35 Burst results for "Sixteen Years"

Why You're Not Losing Weight

Food for Thought

02:23 min | 2 d ago

Why You're Not Losing Weight

"Lot of people will be looking for weight loss and probably assuming that if they want to lose weight. It's got to be this militants Routine and the strict diets. What are your thoughts on that type of belief absolutely and i think that's a really common thought prices for a lot of people and i'm here to tell everyone that no you absolutely don't need to militant but we do need to be two things in my experience reaction and that is i calorie deficit and be consistent because most people who try to lose a little bit of white either a not in`eke deficit. So you know the eating really healthy and exercising and that's wonderful but it's still a little bit too much of that body so they're not seeing those sort of results that they would like or they're just not consistent the lung enough because what they're doing is just too strict and you know they're able to do for a couple of weeks Which is honestly you know tightly. No because we don't want to give up favorite foods. So i'm here to tell you that there is absolutely ruined for your favorite foods. Carbohydrates days off the gym. A couple of extra suites. All that is okay can absolutely bid But you know you just need to be consistent over time to get those results which unfortunately a lot of people aren't okapi. And i think that's a really difficult thing about human nature. I mean we talk a lot on this cost about the fact. It's not just down to willpower there. So unfair to say that As a phrase itself. But you you touched on kerry deficits. Let's go. let's go into that because it's not that straightforward i. I think it can be confusing because of course. That's the assumption that you could just eat calories consisting of chocolate and being a deficit. And that's going to help you see the results. Need if you know what i mean. Yeah i think that you know this sort of two schools of thought as you as we mentioned before. I jumped on this podcast with reality new mentioning tiktok and i've been on the uproar maybe about a year now and is a huge push from personal trainers Fitness young people even fifteen. Sixteen year. old to you now have a million below is online. Thanks this we called tiktok you interested in health and fitness and you see the same consistent message if you wanna lose fat being a calorie deficit and that is the messaging. That is all over social media at the moment. And i'm not heeded disagree with it. Ran and juice to say that it's as simple as difficult as

Tiktok Kerry
Taking an in-Depth Look at the Life of Charles Manson

Let's Start A Cult

01:46 min | Last week

Taking an in-Depth Look at the Life of Charles Manson

"Born on november twelfth nineteen thirty four in cincinnati ohio charles. Manson was the son of a sixteen year old prostitute named kathleen who often started and ended the day with a bottle of liquor which nowadays is pretty common but back in the days not so much the typical friday night. yeah exactly it's it's pandemic. it's fun. She christened her son. Charles mills mattocks eventually changing his surname to the now infamous manson. When she married a local man named william eugene manson who worked at a dry cleaning business from the get-go kathleen showed little interest in being a mother to her son. During one instance. She took him to a cafe where a waitress who found. Young charles adorable. Joey asked if she could buy him in response. Kathleen said that her son could be changed for a pitcher of alcohol after finishing this she got up left him at the cafe and never looked back. It took charles uncle several days of frantically searching for him throughout the entire town before he managed to locate the waitress So you to our parents. I don't know. Have you ever come into someone asking you to buy your kid. That seems a little weird not yet. Maybe we just having enough places with him. Kids just aren't better door to god. My question is. I hope that that bottle was like a good one then at least some top shelf liquor that was offered for. I'm gonna guess it wasn't. It was at a cafe like this is what we have under the counter. This is. This is what i brought into work today. So here you go. Yeah so pretty terrible. Start to his childhood already. You can clearly see where some of his repressed emotions come one. Hundred percent

Charles Mills Mattocks William Eugene Manson Kathleen Young Charles Adorable Manson Charles Uncle Cincinnati Charles Ohio Joey
The Silence of Bones by June Hur

