20 Burst results for "Sinton"

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

03:28 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"When <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Silence> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> you go to <Speech_Male> talk. When <Speech_Male> many people go to <Silence> talk <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> if they <Speech_Male> presented with a speaker <Speech_Male> who <Silence> for <SpeakerChange> example <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> presenters <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> but is stood that <Speech_Male> wearing a dress <Speech_Male> and nail <Silence> varnish. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> I <Speech_Male> am so soon. <Speech_Male> I may be wrong. I maybe <Speech_Male> mischaracterizing <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> people uncertain <Speech_Male> a large <Speech_Male> percentage <Silence> of the audience <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> would be judging personal. <Silence> What they're wearing <Speech_Male> rather <Speech_Male> than <SpeakerChange> on <Speech_Male> the science that they're <Silence> presenting. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I that's <Speech_Male> such a shame. Because <Speech_Male> that means that that person <Speech_Male> feed <Speech_Male> mayfield unable <Speech_Male> to <Speech_Male> dress <Speech_Male> wants to present <Speech_Male> however <Speech_Male> they feel most comfortable <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> because <Speech_Male> they will be. Take <Silence> no seriously. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> so. As one <Speech_Male> of the initiatives that we've started <Speech_Male> as a <Silence> series of <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> seminars <SpeakerChange> talks <Speech_Male> where <Speech_Male> the speakers <Speech_Male> are exclusively. <Speech_Male> Lgbtq <Speech_Male> plus so <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> main series <Speech_Male> was enemy -nology <Speech_Male> series <Speech_Male> so they're all <Speech_Male> immunologists but <Speech_Male> it's open to the broader <Speech_Male> immunology <Silence> community <Speech_Male> so <Speech_Male> that people can participate <Speech_Male> and we say <Speech_Male> this is to provide <Speech_Male> a platform for visibility <Speech_Male> in end <Silence> to challenge some of <Speech_Male> that <Speech_Male> <Silence> hetero normativity <Speech_Male> within <Speech_Male> the field <Speech_Male> and just say <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> if people are <Speech_Male> happy and <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Male> they're <Speech_Male> able to express themselves <Speech_Male> <Silence> then. <Speech_Male> That's <Speech_Male> that's <Speech_Male> a. That's perfect <Speech_Male> that time everybody should <Speech_Male> be and <Speech_Male> be. <Speech_Male> That's nobody else's business. <Speech_Male> I just <Speech_Male> focus on what the talk <Speech_Male> is about and <Speech_Male> enjoy the science <Silence> <SpeakerChange> for the signs. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I love that <Speech_Male> now. That's that's soak <Speech_Male> antastic <Speech_Male> I applaud you <Speech_Male> for that initiative as <Speech_Male> well. I think <Speech_Male> i <Speech_Male> want to emphasize <Speech_Male> one point that you may <Speech_Male> which is the power <Speech_Male> of this ability. <Speech_Male> I'm actually <Speech_Male> very fortunate <Speech_Male> to be living in the area <Speech_Male> of the country in the <Speech_Male> area of the world in <Speech_Male> west hollywood <Speech_Male> in l. a. where <Speech_Male> we have a very <Speech_Male> prominent lgbtq <Speech_Male> community <Speech_Male> and that actually <Speech_Male> very prominently <Speech_Male> spills over into <Speech_Male> the academic institutions. <Speech_Male> That we have here. <Speech_Male> In fact. A <Speech_Male> number of scientists <Speech_Male> at the current <Speech_Male> institution at mad <Speech_Male> are very <Speech_Male> proudly lgbtq. <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> i think it's it's <Speech_Male> powerful that <Speech_Male> there's institutional support <Speech_Male> for <Speech_Male> that you know. <Speech_Male> I think like you said <Speech_Male> it's it's variable <Speech_Male> across the world <Speech_Male> in terms of how <Speech_Male> institutions actually <Speech_Male> able to support these <Speech_Male> marginalized communities. <Speech_Male> But i <Speech_Male> think through these initiatives <Speech_Male> and actually <Speech_Male> showing the <Speech_Male> scientific community that <Speech_Male> yes. We have <Speech_Male> a very strong <Speech_Male> presence in <Speech_Male> the lgbtq community <Speech_Male> in <Speech_Male> science. I <Speech_Male> think that's that's exceptionally <Speech_Male> powerful. <Speech_Male> And it's gonna really <Speech_Male> help to alleviate <Speech_Male> some of these issues <Speech_Male> when it comes to representation <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> field. So i <Speech_Male> applaud you again <Speech_Male> for the work that you're doing <Speech_Male> dr simpson and <Speech_Male> thank you against <Speech_Male> so much <Speech_Male> for joining us here on <Speech_Male> the show. Talking <Speech_Male> about your <Speech_Male> initiatives <Speech_Male> your science <Speech_Male> your <Speech_Male> training <Speech_Male> and will love to have <Speech_Male> you on the show down <Speech_Male> in in the future <Speech_Male> like we talked about <Speech_Male> to see can talk <Speech_Male> a little bit more about <Speech_Male> that secretive project <Speech_Male> that you're talking about right <Speech_Male> so hopefully <Speech_Male> down the road. We can have <Speech_Male> you here again. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> Thank <Speech_Male> you so much. It's been <Speech_Male> really fun. And <Speech_Music_Male> i really appreciate <Speech_Music_Male> the invites <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> all right guys that <Speech_Male> brings us to the end <Speech_Male> of this episode <Speech_Male> special <Speech_Male> chat with three <Speech_Music_Male> post docs <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> while they <Speech_Male> are the future and <Speech_Male> can't wait to see what they <Speech_Male> get up to. Don't forget <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to subscribe to our newsletter <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> at. Www <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> dot stem <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> cell podcast <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> dot

