west of science an out of this time, we got new medicine made scientific progress but things spiraled out of control when research is took it too far. With starting out story with a man who stumbled into this world decades ago. So let me get just coffee, and then we can create his name is Sigmund Weizman or seek. He's a jolly guy loves to laugh, and as we sat down for coffee Zeke told me about growing up in Philadelphia fifties and sixties he's family was working class. No one had been to college. But see be dreams. He'd always wanted to be a duck down. So I finished college, and I was going to start medical school fast, though, he needed a summer job. And I thought well, it'd be interesting to do something that might have some relationship with what I was going to do in the future. And I thought well, maybe there's some research or medical research or either any kind of research, and it's this research that would plunge him into the center of what would become a national scandal. I didn't know I was. Too stupid to to be honest to the think anything more about the full any of that though. Sieg is just an eagle college grad looking for that summa gig. So he opens up the phone book. Yeah. I so I thought well, I'll look up research laboratories in the yellow pages. This is how naive I was. He's going alphabet cly and once he gets to the lettuce. See he sees a listing in small print clover laboratories, it was only a phone number and an address didn't have anything except a listing. Clova libra trees sounded medicine to Sieg. So he dials the number AMAN picks up and seek tells him I've just finished college. I'm going to medical school. And I'm looking for job. He said, you're exactly what we need this summer. Why don't you come to this address tomorrow morning and on meet with? You and you can decide if you'd like to do this this job. The next day said gets into his car and heads to the address he was given. He's driving through pretty residential pot of Philly Yod's, brick houses, and all of a sudden, I see these huge big granite buildings. Scary scary looking Victorian type buildings. I looked at the address where I was driving. I said my God. It's jail prisons too big house, whatever you wanna call them. Did you know you're going to be working at a jail? I had no idea. I thought I was going to be working in a laboratory. You know, benches pouring chemicals and spinning centrifuges. And that was the thing. I was completely flummoxed. What did I get myself into? What did he get himself into? Seek it was about to enter a world where scientists were experimenting on prisoners. And this wasn't just in bad apples a few rotten scientists. Now, what felt like a weed summit job was actually part of an industry where the US government and beak pharma, which testing new drugs imprisons. So on today's show how did this happen and how did people like seek get sucked in?

Sieg Sigmund Weizman Guinea Zeke United States Philadelphia Aman Philly Yod
"sieg" Discussed on Folklore on the Rocks

Folklore on the Rocks

01:55 min | 2 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on Folklore on the Rocks

"Came softly on the vernal breeze daylight fully revealed to the young man the character of his entertainer when he looked upon him. He had the visage of pebble on the icy old winter spirit. Streams began to flow from his eyes as the sun increased. He grew less and less in stature and presently. He had melted completely away. Nothing remained on the place of his lodge fire, but the miss Cody a small white flour with the pink border, which the young visitor Sieg won the spirit of spring placed in the wreath upon his brow as his first trophy in the north. That was as short and sweet. The surveys interesting. I mean, we had there wasn't a ton of things that happened because it was such a short story, but had essentially. Winter becoming spring was the moral of the story. Like, this this young man, they are to view winter passing spring beginning new life spouting brave like with the flower. So that's what we have, you know, a nice tale of the new beginning of winter finally ending, and we are going to just kind of leave you with that idea. You know, we're still within the coal months in some of the world, and it's kind of depressing. Sometimes we all get that little seasonal. Darkness. Yeah. That little bit of kind of the doldrums of all of this winter will never end just going to be dark and cold that sometimes when it's snowing in March, you know, but, but we want to leave you with with the hope that, you know, new life will spring up again, and it will eventually be warm..