Books and Boba

02:04 min | 2 weeks ago

The Silence of Bones by June Hur

"Eighteen hundred chosen korea homesick and sixteen year olds. Whole is living out the ancient curse. May you live in interesting times indentured to the police bureau. She's been tasked with assisting a well. Respected young inspector with the investigation into the politically charged. Murder of a noblewoman. As they delve deeper into the dead woman's secrets whole forms an unlikely bond of friendship with the inspector but her loyalty is tested when he becomes the prime suspect in may be the only one capable of discovering. What truly happened on the night of the murder. I will say before we get started. I'm going to do my best with the korean pronunciations. I i do not have native tongue rear this so i apologize in advance totally fine. 'cause like The thing. I don't know if you have the same trouble marvin but when you use the correct pronunciation with like an english sentence sometimes your tongue. Kind of does like gymnast. Ix and it's very hard to be consistent with the pronunciation because stiffer and it's also just proof of how globalization and colonization has like screwed with our mind. I know when i meet someone. Who's last name's lou. That lame extra khalil. But i still say lou because it's easier in my mind and it's just where we're we are living interesting times like I was thinking about this In terms of the legacy of colonization and howard like mess the world up and like we're all just dealing with the repercussions figuring how to how to best move forward right before we were recording. We were talking about romanisation complaining to marvin. Saying romanisation makes absolutely no sense when it comes to Phonetically spelling korean into english because english is best up and the pronunciation guide is. It's just ridiculous like half the time. I'm like this yawn or is this yoon when it's spelled. Y u n

Korea Marvin Khalil LOU Howard
Olympians: Elizabeth Robinson

Encyclopedia Womannica

01:41 min | Last month

Olympians: Elizabeth Robinson

"Olympian has one of the best comeback stories of all time. She won the first olympic gold medal for women's track and field. Event set a world record at the age of sixteen and just weeks before her next olympic run. She came back from the dead. We're talking about. Elizabeth robinson elizabeth or betty robinson was born on august twenty third nineteen eleven in riverdale illinois. Her career as a runner started when she was still in school and only by chance one day that he was running to catch a train to chicago. She jumped aboard just in time. Her speed impressed fellow passenger a biology teacher and he got her place training with the boys track and field team at school. Betty began running competitively to instant success during her second ever track meet. She ran a world record. Time of twelve point. Two seconds in the one hundred meter dash she was just sixteen years old. Oh and as an added bonus she qualified for the olympic track and field team. Betis debut at the one thousand nine hundred thousand eight amsterdam olympics marked the first time track and field events were open to women. She was one of five. Us women entered into the one hundred meter dash and she was the only one to advance to the final when it came time for the final race betty matched her world record time and took gold. In the event to this day she still the youngest one hundred meter champion and olympic

Elizabeth Robinson Elizabeth Betty Robinson Olympic Gold Riverdale Olympic Track Olympic Illinois Betty Chicago Amsterdam Olympics United States
Interview With Spiral Director, Writer, Darren Bousman and Josh Stolberg

The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith

02:13 min | Last month

Interview With Spiral Director, Writer, Darren Bousman and Josh Stolberg

"Darren josh. good to see you guys. How's it going good. Let's be you're so happy to be here so glad to have you guys the number one film in theaters this weekend. Which is quite an accomplishment as people are vaccinated and coming back into theaters. So congrats on that. Thank you I and we're gonna we're gonna get into a lot of stuff today but we always start with breaking in stories and it just kind of gives a good place for folks to kind of learn who you are what you do darren. I'm from city. It seems like you grew up in kansas as well. Where'd you go to high school. Went a shiny. Mr south to china mission north. About ten minutes from you. So it's iowa's i know i know it's crazy. I've met so many so many people out here now from kansas which is which is just crazy. That's that's awesome and what what made you move out here. Did you study film out here. What what brought you in los angeles. so i I went to ku. I majored in theater and film and keio I left after two years. It just wasn't my thing I just felt like if i really wanted to do it. I needed to get out of my comfort zone. And i think that you know being born and raised in kansas. All my friends were there. I needed to wipe the slate clean. Start over so. I went to florida. But how i got involved was when i was in kansas. I would answer every ad that i would find the paper about filmmaking and there was. There's there's a scene for filmmaking no matter where you live. I don't care if you live in boise idaho. y'all stay angeles. It doesn't matter where you are. People are making movies. So i i got on every set that i could came through kansas. There was a lot of really schlocky horror films which i was. I was on every one of them is like fourteen fifteen sixteen years old And then yeah. I went to florida to a place called full sail university. Which is a film. School did that. And then I left full sail and went to l. a. and for years it was the classic the classic store you hear about i. Was you know. I was a pa. I was an assistant. I was bad at both. I was fired from all And then i wrote. I wrote a script called the desperate. Which is kind of. It was kind of my therapy about my desperation in hollywood.