dr simpson hollywood
"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

03:55 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"Lots of different countries Including places like ghada malawi and what lab is really interested in as turbines zones. And how they reside in the skin so if he go the lab finds that the skin makes. It's a major reservoir for colonization by the parasites so that seems to be impulsive or transmission of So that As is looking at. And so i'm i'm coming in to to take take one of the projects and get running with it. Got it well. I guess we'll stay tuned death. Maybe we can have you back on the show in a little bit too. Followed some more of your secrets but stay tuned until then mysterious. Yeah very mysterious alright. So the last question we wanted to ask you as little tangential it's not directly related to your science but it's also related to something that you have a lot of passion for and looking into your background. I learned about a program called five hundred s. that's five hundred career scientists. It's a campaign to promote the visibility of lgbtq people in stem and stem supporting jobs and notably. The organization might have outgrown the monica right. Because there's actually more than fifteen hundred stories in the campaign which is pretty amazing. So how did you actually become involved in that. And what is it meant for you in the bigger picture. Do you think the stem fields are due for a change in culture actually make them more accessible to. Lgbtq ended individuals. Do you think we're doing a good job. And so so. What do you think about that. I think it's a welcome progress. And i think there is a lot of great work going on fabric moments. So i uploaded my profile t. Five hundred scientists. Because honey. Because i enjoy being able to see other people similar to me in similar positions and learning about what they were doing. It's actually quite good. Way of networking is welcome. If you see people who from similar backgrounds you feel a little bit more able to reach out to them..

malawi monica
"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

05:52 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"Gino and so one of the aspects we wanted to know what was well pacino of these cells represents what you might expect from a human and somebody who was in the Before before i joined looked into this and looked into the looked into methylation adult primary about sites and then compared them to this model inside actually the methylation patterns that you see are very similar so that was kind of one. Box ticked wagging okay. This is great for answering this particular question wonderful. The other thing was phoenix. Hyping the cells and making sure that they broadly act in the way that you would expect them to so do they secrete things like albumin. Which they do Do the express transcription factors such as h. net for alpha which you would expect to and they do. They also display psychic rome activity levels that are similar to what you would expect from a human at sight from a primary hip hop aside so all of those things guy that we like. Okay well yet. They are relatively immature. Which is why alway through. Votes them as Like cells jost Highlights people that they're not exactly about sites there are model and but in terms of their function that broad function and while they do just in the steady states they they represent sites pretty. Well got it yet. it's i think it is a bit of a universal concern in the field but it does sound like. They are starting to do the things that they're supposed to do. And i know there's a lot of interest in even in my field for using e sells for potentially even drug toxicity screening since you know drugs are often metabolize liber riot. They are metabolism liber. And if the same proteins critical for that metabolic processor there then perhaps they can have a lot of utility in that process. Well so shifting gears a little bit too more recently. Your post doc focused a little bit on immuno metabolism right..

Gino pacino phoenix rome
"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

05:09 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"You guys seen slide But something that i'm you. Net is not working. I guess and that's something. You're always talked to mike. Rann other teams networking number networking number. Two network the number three network is really important and really mall is a new way of ethnic. Says to me Claire and actually it's Widely me a great opportunity to get connected to brilliant scientists around the world and it's really really amazing for me to see. I mean when i started. I started being active on social media and twitter around four years ago. Act and It was it was really inspiring. It was reading pressing for me. How scientists iran's senior senior scientists were always available and they were always have to answer questions from juilliard scientists. Like myself having a i always. I became excited at director of that centre. Re answer being aware nice been Had and still get excited. That how they are available in access So and that's how. I guess it's been it's been. It has really critical role in my My journey for science like any communication before. There was active on dean. Nowadays are more on there but it has Like it's it has really call mike under science journey or trade. And i would say like what i said. I always tell to trade and my friends like networking networking. Networking is just like how always answered most of my collaboration science but operation From today so i write to them the you'll become a surprised at how they are always available. And then you ask in christian collaborate in this. Yes i have never. I've never had no to be honest. You'd is although orbis yes and it depends on how those and then how if ford on that for me. It's been always success incommunicative contaminants university of arizona like that's the giant yorgo. Grateful our shambhu you had you had to go. I now podcasts. We have that. How started communicating with these guys only through today and finance committee digital i would say it's critical important component up science and..

Rann mike Claire iran twitter dean university of arizona ford
"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

04:10 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"What's like the first therapy or tissue that you think would be a good A good candidate Given your innovation and being able to get these cells to scale while. I have a bit bias is i come from Origin were the targets of something that iran is very interested on shore. But i just said You would be the first. I would like to scale that Something that we already started here at allina went gun engineer. Our t. she in and beside For dr reducing them We working on communication. I mean south a communication on there because this is something that how this Which is something. I guess it's very important is busy being a senior level and so i tried to hear any enga- me at all i and my access to Like patient tissue buyback help to like combine all of scales production And then how dissolves talk to each other. We need And then see how we can find out like a target and specific Mccarthyism disease find a like making a platform which is a scandal. And then sell talking to proper way at half the nation's operating rbis so these are all to tie together with the current having Back on by processing genius scalable bringing to our country jeering for heart and then Make the Meet niche Marines niche so. Yeah so environment so that they communicate To know that many of the heart is like for example. Working on your here hypertrophy cardiomyopathy. We know that. Sussex mutation is a crazy call important component there but the says we can't easily for example or individual to get them for draw because you cannot replicate the monterey So that they taught case other in a proper way so all of these combined together is my passion. And i know i answered everyone to your short question but if i do should. I'm thinking to produce in excalibur matter. Be quiet teach have passion for well you and i a lot of other folks have passed for cardiac tissue so i think that's the right answer dr law and you are indeed a scientist with a bunch of different skill sets dr honey as you've mentioned cell biologist your stem cell biologists have expertise in different tissue types expertise in a manufacturing for example. So all of these are incredible skill sets to have as stem cell biologist but you also have one additional skill. Set that you're something you're very good at and that's social media. You're actually very active on social media and it's a skill that i think a lot of folks are starting to pick up not including day-long Yes indeed you are a new generation of stem cell biologist whose very active on social media twitter particular. And we've talked about how even the most unlikely of scientists are starting to pop up on twitter and other forms of social media as well so talk about how you actually use social media as a scientist says and early career investigator to promote your academic interests. And how you think trainees in particular can use social media to their advantage grain cuisine and my favorite. Actually my favorite topic. I'm a lover of science communication yesterday. And that's why all guy..

hypertrophy cardiomyopathy allina dr honey iran twitter
"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

01:40 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"This is episode. Two hundred one of the stem cell podcast. The future of research with doctors lately reenactment and matthew sinti..