Sieg Cody
"sieg" Discussed on About Last Night

About Last Night

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on About Last Night

"Thanasis? They liked stop it. Oh, I don't feel so good. So we have an envelope filled with impersonations and all below filled with situations. You have to pick an impersonation and situation, and then improvise that so Frank you seem to be the expert go for taking things out of envelope. There's been a lot of that lately. Jim rome. Phenomenal this going to be a great segment that only four people will get. Is that in the Whistler getting it more than anyone else? Jim Rome checks in late for south west flight tries to negotiate from Sieg group to be. Not going to believe this person at the gate. But I actually paid for the early bird to check in that was nine ninety five extra. But for some reason it didn't get through. No, I had no baggage. So maybe we could do here. His book meat to a later flight going through midway. To get away from Phoenix. Well, where are you going? So. LA? Oh. Maybe if you would listen to the rest of the bit as I'm doing it at maybe you should learn about improv a big part of that is. Yes. Anding and listening you failed at both. Just just got another huge suggestion. This one's written in hieroglyphics. Brad Ray handwriting. Somebody asked the Tudor. What hieroglyphics is? All right. I'm I'm gonna go next. I got shit. I got John Madden. Yeah. That's not gonna go. Well. No, I'm gonna try it. I'm gonna fail miserably riot. John madden. And then I'm gonna try you're doing John Mina. Okay. Now, I'm doing great one. John John man tour guide at the zoo. I yeah. Yeah. Okay. This is not going to go over here. We shit. Shit. What the fuck Arnold Schwarzenegger. What will you do? The house goes big nag notice big as my muscles. Flora I'm popping out of my own body right now. I'm going to defer to you on that one. Monkeys thrown poop on each other. I didn't get into there's a lot. I mean, the one thing that. I mean, I like the guys that get dirty and the guys get Get dirty. dirty. I mean in the reptile house, nobody marital. Would take this is worse than me getting stuck in these group. Go for it, Adam. All right. My celebrity. I I see this elaborate one of my celebrity is would you celebrity? Out Pacino potato. What's he doing? Yeah. Another one that w Franks greets trick or treaters. W step in at any point save it. Well. What are you dressed as? Peter. Brad williams. I can't figure it out. Either way you want some reese's. There's no wrong way. To eat a race. Saying it for years I'll demonstrate it right now. This is what we call the inside out..

John Madden Jim rome Sieg group John John John Mina Brad Ray Arnold Schwarzenegger Brad williams Whistler Frank Anding Phoenix reese LA Peter Pacino w Franks Adam
Zinc: The Tech Serving the Millions of Unsung Deskless Workers

The Tech Blog Writer Podcast - Inspired Tech Startup Stories

07:13 min | 2 years ago

Zinc: The Tech Serving the Millions of Unsung Deskless Workers

"Invited Stacey Epstein back onto the show from zinc. The last time we spoke. She completely blew my mind with a stat about desktops workers and that they account for between seventy to eight percent of the entire global workforce. It's a genuine pleasure to get back onto the show today. So book up, hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to San Francisco. So we can speak with Stacy Epstein from Sieg. So I'm warm. Welcome back to the show. Can you just remind listeners of who you are and what you do? Yep, I am Stacey Epstein. I am the CEO of zinc and zinc is a technology company focused on desk Lous workforce's and it may not be a term familiar to everyone, but I can promise you, you've probably already interacted with the lists worker today. It is upwards of eighty percent of the population of workers, and it's those people that are not sitting in an office. They're not sitting behind a desk, they're not staring at a computer. They are coming to your home to install your cable TV. They're helping you at a retail store. They're working with you as you check into your hotel room and they're cleaning your hotel room. When you depart. Again, there are people that aren't staring at a computer screen or even a phone screen to do their jobs. And because of that, they are always. Is mobile and they're somewhat disconnected from what were used to you. And I kneel were probably both looking at our computer screens right now. We're looking at Email and we're looking at other applications that we use in our job, but that these workers aren't don't have the benefit of those kinds of connections. And so- zinc is an all mode, communication platform that helps connect these desk lists workers to the tribal knowledge in their organization, and whether that's texting or calling, or video calling, or sharing content with their peers or with their managers or receiving important information from their corporation. They're getting that communication that they need to help them do a better job, but wouldn't you spoke to you? You would really resonated with me when you talked about a kind of between seventy to eighty percent of the global workforce. Some of that stuff is just phenomenal, but couldn't even fresh your listeners memory about zinc as an also provide enterprise communication for destler Swick. And how important that is? Yeah, again, so these workers are there just disconnected and yet they are the face of your brand. I mean, I think of a company like dish network's who here in the US. They're a very prominent provider of. Satellite TV. Right? So if you want all you want the dish network in your house and you're going to get all your ESPN and your millions of channels and that that service doesn't work unless somebody comes out to your house and put that satellite dish on your roof and make sure it's working all the time. And so if that worker who is desk Lous right, they're never sitting behind a desk, they're showing up at your door and they're trying to get you up on your TV if that worker doesn't have access to experts when they have a question information, just anything that they might need to be connected to their company than than they have a hard time doing doing a good job. If you think about again, it's hard for us to put ourselves in their shoes because we are not desk Lous. We're sitting at a desktop and we're looking at a computer, but imagine the life of a dish network technician. They ring that doorbell and it is something dif-. Every single time every house is wired differently. The weather is different. The way you get up on the roof, the height of the roof, the personality and temperament of the person behind the door who wants their TV. Every single job is different and it's hard. It's a hard job and because of that retention is a big challenge in desk industries. And yet if whatever that person faces on the other side of that door on that roof, if they know that help from an expert is just one text or one video call or one phone call away. Then they have the reassurance too that they can handle anything, and it drives engagement and it also drives performance. And so that's what we do. We're an enterprise communication platform. It is not like SMS or I message or what's up. It is secure. It is provided by the company. There are group's set up their hotline set up there. Features that really help ensure that that that desk was worker can get to the knowledge that they need to do a better job in real time. The