Darren Josh Kansas Mr South Darren Iowa China Los Angeles Florida Boise Idaho Angeles PA Hollywood
Columbus Reaches $10M Settlement for Family of Andre Hill

AP News Radio

00:48 sec | Last month

Columbus Reaches $10M Settlement for Family of Andre Hill

"The city of Columbus Ohio will pay a ten million dollar settlement to the family of a black man who was fatally shot by police in December forty seven year old entree kill was fatally shot just days before Christmas as he emerged from a friend's garage holding only a cellphone then officer Adam Corey who has since been fired and charged with murder was investigating a nonemergency complaint about a car in addition to the ten million dollar settlement Jim frequented by hill will be renamed in his honor attorney Ben Crump says the family is applauding city leadership for demonstrating that hill's life matters but the police department remains under scrutiny for other fatal shootings including last month's death of sixteen year old macarthur Bryant I'm Jackie Quinn

Adam Corey Columbus Ohio Ben Crump Hill JIM Police Department Macarthur Bryant Jackie Quinn
A highlight from S6 E10 - Real Conversations on Mental Health (w/ Special Guest: Patricia Perkins)

Courage to Fight Again

34:47 min | Last month

A highlight from S6 E10 - Real Conversations on Mental Health (w/ Special Guest: Patricia Perkins)