"sinton" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

Marathon Training Academy

04:18 min | 3 months ago

"sinton" Discussed on Marathon Training Academy

"Line this november all right. We'll hoping joy that conversation big thanks to melissa for joining us on the podcast. You know something. She said that. I really liked angie. I wrote it down as wind. She i heard of the seven continents club. She said it sounded crazy. But how can i not do it. Now that the idea has appeared yeah ideas just kind of appear opportunities that just resonate with you. Lot ideas don't appeal so we don't take action but sometimes just things appear and you've got to decide. What do i have to lose if i go for it. Yeah that's right sometimes. We can spend all this time trying to talk ourselves out of big challenges. Like all the reasons why we can't or why we shouldn't but you know maybe a better way would be to lean into it and think. How can i accomplish this exactly instead of saying i can't afford it. How can i afford it right. I also liked her Takeaways from rocket science. Go over those again really quick. She said rocket science and marathon. Training are like because you're going from where you are to where you want to be number two. You have to acknowledge progress and adjust your course as necessary and number three gotta let go to lift off so just let go start running. Let go of the reasons why you can't and keep pursuing your goals all right so now we have an awesome question sinton from a listener about intermittent fasting. And boy. we get this question quite a bit. So we're excited to have angela. Poli on the podcast again. From pro he is an expert on the body's metabolism and helping runners and just taking a look at all of the trends in the diets. And stuff that you hear about different nutritional approaches and synthesizing them so help you enjoy this little and a segment here with angela. Poli jump in. This question comes from romania. And she says how does intermittent fasting fit into a marathon. Training program is this something that can be beneficial or detrimental to peak event performance and optimal training. We actually have been getting a lot of questions lately about intermittent fasting so glad..

angie melissa sinton Poli angela romania
"sinton" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

MyTalk 107.1

06:41 min | 1 year ago

"sinton" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1

"Hi. Hi, azi. Much as I'd like to keep listening that song and talking about it. We have other things to talk about, including the Royals Done, Jen Sinton 10 10 and intends, uh, yeah, We have some real news to catch up with, And we really haven't had a chance to talk about Harry and Meghan of late. I think kind of spent in the background, right? I'm sure they're still doing stuff. Moving and shaking and being that, you know, cool West Coast celebs that they are now. Beautiful Montecito, California, But I saw this article and I thought Here's a perfect opportunity for us to catch up with the Royals because I had forgotten this so you'll remember, most recently. By that. I mean, at some point in the past, we talked about time is made up, so it doesn't matter. Do you remember a term Meg's it? Oh, yeah, big time. This is when Harry and Meghan which by the way, Meghan took all the fall for this course rude, But she's an American and also woman of color. It's a long story. People are Racists started. Um, but You know when they announced that they were going to maybe part ways a little bit with the royal family. That's when the term Meg's it was coined. But the thing was, is that there wasn't a blueprint for this. Because nobody had ever done this in this way, And so they were sort of Caught off guard because they went ahead with that announcement that they were going toe part ways with the royal family before they'd ever really made a plan for that. So that that story happened, right? Well, I had forgotten this wrinkle and it was reminded to me I was reminded of this when I read the following headline from a tabloid. Quote Paul as Meg's it talks near, Would you support Meghan and Harry rejoining the royal family? And I was like what Well, the article, says Meghan Markle in Prince Harry's Meg's IT Review again. Rude with the queen is due to take place very soon express dot co dot UK is asking. Would you support the Duke and Duchess of Sussex, rejoining the royal front lines following their sensational exit? So you'll remember. Actually, that the clean they had this royal summit. I think it was called, like the Suffolk from some of those suffragettes. And It was the queen basically calling Harry and Meghan in to be like, all right. What are we gonna do with you, too? And they were allowed to, you know, off with themselves to the okay away with him, so to go to the United States via Canada, right? Um, but the wrinkle and that was that they had to do this review. After a year like they had to revisit this arrangement to talk about whether it would be permanent or not, or how it would be permanent completely for gotten, so I don't know to what extent that's real or that that's really gonna happen like I don't know how formal or official it's going to be. But I had forgotten that that was the thing and I thought to myself. Well, is there really any chance at this point? That they're going to go back to their previous lives. I highly doubt it now, whether or not the crown will allow them or the firm as it is referred to As not the gym, but I go to butt or the Steve Crist Grisham novel. Yes, Steve Grisham. John. Actually, no guy named Steve Grisham. But he loved Hannibal. Um hey. Didn't sound right coming out of my mouth. So again, Uh, one of your peers is now the head of the U. S government. Kelly, You can't even get John Grisham's name, Right? Okay. Worst. Mm hmm. Anyway. Um, what I was going to say is What? It's possible, actually, that they might have some Royal duties, possibly, I guess I don't know. See, she can't even keep a straight face during the words royal duties. Holly. There's no hope for her. No, none. I mean, I hope there's not a class where you think you do. Sorry to be like Blanche Devereaux when she goes to her class reunion and then wants to get a facelift because she feels ugly and old, Um Now I got boiler alert. She didn't get the face lift for the boob lift or anything else. Anyway, back to the Royals. I looked around like where am I? So it's possible that they could be given some royal duties again. But I just kind of feel like It was. This ship has sailed. Oh, I feel like this is all once again and we have We've watched the Royals do this, where it's all about the pomp and circumstance, right? It's all about the Tradition. It's all about the, um You know you they're going. They're playing the role. I mean, there's a certain amount of it that is theater. And this to me feels like one of those theater theatrical moments, right, like in order for it to look like they were allowing. Harry and Meghan to do there. There had this had to be sort of baked into the storyline that there would be another opportunity just in case they did leave and want to come back. But yet to your point, like who knows how formal this is actually going to be it very well may be like You know? Ah, the Queen. Dials up her mobile phone and Harry answers and she goes. Are you coming back here? And he says no. And then that's the end of it right like it. It might not be this big do that. We Make it out to be that kind of like the idea of just having a yearly review being like. Well, what works? What doesn't? I mean, I like that, too. I think that's a but you know the thing. I'm actually with you, Holly. That like They probably should do that. A lot more in the royal family. Yeah, from long. Um, what's working? What's not real? Don't Yeah, but the weird thing to me and this is the part that always trips me up about the royal family is that I also have to remind myself like they're actually a family. Like they're an actual family system. Yeah, you need to watch the crown. I've been meaning to catch up on that. I mean, have you Sure don't lie to us. It's a lie. Um, Truth detector says That is a lie. I did watch the first season and that was that still is the thing that stands out. In stark contrast, though, is that like.