Stacey Epstein Dish Network Stacy Epstein San Francisco Destler Swick CEO United States Espn Email Technician Eighty Percent Eight Percent
"sieg" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

Newsradio 700 WLW

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW

"They get the little Sieg. Ours are free pizzas. Plenty of pizzas for all the migos and everybody else out there. Now, it's all free free free. And now there's gonna be more of it because serger daddy Soros and the move on dot org. Those creeps out there in the west coast and stuff they got all that cash to spend around. But hey, stay or thanks for the great call, man. Appreciate it. And remember next Friday and Saturday night man, same time same place. But meanwhile, let's take little short break. And all we got the or selling up, wonderful and more people calling in. All right, Bradley game. Eight eight eight six eighty seven eighty five. Yup. Or locally five one three seven four nine seven thousand. And I gotta give a shout out real quick hillbilly tax. He's probably got his hand to obviously from Steve. Called up to say, hey, Jimmy because. He he he sounds. He'll be like tax hillbilly. From the back was smokey mountains. Like, those kind of guys who voted for Trump. Called up to say, you know, he wanted to give condolences to plow great. You know, so and he's not been doing so good himself. Tax feels good real soon here. And yeah, you want to jump in eight eight eight eight six zero seven eight five five three seven four nine seven thousand first time callers weather traffic, like I said before if you're on the Pennsylvania turnpike the breeze would area foggy forty miles an hour and up on the Indiana turnpike as well. It's foggy. So we'll keep you posted on that. And traffic weather is it comes in. Well, yeah. Remember one thing guys? We're going to have a good time around here. No matter what we talk about..

Jimmy Sieg Trump Bradley Steve Pennsylvania Indiana
A subdued Zimbabwe inaugurates Mnangagwa after disputed vote

NPR News Now

00:45 sec | 2 years ago

A subdued Zimbabwe inaugurates Mnangagwa after disputed vote

"Zimbabwe has sworn in its president, tens of thousands gathered in a stadium to celebrate Emmerson Mnangagwa. But as NPR's Ava Peralta reports, the opposition leader says, he doesn't recognize the election results. Managua came into power last year after the military helped him house, longtime ruler, Robert Mugabe in his inaugural speech. He preached unity president. I. To fans and by without fear of favor. President of Zimbabwe says, despite recent political violence, the civic freedoms, ushered in by Mugabe's ouster are here to stay eight,

John Mccain NPR Neil Simon Stena Sieg Robert Mugabe Arizona Barbara Klein President Trump Zimbabwe Senator Jeff Flake United States Washington Brain Cancer Chicago Pulitzer Prize Governor Ducey Twenty Twenty Mediterranean Sea Hawaii
"sieg" Discussed on Unchained