"May is mental health awareness month. And i felt it only right to release an episode focusing on the topic of mental health. Now if you've listened to the podcast for any length of time you've no doubt heard me talk about my own struggles with ptsd depression and mon experiences. Not all that uncommon in the veteran community. What you don't often hear though is from the veteran's spouse and on today's episode. I get to sit down with my wife patricia. As she shares the story of her own emotional journey with mental health diagnoses medications. Hospital stays and a whole lot more. This is the we serve now. What podcast where. I do my best to answer the questions. Veterans and their families are already asking so you can make your post military life your best life by way of introduction my name is aaron perkins i am a us army combat veteran daddy to amazing kiddos. Host of this podcast. If you hadn't guessed. And i am joined today by my beautiful bride patricia. Welcome to the show thank you. I'm so glad to be here excited to talk about a subject that i'm passionate about. Yeah absolutely absolutely well. Great to have you here. I'm i'm incredibly happy that you agreed to be on the show. Usually it is me saying. Hey i'm going to be recording tonight. So if you you and the kids can kind of keep it down a little bit and but really really grateful that you here today. So today was one of many days where you're going through this. I don't know call procedure or treatment treatment. Okay so so. Obviously i went with you. Today is able to accompany you to that treatment and it specifically four depression right and so start with today. Let's start with today in a kind of what happened today. And what the treatment is. And let's start there. Sure okay so. The treatment is called. Tm s it means trans cranial magnetic stimulation menendez Treatment that oddly. Enough stimulates your brain. It's post what is supposed to do is to help the neurotransmitters talk to each other better and it is usually reserved for someone who's tried a few different types of medication for depression but it also helps with like anxiety. Ocd and sometimes even physical pain. Okay so so so. This is not a it. Sounds like it's a noninvasive. It's not a surgery type of thing so basically the way they explain it. It's like electromagnetic therapy. Where like in the old days where they would maybe cut. Open your head and maybe electric your brain things like that but this obviously they're not doing that. You can sit down in this chair. It's kind of like the big dentist chair. They strap you all in and they put this big magnet next to your head in a certain spot at a certain level. It's already been determined by your doctor and it made me last twenty minutes. And then you're you're on your way okay. So is that it's not obviously. I know this right before listeners. This is not like a one time thing. This is one of how many treatments you have to get. Okay so today was off my fourth treatment and i think if i did the math right i have at least thirty three more to go. So it's over a nine week period and because of where we live. I have to drive basically an hour and a half to get there. And then i'm there for fifteen to twenty minutes in the drive an hour and a half and and yeah i i definitely know that. That part in itself is frustrating. The drive so let's go back a little bit now so you're having this it might not be invasive but stewart pretty extreme treatment of kind of remapping your brain right yes. It's it's had some side effects already some some anger some tiredness Brain fog lightheadedness. The way the only way. I can explain it. It's like there's a big garden with a huge gate and there's all these locks and each treatment seems to slowly work open a new lock and then hopefully by the end all the locks will be open and king come open and i can be free of depression anxiety. I don't know if that's going to happen. I have faith that it can happen so hopefully it does happen. You me both you both so so take us back a little bit. How did you get to this point. You know obviously you. Have you know some sort of depression or anxiety or whatever take us back to diagnoses and that sort of thing so i i got diagnosed probably sixteen years ago like actual clinical diagnosis of major depressive disorder and house have severe anxiety. I have d. c. Ptsd so what is so ptsd. I know what is cd. Basically childhood post traumatic stress disorder. And then i have. Ocd okay so so ptsd. Veteran community intimately familiar with cps d c p s de. It is then the so. How did that come about. I mean this this is like you know really getting into the nitty gritty of it a little bit but i had parent you know. I had parents that. They weren't believers not that that makes you any less of a good parent but they were involved with things that they shouldn't have been involved with and they didn't have a good relationship with one another so that meant a very rocky relationship with their children and so without getting into too much and making people uncomfortable. This is a really bad childhood really bad and even in my teenage years there was some other stuff that was really bad. So just you know things that people don't really think about as being post traumatic stress disorder. I've heard other people say. How can you even have that. You weren't a soldier. Well that's not reserved for soldiers or servicemen period. Post traumatic stress can happen after a car accident after your home gets broken into after a traumatic. Any traumatic experience you can. Pdf st right right so so with depression. You were diagnosed. She said sixteen years ago crack and so did the anxiety diagnosis. Come along with that or out of that will work. It was shortly after. I think they at i thought maybe it was just really bad depression and they realized that it was both mint so they started treatment to different treatments who different medications and over the years between the two just the depression and anxiety. I know i've had over sixteen or seventeen medications and sixteen or seventeen. I didn't know there were that many others time for i mean i know. There's a lot of medications out there right. But most i know i i'm gonna go out on a limb here and say most people when they're struggling with anxiety depression or even if they do have a legitimate diagnosis of anxiety. Depression or both. It's okay let me go get this. Let me go try it. You know and then if that doesn't work maybe they go try something else but sixteen or seventeen that that just sounds like an extreme number is sensitive to medications and so what may work for a lot of people. Just doesn't seem to work for me. Or i ended up being allergic to it but i will say that i did. This test called a g. e. n. e. s. t. and it's a dna test and that's something that you're psychiatrists can do for you. There is a cost involved but it will tell you which medications and you know. They're all different classes. Work for your dna type so you have a red section and you should stay away from those. You have a yellow section. That may help. And then you have. A green section is more likely to help with your dna type so that can help a lot of people. Stay away from having to try sixteen or seventeen different medications. Sure sure that that's a really good point. And obviously you. You didn't take that 'til later. Right actually took it last year. Yeah so the break i. I wish i could have taken ten years ago. But i don't think