Meghan Markle Prince Harry Royals Steve Grisham John Grisham Holly West Coast Montecito Jen Sinton California Steve Crist Meg dot UK Blanche Devereaux official Sussex United States Suffolk Hannibal
"sinton" Discussed on Bit Storm

Bit Storm

04:42 min | 1 year ago

"sinton" Discussed on Bit Storm

"Scratched spiritual stolen emulator. Uh okay. I'm picturing a another one we've done. We've done a lot of these but a like nineties. Two thousand era desktop style game as in life. You know everything's played on the on the desktop where you get sinton emulated copy of i game. That was never released because the original gold copy scratched in some hail. The backups deleted. But it's but it's a horror game like this. This game was created for particular reason. And you know it's sort of one of these You'll you're going to die something or something like some weird like we'd shit starts happening on your desktop and as you play through these game always a bit of like tiny island yup stuff as well Yeah but it comes down to you know you light up your emulator you bring the in. Its very wholesome very subtle. It's wholesome bet it's also we'd starts happening on your on. Your pay is doing it like year. Yeah identify what the game itself is. Maybe it's like Maybe maybe we make up a we make up a religious organization and this game was created by them to indoctrinate essentially indoctrinate people in a in a happy friendly way like the same way you know essentially like well the moments go door to door and hand out the stuff. We're going to do this differently. And we're gonna put it in a video game and we we're going to get so many kids playing this game and they're all gonna wanna join now.

sinton
"sinton" Discussed on Bit Storm

Bit Storm

05:17 min | 1 year ago

"sinton" Discussed on Bit Storm

"Have you have to have created in such a way way. Like if i put my acrobat he ah sort of course enough. The wall the the clans down there distracting some of the acrobats will come over the top of mike. Flip down and heat him like action that that happens as you sort of. Send out different units at different times or have built your little. You've always got like a circus structure from the long got a big ten of the planes and shit and you can. You can make that from scratch. I'm just saying. I'm just imagining sending in the tiny clown car and thirty clans. Come in. that's like a special move special. Move turtle terry. This stopped stabbing because they murder clouds. Of course it's goriest fox. These are like hardcore circus. So is this in the distant future. Where the only thing only thing left in entertainment is so he. I'm kind of thinking uses. Basically mad max. But with circuses. Yeah instead of 'cause that makes sense yeah. yeah. I'm definitely definitely getting like this topic. Future way they think of the characters think of the characters you can come up with the latest of the different circuses in how they could look off just fucking. We'd clan make up on sharing. Kevin mighty looking utah the normal but then you know you see the the other leaders during you know the the clown all the circus talks with it. The circus peace talks with a role talking about well. I think having a hace when you know inactivating ian One of the bad guys sinton acrobat in you know decapitates one one of the leaders and yes just really really going. Yeah well the not knock throws you got the you got the line. Yep yep i think this is. This is back before they sort of started. Phasing animals out of uh this on animals backing because they're awful. They're all lamp tranquil. Because they're all trained but can walk reaches. I think with i think you can choose between kevin and kelly mighty and you've got you've got character create. Yes so you've got ole the fucking weed us dystopia in things to choose from it and you can unlock new items as you destroy other Factions i'll love it love it love mama quiet Let's go back to some wrapped up. Click pitch just a little bit and then. I think we'll finish on finish on a movie like we did finish on a me the last week. Quick horrified ordering strangest access. Strangest strangest didn't he that s also drain just let center arranges strangest access. So i went when you said horrifying of his like. Oh this is so forth. Dimensional low of fifty mention was like this this idea of like these other dimensional being that he sort of comes in rural on the weirdest axes again. He comes in on the weeds access. But it's to get to the drive through to order some ordering.

turtle terry Kevin mighty sinton mike utah kelly kevin
Darina Allens food philosophy