Unchained

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on Unchained

"What makes us different from any other platform provider in the crypt of space is we have that court security knowledge around crypto which is not easy to replicate yeah well actually that goes back to my previous question about the difference between cutting a traditional asset versus a digital asset than even within digital assets what are all the things that you need to factor in when you're trying to figure out how to custody 'cause i imagined costing i don't know i'm going to make this up like the different from manera something that's right i'll give you an example so some other custody offerings on the market today rely on what's called multi seek technology to require a three way agreement between the parties involved to process withdrawal transaction that's not the model we use and one of the reasons for that is that multi seek the cryptology cryptography behind it is actually natively built in to the blockchain india underlying crypto currency so if the underline crypto currency doesn't support multi transactions you will not be able to put that on a multi sieg base custody platform and so the approach we've taken is too rather than using multi seek technology which won't necessarily scale across many many assets we're using what's called samir's secret sharing which is a way of shorting the private keys associated with a private charting the pieces of the private key and distributing it to multiple third parties to chief the same outcome which require.

samir sieg
Detroit police call for end to paintball war, arrest six people

02:23 min | 3 years ago

Detroit police call for end to paintball war, arrest six people

"City streets laura herbert from member station w d t reports unsolicited social media posts are encouraging the use of paintball guns as an alternative to gun violence in the city detroit police chief james craig says the idea is well intentioned but misguided police officers when confronted with someone with a replica weapon or in this case of paint god they may make the mistake thanking us a real firearm and phil threaten there may be a deadly response to that six people have already been arrested for shooting cars and other property with paintball guns craig says the department will be beefing up enforcement and arresting paintball offenders for npr news i'm laura herbert in detroit you're listening to npr news from washington health officials are still trying to pinpoint the cause of an e coli outbreak that sickened some one hundred people in twenty two states the bacteria was traced her romain lettuce from yuma arizona but the source of the contamination remains unknown one of guatemala's most powerful politicians is dead alvarado arzu former president of wada malla and mayor of guatemala city died yesterday afternoon maria martin has more from antigua alberta worse who was playing golf with friends when he suffered a heart attack the influential politician had served as president of what the mullahs from nineteen ninetysix until two thousand he negotiated and signed peace accords ending the country's long civil war are suicide on his third term mayor of what city recently he'd been a vocal opponent of the international anticorruption commission or see sieg which had accused him of elicit use of electric refunds on soussan is currently head of congress what of president jimmy more went on twitter to precept sue as a great statesman dedicated to public service out about oh are was seventy two years old for npr news i'm martin an empty well what the ma terminally ill british toddler at the center of a legal dispute over his treatment has died twenty three month old alfie evans had an incurable brain condition the hospital withdrew life support on monday after judges sided with doctors who said further treatment would.

Sieg Congress Guatemala Alvarado Yuma Washington NPR Phil Alfie Evans Twitter Jimmy James Craig International Anticorruption C Golf Antigua Alberta Maria Martin Wada Malla
Ex-president who signed accord ending Guatemala's war dies

NPR News Now

02:26 min | 3 years ago

Ex-president who signed accord ending Guatemala's war dies

"And earned high level graduate degrees behind bars in march an independent state parole board cleared him for release that move drew a furious response from patrick lynch who heads a powerful policemen's union in new york city letting these murdering matz on this street is like saying walk free so kill again governor andrew cuomo said he disagrees with the parole board's decision but a judge validated it bell who seventy years old will live now under supervision in new york city brian man npr news police end detroit are preparing to combat a weekend of paintball warfare on the city streets laura herbert from member station w d e t reports unsolicited social media posts are encouraging the use of paintball guns as an alternative to gun violence in the city detroit police chief james craig says the idea is well intentioned but misguided police officers when confronted with someone with a replica weapon or in this case of paint gun they may may make the mistake thinking real firearm and phil threaten there may be a deadly response to that six people have already been arrested for shooting cars and other property with paintball guns craig says the department will be beefing up enforcement and arresting paintball offenders for npr news i'm laura herbert in detroit you're listening to npr news from washington health officials are still trying to pinpoint the cause of an e coli outbreak that sickened some one hundred people in twenty two states the bacteria was traced her romaine lettuce from yuma arizona but the source of the contamination remains unknown one of quantum mollahs most powerful politicians is dead alvarado arzu former president of guatemala and mayor of guatemala city died yesterday afternoon maria martin has more from antigua alberta where sue was playing golf with friends when he suffered a heart attack the influential politician had served as president of what the mullahs from nineteen ninetysix until two thousand he negotiated and signed peace accords ending the country's long civil war are suicide on his third term mayor of what city recently he'd been a vocal opponent of the international anticorruption commission or see sieg which had accused him of elicit use of electric.