even knew about it and that's another thing i would say. Is you know educate yourself. Don't wait on your doctors to find all the resolutions for you. Like feel free to look and research and bring it up to your doctor. you know. it's a good point. So medication is just one side of the depression anxiety. Ptsd just one side of it before the medication happens. There's something that either. Your doctors realize your families realize or you personally realize something different in me. Something is not working as it's supposed to or it's manifesting in in a certain way and i know that when it comes to ptsd specifically it manifests itself in a lot of different ways. They can manifest itself in anger in inability to focus and chronic pain. In a guilt it can manifest itself in different ways. So let's focus on the. Let's say let's. Let's go with depression right the major depressive disorder. How did that or does that manifest itself in your life. The first time. I realized that i might have an issue with. Depression was actually. I had a really bad episode. After i had caitlin so caitlyn's daughter. Sorry caitlyn's her daughter. Yeah she's fourteen now. After i had her. I was sitting just watching tv. And she was sitting there beside me and her little old bouncy seat. And i actually started having these really dark feelings kind of like oppression and actually that coincided with an anxiety attack as well and actually got rushed to the hospital because they thought i was having a pulmonary. Embolism so they thought that. I had blood clots. I was about to die. You know there was but it was a mixture of depressive episode and anxiety attack which i had never felt before and that really scared me and the doctors were able to put me on medication to help with that. It did not stop it but it did help. Sure sure so what what happens next. You know you're you're on this medication. It's helping look what happens. Is there a point at which you realize. That medication isn't working or isn't working as well as it should. Yeah most doctors will tell you you know. Give it two or three weeks to really get in your system if you don't see any changes or if you see getting worse than you're to want to let us know so that we can adjust or change that medication and over the years. That has happened so often. That i i got to this place and i'll say that it's okay to do this if you need to. Own your closet by yourself and cry for a little while. 'cause you're just overwhelmed and nothing seems to be working and you want so badly to be quote unquote normal. Go have cry. Go eat ice cream or chocolate or something. I don't even care. It's okay to do those things. But i got to this place where i was like. None of this is working. I need something completely different. And i think that's when. I did the insight site testing because most of the medications that i had been put on. Were in my red list more in the list that was for your dna. These are not going to work for you. Oh wow so going through this process and the truth is i didn't even realize this at the time we've been married for fifteen plus years and i knew that kept having different medications tried and you like oh. This is not working but we had no idea why. It's not working until this test. You didn't says hey this might actually work for you Yeah that's that stuff okay. So what about the anxiety piece you know. It started with an executive attack How does that manifest itself or did it manifest itself in your life. So i have an odd anxiety like i have panic. Attacks panic attacks but generally speaking. I'm just anxious and it's like my anxiety and my ocd. Like to just hold hands and frolic through my brain and so what. I'm feeling extremely anxious. I have to clean everything so it's kind of like since i can't control my emotions i can't control what's going on in the world. My brain has to find something that can control and the cleanliness in my house. I can control thankfully because you and the kids are pretty neat people. But i have to do have to be able to do something. Control something to calm down. If i don't do that ended up in the closet crying eating chocolate well like you said. That's okay if you have to do. It's not not not every day but so talked about the depression. Talk about the anxiety. Ptsd how does that manifest itself in your life on a day-to-day basis weekly basis. How how often what does it feel like said the. Ptsd is like a whole different monster. That lives somewhere inside of my person. And the worst episodes i have with. Ptsd is when my children especially caitlyn our daughter when she reaches those age those ages where you've espn we. We had talked about this a little bit today. As we're preparing for the podcast but it was as a recall kind of like the same ages or proxy ages where something traumatic happened in your own childhood right so so then. My brain is like imagine that happening to kaitlin. Imagine that having to our son. Christopher and then it's like this overwhelming like it's not a mama bear feeling is a mama dragon. And it's like i will. I will died to protect but at the same time. It's then there's this the the little girl in me is like. How could my mom have let that happen. How could my dad have let that happen. Where was the the parental. where were they. Why did these things even happened. That i have this trauma but we're all human doing the best. We can now. That i'm older i can. I can look at my pass without being completely angry with my parents because they were just doing their best as well. Sure sure so. We're won't take a break real quick but coming up after the break and now you have a few things that you want to share with our listeners. More as encouragement and continuing the story obviously but also practical steps. Stay with us. Many americans today don't realize the stress and anxiety. They feel is likely because of their finances. According to bankrate.com more than six out of ten people couldn't cover a one thousand dollar emergency seven out of ten. Don't budget regularly. An eight out of ten are living paycheck to paycheck to these describe you. Are you ready to live like others. Can't too many make the mistake of budgeting their lifestyle instead of budgeting their basic needs. I my friend. Marco over at mc business lab has a simple process to automate the basic things. You need to live and then never looking at one of those bills again. Head over to live like others can't dot com to get on the wait list for his own line course to learn this automation skill. That will significantly reduce your stress anxiety. And if you think one on one attention could be the way for you. You can also schedule your free consultation with marco once again that's live like others can't dot com get on the path to your dream life today. Alright so here we are back. Second half of the show here with my wife patricia talking about mental health. And it's okay. She's looking at me right now. She's like oh just made a noise like it's okay. Well we'll cleared up. It's fine and so so anyway so here talking to my wife patricia about mental health and about her own challenges and struggles with it. And so obviously there's no one in your corner so to speak. I mean there's the stigma associated with it but there's also no one kind of coaching. You through this of like okay. Well if this isn't working here's what you do right not currently. I've had counselors in the past. You know and they've we've tried to work through