Monocle 24: The Menu

11:00 min | 2 years ago

Darina Allens food philosophy

"We start today spoke with Irish chef author and broadcaster Darin Allen who has for over three decades being tempting curious food folk would be shifts from around the world to East Cork. That's where she runs the world famous. Bali mellow cookery school. After twenty or so cookbooks and countless Seles. TV shows Allen has become the face and the voice of a coronary revolution in Ireland. And now she has released yet another cookbook call to one. report feeds or Marcus. Joyce finished meant during Allen to talk about the book but before that they discussed dreariness food philosophy and into why rice cooking and farming practices. Really do matter. Not Enough has changed in that direction because really the message not even subliminal message nowadays is is that the skills that are really important are the academic skills and that the practical skills are of much less importance and this is a big mistake. My goodness sweep Latin now. Two generations at least out of our houses and our schools without equipping them with the basic life skills to feed themselves properly or feeding right into the hands of the multinational food companies. We've handed over complete control over the most important thing in our lives really are food to the supermarkets and it's not their responsibility. Our health is not their responsibility so basically I feel really failing in our duty of care to our children and the next generation by not equipping helping them with the basic practical skills to make a little meal for themselves own. I could really do was actually scrambled eggs or whatever you know With a basic skill. I've had a really interesting life. I now have what I absolutely love. It's actually a privilege to be able to pass on cooking. King skills to the next generation could be teaching algebra geometry or something and of course it's hugely important but you can't flip and Matt's Book and the Look on somebody's face when you teach them how to make a loaf of bread or a super it actually touches their lives at something they're going to use every day so I feel fortunate that I've found something that I totally love doing and feel like jumping out of bed still every day at seventy one years of age. Don't jump on quite desert fossil. Awesome US two years ago but still if we flash forward I mean people wouldn't have to look far to see the success. All of the amazing graduates have come through the school. All of the things that you've you've taught them not to mention as you said your TV shows your books sold in the hundreds of thousands of copies. But I had the good fortune two years ago. I believe to come to Bali demanded to a story for Monocle magazine. And you told me something curious. I'd like to ask you about the first recipe. Teach students is a recipe for soil. And in your clothes. It's actually the recipe. I give them as how to make compost scams where you're very very close. So basically the school operates a whole year round but we do three-month dream on certificate courses on the first day. The first one the first thing I do is I introduce them to the gardeners in the far manager. And maybe I'll have a bunch of carrots or something and I say to them. Look at these lovely carrots. It took I lean three months to grow these carrots three months and don't you dare boilers them. And you get them into the kitchen and then we go out into the fruit garden and Eileen will have a wheelbarrow full of soil there. Actually its humus in fact and they stand around me and a big semicircle in a wondering doing what's coming down the line the feeling a little awkward and I just run my hands to the soil and I say to them remember. This is where it all starts in the good earth in the soil and and looking at me and thinking. Oh my God do myself say. They've visited brochure. thinking some aged hippie on a mission or something but I have to shock them out of thinking that food is just something that comes wrapped in plastic offer supermarket shelf. I need them to think about how it's produced where it comes. I think about the feed for the animals. The breed the the variety such a such a toll. The better if I can find futile worms in this wheelbarrow full of soil. But then it's even more interesting for me. I think because wash is in that wheelbarrow has come from the compost heap and it's now at the final stages of compost which is called Humus when life comes back into it and actually has been made from the scraps from the morning's cooking that have gone onto the compost. It's broken down and in life has come back into it and that is what we feed the soil with. I mean if I come back another time I want to be a soil scientist. 'cause the so much going on because our health everything comes in the soil bill but then one of the many wonderful quote some lady eve how far and say to them remember the health of the soil. The health of the plant health at the animal and the health of the human are all one and indivisible so we're totally dependent on that four or five inches of soil around the world for our very existence. Farmers are really worried about the diminishing fragility of the soil. Because we've racked the soil by very intensive monoculture over the years and we can't go on with businesses usual. We simply have to go back and I mean as a farmer I feel a strong responsibility that whatever I grow you and we have we sell a little of our excess produce Mardell farm shop on the farm farmers markets and. I just feel strong responsibility that I can look somebody straight in the. I know that that food is going to nourish them rather than make them ill. which is what's happening with lots of food nowadays and during the you've been proved right over time I mean these are opinions slowly working their way into the mass media their opinions that people are slowly beginning to agree with? You have held this idea for a long time. How hard is it meant to convince people to even get to this point into the debate where people countenanced the health of the soil? There's a lot of chat about the fertility of the soil. Now because I think people really beginning and not just beginning but realized the connection connection between fertile soil and good health also. There's been enormous amount of work done on the link between the health of our gut bio and both are mental and physical health. And that's when you think of it. It's like so obvious at the school where very lucky we have a little dairy herds so we also have role milk for people if they want to drinker but we notice this is sort of anecdotal. Because I've watched this over thirty years the difference in people's energy level and they're scared and so on when they're with us for three months but now this is all scientifically proven and also the other interesting thing that's happening actually is for the last five six seven courses this is. We've had at least one doctor. Sometimes to an on this course of the moment we have three doctors on the twelve week certificate cooking course these doctors who come they all come for the same reason they tell me that basically they feel because medical training. There's no training in nutrition even still although a lot of the young doctors. There's a now demanding that they're given the proper information so they can answer their patients queries properly and so many of the patients presenting hunting with conditions. That can be at least hot. An often cured by a change of Diet for one of the problems is. Where'd you get this nutrient dense food? I mean a lot. The people don't have time to buy directly from farmers but there are other ways of excel tarnish of routes to market retell routes to market developing over here. You have formed drop and we we have neighbor food and onto you can buy on nine. And then the farmers get eighty percent of the price which is fantastic has so many farmers not being paid enough any longer to produce nourishing wholesome food which is a real problem. And that's as opposed to us was between twenty five and thirty percent of the retail price. If it's going through a supermarket so that's important portent and also I'm encouraging people to try to grow something themselves again and as you mentioned you're concerned about the quality of food that people have access has to and maybe also sometimes I guess the quality of food that people were reached for when they could reach for something else which are believed to be some of the inspiration behind rather fetching new book work in front of me number. Nineteen number nine teams needs another during having good but I I think this one says one feeds all one hundred it new recipes. Tell us about the inspiration for after you've done. Eighteen books hackles up. The ALITA writes her. Another one. Why it took me to write this book? Actually because it's been bubbling away in my subconscious for years. Because we've been I suppose is about five or six years. Now we've been doing a course called one wonders it's a bit of a cheesy name for recourse but it's almost full and of course one can see year after year that everybody's becoming more and more frenetically busy and sort of for an fact have dedicated this book to all the heroic young couples who are trying to keep all the balls in the air and that's for many people. The reality now is so dashing home from work in the UK. Okay here in Ireland to terrible traffic off the time dashing into the supermarkets picking up the kids in the crash trying to get a few ingredients and then coming home exhausted and and really wanting to be able to cook a big part of something or make something that you know will nourish the family and we'll be delicious and wholesome and good and comforting after that long day and it's just time it's almost impossible to keep all the balls in the air and so. I hope that this book will provide a little bit of the solution for so many of the busy people to the title says Israeli. Because it's one part feeds also one pass one low sinton baking tray or one trae Bake I. I hate that word trade bait but there's so many good things loved it desserts. You can do it as well so this book was written for that reason and it's getting a fantastic response. Actually I think it's really touching a nerve with a lot of people in so many people say that's exactly what I wanted. It's exactly what I've been waiting for so I. I'm quite proud of it in many ways because I kept putting the recipes and saying I think left without an they'd love that they'd love letter left out and actually does apart from of course fishing means on there's also lots of vegetarian -tarian dishes and lots of accidentally Vegan things to and during last question for you but number nineteen thirty six years of running the cookery school. What was the one talk tip that you've learned over that time? It can be a technique for boiling an egg could be owning a mandolin. Was the one bit of advice I can ask you. That you think is made life a little bit easier in otherwise hectic schedule. Oh my goodness I think. Sit Down after your days work. Sit Down and enjoy. Enjoy something at the kitchen table. Whether it's just a simple boiled egg little scrambled eggs or nomination it loss of wine but sit down and enjoy us and let the cares on the worries of the days. Slip away as you enjoy a little special moment at the kitchen table during their and her new book one pot feeds all all is out now