Golf Alvarado Yuma Washington NPR Phil Governor Andrew Cuomo Sieg International Anticorruption C Patrick Lynch SUE Antigua Alberta Maria Martin Guatemala President Trump Arizona Laura Herbert
Senate panel approves Pompeo for secretary of state after Rand Paul changes his mind

Jay Talking

01:18 min | 3 years ago

Senate panel approves Pompeo for secretary of state after Rand Paul changes his mind

"Prism toronto is currently hosts city for g seven gathering twenty nine year old travis ryan king has been formally charged tonight in connection with the shooting at a waffle house restaurant in nashville that left four people dead he was captured monday after a massive manhunt correspondent mark strassmann he was asked some questions refused to answer demanded to have a lawyer right away what made him target this waffle house is is of course what the families would like to know as much as anyone but again if you're dealing with somebody who has mental health issues that may never be a rational answer to irrational behavior sheriff's deputies had confiscated ryan kings guns because of his behavior but return them to his father on a promise that he would keep the guns locked up the father could face charges now forgiving the guns back to his son former president george hw bush hospitalized in houston elaine kahane reports a spokesman for mr bush says he was admitted to houston methodist hospital on sunday after contracting an infection that's fred too his blood doctors said bush was responding to treatment and appear to be recovering pushes late wife former first lady barbara bush was laid to rest on saturday ninety three year old former president is listed in critical condition the senate foreign relations committee has approved the nomination of cia director mike pompeo to be the nation's next secretary of state and confirmation by the full senate is expected later this week cbs's nancy cortez paul and jeff flake have announced that they are actually supporting pompeo and you've got at least three democrats who are going to back him as well it looks like it should be a pretty comfortable confirmation vote for him not the ringing endorsement that we've seen in years past for other secretary of state nominees but the political landscape has changed pretty significantly a scottish man who taught his girlfriend's dog to give nazi salutes when he used phrases such as sieg heil hosting video of it on youtube has now been fine twelve hundred dollars but will not see any jail time on wall wall street the dow dropping fourteen points this is cbs news you have enough things to worry about every day insurance shouldn't be one of them you can leave worry behind when liberty stands with you liberty mutual insurance wbz news time twelve oh.

Sieg Heil CBS Director CIA Fred Houston Methodist Hospital Houston George Hw Bush Youtube Prism Toronto Jeff Flake Nancy Cortez Paul Senate Mike Pompeo Senate Foreign Relations Commi President Trump Barbara Bush
"sieg" Discussed on Forever35

Forever35

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on Forever35

"So high recently spoke on the podcast about my challenges with mental health anxiety and we received so many messages so many which i just want to say thank you for making a gal feel less alone oh podcasting is all back yes it is yeah and so we thought we would talk a little bit about our own struggles with mental health but we have done what we've experienced and the truth is during i don't have any sieg is next week as we laugh kate i know he so i don't know about you but i in hindsight for me things iety and obsessive compulsive behavior are the things that i deal with and have been i now i'm able to see since i was a kid and it wasn't until i was older that i actually like sought help my mom kind of was like let's figure this out but it still didn't get saul i don't know if you've ever solve it that's the wrong word but it's taken very long time and is work in progress i don't feel like i have anything figured out but i definitely have some practices but that's my kind of history with with my with memento stuff yeah and the anxiety for me as i think and the and the compulsive or obsessive behavior and thoughts go hand in hand and it feels i think i mentioned this like chronic like so it all have a flare up almost like some days i have some weeks and months i haven't really under control and then certain circumstances trigger things or something's i'm stressed or there's something going on and it is really bad so it comes and goes and i can kind of be misleading for me where i think i'm like oh i've solved it and then i'm like oh no it's just sleeping yeah the beast hath ribbon risen written also ricin peace with so.