Darin Allen Ireland Seles Marcus United States East Cork Joyce Mardell Bali Monocle Magazine Scientist Eileen King UK Matt
Inherited Family Trauma with Mark Wolynn

Babes and Babies

05:45 min | 2 years ago

Inherited Family Trauma with Mark Wolynn

"Have markel in here and he is. The Director of the Family Constellation Institute in San Francisco. He is a leading leading expert in the field of inherited family trauma his book. It didn't start with you. How inherited family traumas shapes who we are and how to end the cycle is the winner of the two thousand Sixteen Nautilus? Did I say that one right now. Book Award in psychology and has been translated into seventeen languages languages. He is all over the map now. He's been in psychology today. Mind Body Green all over the Internet and I found his book through a different front podcast and I was so excited when I found it because feed on iron this phase of wanting to prepare ourselves to try to conceive but that involves healing yourself emotionally physically mentally and I ordered his book fell in love with it and I was like. Please come on our podcast. So now he is. It's here so thank you so much mark for joining us. Thank you for having me and happy to be here. Good Yeah I would love for you just to kind of tell US I. I know I did a little introduction but tell us a little bit about what you do in your own words. I guess I see myself as the guy with flashlight. Shining it on our SINTON's in our behaviors and helping clinicians and non clinicians recognize the importance of generational trauma and an biological effects on our children. And I've developed a way of looking at trauma languages you learn from the bore. Help learn from the book and Helping People Become Detectives uncovering trauma language losing their family or the trauma language. They speak and this helps to explain the the mystery that we live. We live with the mysteries. We've never been able to solve. The young explained fears anxieties. It's strike suddenly the depression. We never get to the bottom of in what I've learned is we have symptoms but they may not be hours the title of the Book of Ten start with you. These symptoms could really be the residues of trauma in our family history that we've biologically inherited from my parents and our grandparents while yeah in that is when you think about it and I'm sure anybody listen when you look back and you start start thinking about the things that you know. Your parents went through or things. You know your grandparents went through like my husband's both sets of his grandparents were both immigrants. It's to this country and kind of had to start from scratch and were brand new here and had to overcome so much and then you don't realize is how much that can be passed through to you. Oh ships the research is telling us now. Finally we've known it for a long time but finally we're learning we're born into the feelings or the fears of our parents and our grandparents in this is belief that has infants. We we enter the world clean with a clean hard drives us a computer analogy but it's not true there's an operating operating system already in place that contains the fallout from the trump is at our parents and our grandparents experienced and here. We are born with symptoms or behaviors or ears. Were never hours in the first place and no sciences. Now telling us that Well simply put the traumas of our parents and grandparents are heritable. It create a chemical change in our DNA. Hannah and this changes the wear jeans function sometimes for generations so technically after our parents or grandparents experienced something. There's this chemical tag hag attached to the DNA in it'll tell the cells to user nor certain genes based on based on what they just experience. UNABLING them to better deal with this trauma. And then what they're going to pass forward is How the genes are affected the gene expression so here we are Because of this inherited gene expression Acting feeling sensitive to or even reactive to trauma were or even just a situation it was similar to something terrible happened in a pass generation and I think I think let me give. Let me give you an idea. I don't just talk using words. Let me give you an idea if our grandparents words come from. Let's say a war torn country and there's bullets being fired and bonds coming off and uh-huh men being lined up in the square and men in uniform and people being shot They would pass forward a skill. We'll set of sharp reflexes or quicker reaction times reactions to the violence. Help them help them. Survive this trauma that they're experiencing the problem is word here inheriting this but we're also inheriting their stress response. Sometimes we could dial set to channel is a bit and here we are prepared for this catastrophe never arrives.

Family Constellation Institute San Francisco Director Hannah
"sinton" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on KCRW

"Founders are quite close knit so they've known each other for many many years so I think from a personal relationship perspective they provide support to each other that's support has its downsides when loans go sour and that's happening more often now China's economy is slowing and companies are having a harder time paying their debts across China companies defaulted on eight point seven billion dollars worth of loans in the first half of twenty nineteen and because all these companies are backing each other's loans it can make default contagious across guarantee can bring down an otherwise relatively healthy company you know because one one company defaults all the other companies are on the hook for their loans sent in for example was guaranteeing to other companies now bankrupt a fourth was guaranteeing sentence deaths these cross guarantees are most common in Shandong which is also the province with the highest number of defaults this year one private firms getting really serious trouble the government often steps and with help that's what's happened within ten and another major employer here what they're doing is they're transferring the losses to other entities Michael passes a finance professor at Beijing's Peking university he explains how China's state control over every major financial institution allows it to just moved around rather than reducing it that also means there's no lending discipline you don't really care who you let into because the government's going to step in I believe that the government will fix your debt problems has become central to keeping China's banks system running so every time they come to the edge of the cliff they look down they panicked and then they step away from the edge of a cliff so no one ever really loses money hence the cheering someone sentence workers like this one from Jiangsu province now its engine for eight years some workers quit when they learn Sinton was bankrupt not her woman holding if we're worried sentence chairman is even more worried he will do something I have confidence in the company and she adds if the company's chairman can't do anything government well.

China Shandong Michael professor Beijing Sinton chairman Peking university Jiangsu seven billion dollars eight years
"sinton" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Founders are quite close knit so they've known each other for many many years so I think from a personal relationship perspective they provide support to each other that's support has its downsides when loans go sour and that's happening more often now China's economy is slowing and companies are having a harder time paying their debts across China companies defaulted on eight point seven billion dollars worth of loans in the first half of twenty nineteen and because all these companies are backing each other's loans it can make default contagious across guarantee can bring down an otherwise relatively healthy company you know because one one company defaults all the other companies are on the hook for their loans sent in for example was guaranteeing to other companies now bankrupt a fourth was guaranteeing sentence debts these cross guarantees are most common in Shandong which is also the province with the highest number of defaults this year but one private firms getting really serious trouble the government often steps and with help that's what's happened within ten and another major employer here what they're doing is they're transferring the losses to other entities Michael passes a finance professor at Beijing's Peking university he explains how China's state control over every major financial institution allows it to just moved around rather than reducing it that also means there's no lending discipline you don't really care who you let into because the government's going to step in I believe that the government will fix your debt problems has become central to keeping China's banks system running so every time they come to the edge of the cliff they look down they panic and then they step away from the edge of a cliff so no one ever really loses money hence the cheering someone sentence workers like this one from Jiangsu province now its engine for eight years some workers quit when they learn Sinton was bankrupt not her woman holding if we're worried sentence chairman is even more worried he will do something I have confidence in the company and she adds if the company's chairman can't do anything government well am I saying NPR news Shandong province.

China Shandong Michael professor Beijing Sinton chairman Peking university Jiangsu NPR seven billion dollars eight years
Xerox considers takeover offer for PC maker HP

Wall Street Breakfast

00:31 sec | 2 years ago

Xerox considers takeover offer for PC maker HP

"In a deal that would unite some old line tech names Xerox is considering bowl. Takeover of HP. The Wall Street Journal reports a cash and stock offer would follow closely on news. That Xerox was selling it. Stick in a fifty seven year your old joint venture with Fuji Film and announcement from CEO. John Sinton that the company would get aggressive and a market cap of about twenty seven billion. HP is more than three times times Xerox's size but the latter reportedly has an informal funding commitment from a major bank. HP is up nine point eight percent. pre-market

Xerox HP John Sinton The Wall Street Journal Fuji Film CEO Fifty Seven Year Eight Percent
"sinton" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:43 min | 2 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on WGN Radio

"I can reach the top of it. So that's. Charleston. But this is one that the seeds of this started that Irish storms, so wonderful ends the road. Sinton's journey takes little. Nagin yours to turn. I'm in Spanish. No, I'm getting closed, Iran. Just being in. I can see clouds about. Been carrying. Suitable laying down. Just bid in. Really didn't know much. She heard. Gain me straight the break. Reverend mile heartache stating. Just. In the rue. Could see the clouds. Carrying. BBN down. Just in. But suitable down. Just around bid in..

Nagin Sinton Charleston Iran
"sinton" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"But if you like the show, go back, listen to them all get caught up this way. You don't miss out on any inside jokes or running jokes or priceless. Knowledge about life in general their animals pirates serial killers, or what have you your is a personal anecdote from me for the non skippers out? There are awarded for not skipping through the intro. I had a hernia when I was born maybe possibly from doing gymnastics and my poor mother's womb. Or maybe I was trying to do like, I hit heavy squats too soon after being born in strain something, but the point is that's the only real surgery at least the only like major surgery that didn't involve my mouth like wisdom teeth removal or tooth replacement shutout kind bar for the five hundred spot. It's the only one where I had to be put under an operate. Fid on or whatever. So that's that's a little tidbit. I've also never broken a bone. That has now been confirmed by my mom, so all of you out there with weak, brittle, osteoporosis, style bones just crumbling at all times idolize, my flawless bones. This is what you get when you crush the fuck out of two percent milk with PB and J for over twenty years bitches Ross, I'm also a member of team never broken bone. We just have this everyone in this room right now has the strongest bones for longtime. I was team. No stitches either I never cut myself. But that oh shit. I'm not on that team. I got a lot of those. Yeah. I had a an incident for the record not from cutting myself. Sprinting into tables and over Tony the story about how I cut my leg open when I fell through mound coffee table. I don't think you did. I might be a storytime with Mike segment next week. We'll have to put that down allow. No broken bones knock on wood. Of course. Of course follows in social media. We're on Instagram at the Ross Bohlin podcast where every day we Philip our Instagram story with photos and videos Sinton via listenership the Rb p gang by you guys. We get most of that stuff through Snapchat. I know that's weird. But my step chats at W R bolan Mike is at Mike at Attiyah keep the snaps coming..

Mike Ross Sinton hernia Snapchat Philip Tony twenty years two percent milk
"sinton" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

The Ross Bolen Podcast

02:33 min | 3 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Ross Bolen Podcast

"So you don't have to listen to. Any of the hundred and thirty seven preceding episodes in order to enjoy this one. But if you like the show, go back get caught up, there's a huge backlog of episodes view to listen to you. Don't miss out on any inside jokes running jokes or priceless knowledge about life or animals or pirates or serial killers. Or what have you as far as a personal anecdote for all you non skippers out there today? I don't have one off the top of my head. So I'm gonna have to think a one hopefully later on in the show in the skippers will just get lucky this week and be privy to the same information that you are, unfortunately, but or this episode and I'll get back to our regular routine. Tomorrow follow on Instagram at the Rose Bowl in podcast where every day we fill our Instagram story up with photos and videos Sinton by you, the listeners the RVP gang that come in to me and Mike through Snapchat. My Snapchat is at W R bolan, Mike is at Mike at TX keep the snaps coming and every we'll keep taking the best ones and throwing them up on her Instagram story at the Rose Bowl in podcast on Instagram. On twitter. We are at Ross Bohlin pod in we're on Facebook somewhere to allegedly nobody really knows where nobody cares. So give all through those follow very important. We make important announcements about release scheduling and in new sp- guests that may be coming on soon important that you follow us on all of our social media count some announcements quickly intern AJ, the man who makes many of the videos that you have enjoyed on the social media accounts. I just named he need you to fall him on social media. So he can get his own personal following going a little more at capital underscore AJ. The word capital written out CAP. I T A L underscore AJ on Instagram and at capital AJ with no underscored just at capital AJ on Twitter shutout to Brooks running in. Specifically at Philly underscore, Philly underscore Brooks on Instagram. That's the man that keeps Mike an I in the latest and greatest from Brooks running. We love y'all at Brooks more efficient relationship. Hopefully coming soon that will benefit the gang with Brooks running as well. So look out for that shout to Calvin Jarboe and the entire Jarboe family. Stay strong gang throw prayers up for the jar bows this week quick early birthday to Eric from Minnesota happy birthday coming up on on February third, and that is going to do it for the announcements there are no amends. So let's get right into it. First segment. All right. So now, we're joined by Jd Bryce, host of the magic our podcast with your best.