sieg saul
"sieg" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

SOFREP Radio

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

"Yeah well they're not going to be millennial social justice warriors forever they're going to grow up some of them may be but some of them may not be a lot of them are going to go and they're gonna get jobs and joined the work force and they're going to pay taxes and their political views are going to change over time i mean there's tons of studies that show how young people are generally more liberal and people become more conservative as they get older you know these kids i mean it is what it is i mean when you're young you don't have a lot of knowledge and it's not because you're a bad person how could you not old enough to acquire all this knowledge and have all these experiences doesn't mean they're bad and you also think you know for more than you do i because you don't know what you don't know we were all stupid or not stupid but kind of ignorant at sixteen and you know when you're young person you're filled with passionate conviction and you know as you get older you start to have i think more doubts because you realize how much you don't know in life but i am disappointed that people our age older don't have the foresight to say you know maybe it doesn't make sense to malign these people as nazis and compare them like raising fished onstage to the sieg heil like i think it's really it's both childish immature and strategically if you're trying to convince these people that come to your side it's not a very good strategy well that's how i've always seen you know this issue the way a lot of gun owners or pro second amendment people behave is just immature i mean i have to call it what it is.

sieg
"sieg" Discussed on The Smart Passive Income

The Smart Passive Income

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on The Smart Passive Income

"People information that you know is good at actually help your audience and really focusing on value first intel so your own unique experience because no one in the world has the experience and the intel that you have about your beach i'm so explaining ian in a way that comes from your own unique path relevant sieg that's also efforts that are being searched in your industry and then i'm really authenticity to your brand being on brand and making sure the content is not something that's just trying to attract views but it's something that is actually what you know and want to be teaching and then finally the l stands for leveraging so because you have to be leveraging your video content to build your business particularly as an entrepreneur you want to be sending people to some sort of space where they can further connect with you whether that's an email lists stored online store or even an offline store as well or offline service and i have a lot of clients who have businesses like that and they use the same methods they just driving to a different conversion site nice alike are you briefings downs of assisi to consume my i think that's a really important thing that we can all learn from when it comes to especially creating videos just kind of making it easy and i like how you have acronyms nair because we know where you're going and we want to stick around so he could hear the whole thing so i love how you just practice what you preach there thank you um i'm looking at your youtube channel right now you have a hundred and some odd thousand subscribers 150 their hundred thirty some on thousands of travers which is just incredible i can see that you only have a hundred and fifty videos up there which that's like pretty incredible dec that you have that i mean i've only seen a few channels with few videos but a ton of subscribes i i see a lot of other people who are are growing big channels but they are coming like tended he is a day earlier and dia different kind of strategy and then there's there's perhaps american that to depending on what your goals are but tell me a little bit about how your approach in your your channel wron your approach to this because the i mean i 100.

intel ian sieg assisi
"sieg" Discussed on With Friends Like These

With Friends Like These

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on With Friends Like These

"This surpremacy like this ad it it is it is the embodiment of white supremacy in as important to know that what the president as saying is not drastically different than what people many people still unfortunately deeply believed to be true that people of color uh whether immigrants whether people uh from mexico whether black people are somehow inferior in whether you couch that in religious and theological terms or biological terms as they did in the 19th century or nowadays in cultural terms they have a they have a a dysfunctional culture that we need to keep out it's still white supremacy it's still preserving the dominance of whiteness in every social institution that we have and so that's what people of color a home in black people in particular are are saying you're would jumping up and down and waving our arms as saying look this is bad for us in particular what is after the entire nation uh we cannot be a unified people if we have a person in the highest level of political leadership who is emboldening bigotry which i think he's done very clearly and consistently tend to be very clear like this is something that you were trying to tell your ears fellow evangelical s hi yes i can hear i can hear the weariness in your voice sieg yeah uh you know we talked a lot about self care and it is so important because this battle is weary i i have literally spoken to thousands of white evancho close at churches conferences retreats you name it and i'm always talking about the the unity that we have in christ the the image of god from genesis one that that gives us on equal dignity in the eyes of our creator and how we should treat each other in and you get nothing but yes is an amen.

president mexico sieg
"sieg" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