Brooks Mike AJ Snapchat twitter Calvin Jarboe Ross Bohlin Jd Bryce Philly Facebook Sinton intern R bolan TX Eric Minnesota
"sinton" Discussed on Duncan Trussell Family Hour

Duncan Trussell Family Hour

04:45 min | 3 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on Duncan Trussell Family Hour

"Just various things in the people. They bring the gifts to you or the people who give them gifts and crows love unsalted unshackled peanuts. So I don't know stuff like that's magical to me because to me from a completely non scientific perspective. It alumi- the reality that there are so many different societies and tribes and sort of networks of sentence happening on this planet, then than we can imagine because if crows bring gifts, and you wanna look at it from my perspective, not the perspective of a of a of a scientist who we have with us here today from my perspective. Immesnse that there. Clever in a in a real specific way. And I think the gifts they bring as is a kind of commentary on what they think of us, which is I guess you could say somewhat reductive the. Yeah. The monkey descendants like shiny stuff. They just do. You know, you can't eat it. They just like shiny things that you can't eat their weird. I don't know just bring him like if you find something shiny bring it to one of them if they've been giving you peanuts. It's an interesting interaction. But what else talks like that? What else observes us in a past episode of this podcast? I was interviewing a shaman who said that the trees think it's funny. That the monkeys can see them and know them as being Sinton animated with a identity in a spirit, but the humans who think they're so advance can't even see that. And so to me the sort of fascinating blindness that human beings have when it comes to seeing things outside of the human experience contemplating the possibility that there are so many forms of communication happening around them that aren't human at all that who knows maybe the wind talks. Maybe the the the way shadows fall on the ground is some communication. I know what you're thinking that way lies Magnus. You can't think everything's talking to you. But you can actually I'm not saying like, you think Tucker Carlson is telling you to go down to KFC and dig through the garbage to find a banana peel that has an address written on it that will take you to a specific home where you'll find a USB drive that has upon it a map which will show you how to get to one of the hidden bases in Antarctica. I'm not saying that. That's looney tunes stuff. I'm talking about the idea of. For lack of a better way to describe it the universe as mirror, and that's just a game. You can play with the universe is the universe. Really? Amir's everything you see your reflection of yourself. You could you could imagine that momentarily doesn't have to be that way. And you wouldn't want it to be that way? Because what a strangely. Sad lonely, desperate narcissistic situation. You might be in. If that were the case, but temporarily you could imagine that you could imagine that you had been in the presence of some powerful goo figure and the or the guru was so magical and powerful that as one of her many teachings she decided to. Split herself up into an infinite number of components a planet. An various ecosystems matter itself Adams. Quantum particles. And everything surrounding you in that, and you are sort of mid conversation with a very advanced being that was trying to show you something and one of the ways that it had decided to talk to you as through crows and. Through crows bringing you little gifts if you're someone.

Amir scientist Sinton Tucker Carlson KFC Adams Antarctica
"sinton" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

The Adam Carolla Show

02:49 min | 3 years ago

"sinton" Discussed on The Adam Carolla Show

"Lows. Go to Lowe's dot com and flash. Adam so much talk about I was. Talking as doing car cast a little bit earlier today. And for some reason start talking about the movie damnation alley seventies stupid movie back when you could just build a huge trucks ter-, Hugh, they build like a huge like aid, the movie's called super boss. What do we do about out of supervise? We just build a supervise made it clear, and then we see how many celebrities can make cameos in it. And then we make a movie about we need a mobile about mobile, we need everything. But we need the monkeys mobile who needed a mobile less than the munsters. You know what I mean? Like, they didn't leave the house. Yeah. They were indoor things no one ever was running late for work or conducting any kind of business who needed a the munsters head to mobiles competing mobiles. They had a Munster mobile and grandpa from the munsters grandpa Lewis head a drag you LA it was like a. Dragster a coffin dragster away. Yeah. Drag racing is dangerous enough. We don't have to build a cough, and although maybe it's a time saver, right? You know, what's going to happen? The same way about doing a coffin dragsters. I do about the guy who wear the firesuits with the flames on them like that sending a weird message. Yeah. Jinxing it. Rob zombie. Only reason this car exists is so they could use the word Dragulj. Right, right. But the munsters had a month Thurs mobile, even though they never left the house. Now, what group needed the mobile? The most kills. Kills like yesterday who was into cool rock banking? I don't get the part where it's like, well, it sounds like shit. But I'm scared. Okay. Very restaurant version of that to really drive at the fucking waiters will scare the shit out of you. Is he's singing happy or angry or scary is this called drag dealer unit is up top your head. This song was played a lot with a screening calls. Locked. We had a lot of requests this way. I don't get goule rock. I don't get girl rocked like, I don't get anime porn like what what? In a world where we have real horn. And in a world where we have Crosby Stills. Nash. Like, what what do we need goule rock what you would have to pay to see an actual octopus have set to the human duro? I know I don't get to see Marge Sinton analii raped by squid..

Munster mobile grandpa Lewis Marge Sinton cough Lowe Rob zombie Hugh Adam Crosby Stills Nash LA