760 KFMB Radio

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio

"So um she's she didn't do that for about six year studios road yes it's grown a lot i mean from waiting for someone to walk through the door to now you know work in thirteen hours a day nonstop and to still in the best they can to help as many people as i can do to get you buddy who played with her which school was the company i do i have old people that come by but honestly i'm like i have a lot of oceanside unified teachers and people who work at the district i'm it's really neat to help those at helped me you and i always had great relationships with teachers and now it's kind of like giving back to them yeah absolutely at a wee bit successful lipitor side with the lap trackers goodie kids to move the feet before you eat so to speak with your feet before you start school every morning like county laps giving out rewards for the kids are just so much more engaged if they get some exercise before the school they start also in terms of being sensitive to what they put their bodies yes uh not having sugar highs and lows so on so i think really really important stuff so you're doing great work of has requested i'm your dad i don't wanna say being an old basketball coach what longtime basketball coach and i hope some coaches they tend to have diets it sort of um of all about of highstress situations have you help your dad with fitness at all sieg he can't tell these private stories this this wave me finale he comes to work out twice a week with looker he's lost almost twenty pounds lots of inches wow diet got him on some good you know some protein and he i have amazon prime seitis order it foreign leader make it really easy and uh he's always been very conscious of od it's actually when we were kids you know we didn't have read me we had sugarfree vanilla ice cream and the freezer nobody wanted that and my dad was actually always very healthconscious his beverage choices have never been but okay everything else you know israel is a pretty good actually knowledgeable hey we got to take a quick break richard nuccio that your money in your life everybody sit tight more about high school basketball.

sieg israel richard nuccio basketball amazon thirteen hours twenty pounds six year
"sieg" Discussed on KFC Radio

KFC Radio

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on KFC Radio

"Chicken breasts four boneless for what bonus chicken breast fort kielbasel sausages four burgers for potatoes agrout and poor caramel apple tartlets for fap which john one of the sieg signature seasoning stakes stake packets and you give four more kielbasel is i i can't keep up with a stuttering stammering i came and keep up with the list because it's so much got him food the omaha has when that person three that's the picture of it dislikes like while on their could you counter i was it looks like you went hunting and years like dismiss laying out live animals but yup all of this is mind eat get it for a gift searcy just order right now habit delivered four christmas you'll make any guy in your life happy and again just like that just like were previously it's not just the guys the girls grows like to eat meat to get it for guys get if the girls anybody bikes food anybody lakes delicious dinners anybody wants to maybe cook up for a nice like romantic holiday date come over my place a cookie couple steaks and it's a camera it's can't mess to win win win win go to omaha stakes dot com enter kfc in the search bar get 75 percent off package the whole thing cost forty nine ninety nine i tried to order seamless you'll not only was it fifty one dollars it didn't come it just didn't come my credit card was charged and it just didn't come and i called the place after like an hour there were closed and it was gone as fifty one bucks kafka every one of my gonna do a dispute the god and so it could have been a whole new omaha stakes package that i could have cooked up without having to worry about any delivery or anything like that almost dot com search kfc in the search bar forty nine ninety nine for over twenty two.

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"sieg" Discussed on I Love Marketing with Joe Polish and Dean Jackson

I Love Marketing with Joe Polish and Dean Jackson

01:42 min | 4 years ago

"sieg" Discussed on I Love Marketing with Joe Polish and Dean Jackson

"This is she why um it's just it's just me so i like people to question when we're talking the offense is you really uh who you really are simply who you've been condition to be and so i think you can only really live most antique life if you really really in touch with who you really odd the challenges because we've been condition than we develop wall layer upon layer upon layer and all of a sudden we're living on the fifty lays them we think that who we always she we really are but it's it's not whoever the are then based on that based on not being in touch with ourselves based on being in touch with the authentic part the bus thinking that suwey we are we often set goals and visions and goals thinking that's what we really want and then not realizing that's not really what we really want is only what we thought we wanted is what we eat it what we fully wanted is only what we thought wanted base some who we thought we were not who we really uh and then out entire life you could say it's based on a live because we're not really touch without truth and so for me and we'll take life oh truly authentic life is being in touch with who you are and then from that can from being connected from that connected you know rested place of clearly sieg uh and be and it's one that place of being on condition dan connected an open uh the ability to to choose clearly the ability to to see clearly the ability to truly love and express your truth not not um distorted versions of oneself that we've had to do to protect ourselves in some life.

sieg