things. I have been the hospital couple of times. And i think there's a lot of people who mean well but it doesn't mean it's going to work for you and so i feel it's important that people understand that if you do have a mental illness. It's okay to research an advocate for yourself. You don't have to wait on a doctor or counselor or someone who you feel like is more intelligent or just because they have letters after their name that they know you better than you do feel free. No not feel free. Please speak for yourself. that's huge. That is so huge. And i think that advocating for yourself is such a critical element of getting the help you need. Because when i think of veterans who are struggling right. You know whether whether it's a physical health or mental health concern. They know themselves like better than anyone else knows them and so when they go to the doctor when i as a veteran go to the doctor i have an obligation to myself right to be as honest and as really a as direct as i can like look. This is the problem. This is how. I'm feeling. I'm here for you to help me fix it right. But then there's the stigma especially in the military community. Where if something isn't working right in your brain you're not working right. Oh absolutely that is the stigma is is really and i think the worst thing about mental health diagnoses today at least in america. If not all over the world it absolutely needs to be normalized that your your brain is an oregon and just like your heart and all your heart muscle but you could knees your liver. If any of those things were failing if they weren't working like they were supposed to have so many people around you. Hey what can i do for you. What can i do for your family. Could i get my blood tested to see if i could be donor. How in the world could make your life better but you hear someone is in a three month depressive episode and they can't even get out of bed. I don't see people lining up with casseroles. I don't know. I don't see that happening. You know if you have to leave an event because you had an anxiety attack there's whispers. There's not help this is strong. It is so strong. And there's a you know within the military there is a fear and i will say rightly so that if you say hey i have this particular mental condition it can potentially impact your career and in the civilian world because well as a mom i if another mom i don't know maybe somebody's going to hear this and maybe they don't want their kids hanging out but as a mom you think. Oh can this person actually take care of my kid. While i'm away or is everything issue going to be too overwhelmed. Is she going to have some kind of attack. That i don okay. If you know somebody like that. Just educate yourself right and know that that person wouldn't take on that responsibility if they didn't feel they could handle it. Yeah absolutely and you know. That's a critical point to is. There is so much misinformation out there about mental health. And you know here's the thing. Hollywood doesn't help and i'm not going to rant. I'm not. I'm not trying to say like oh. Don't make movies about people with mental conditions. You know but there is this you know. The joker movie that just came out with a joaquin phoenix. That's joker yeah. Okay so you know. He obviously has a mental health problem. It looks like severe depression and he turns out to be this mass murderer. Right and so people associate edison. He's bipolar but go ahead. Fair enough fair enough so people associate those mental health conditions with something so extreme that they saw on a screen or read an article. now there are extreme cases. it's true. I mean you can't just say that that. No one is that bad off but there are people that bad off that they're not usually the people who look like they're doing okay. There those the people who are really struggling there are more signs right than than you just meeting them. Like if i just walked up to you and said hi. My name's patricia. Perkin tie you doing. You would never think i had five mental disorders right. You know someone. who's that far gone. You know they're going to be showing signs. Oh yeah absolutely for sure for sure and you know the thing is when it comes to mental health when it comes to you know having a a severe enough level of mental health challenges concerns whatever. You wanna call them. If you don't have an official diagnosis right there are so many. I guess levels is probably the best way to put it of of severity. Because you know like saying. Hey i'm feeling depressed for a couple of weeks is a far cry from major depressive disorder right okay. Yeah may i believe probably should have been a little more research but it would be depressed for at least six months before. It is a clinical diagnosis. And so there's going to be events someone dies. A friend moves away. You have to switch jobs then you could go through a you know a few days or a week of feeling depressed. That's normal. yeah exactly. That's the normal depression. That's not the go quick. It'll medication so you can feel better. That's right it's just a normal life happens and you get down and i've even had people say to me. Well you know you have a lot of stuff. You're very blessed. You have a nice home. You have a great husband. Smart kids you you you have you have you have you have. That has nothing to do. With what my brain is doing. I have the intelligence to know that. I a blessed person a blessed individual but that does not mean that my brain is going to let me enjoy all the time. Yeah that's so true. That is so true. And so i just saw an article earlier today from cnbc said fifty one percent of young americans are struggling with mental health. Fifty one percent. I can believe and i think a lot of that if i can just put in. My personal opinion is social media. I'm sure you constantly see people who are throwing up. There highlight reels on instagram. And some of them still on facebook and then those who are throwing out things on twitter but there you're not getting their whole life you don't read what's actually going on. I mean if people looked at my facebook they would see highlights. Because i want to show the good. I don't want to show the days. I don't wanna get out bed. Showed the days where. I'm like begrudgingly. Driving my kids to school because i have to. I'm an adult to do these things. You don't see those things and especially the generation under us. They're so obsessed with social media that they think that's real life. I mean i have a good life. But it's not insta worthy like everything. I do isn't gonna be popping up on instagram. Because it's not real life right. That's just advertising then like you said it's just highlights right. Yeah and so. I want to go back to the stigma piece for just a minute. Because that's a piece that i'm really passionate about and you know in the military you know being healthy being fit to fight. That's part of the job if you're broken your broken leg unit can't use you to go to war right. You have to get that leg fixed. I if you're broken mentally your unit may not be able to use you to go to war because like there's something wrong with you and like the. The thing is with the stigma. It's okay in you know outside of the military that things that your body or your brain is not working like it's supposed to and i've heard so many veterans so min- countless veterans really be rating their brothers and sisters in arms when they talk about having. Ptsd like your combat. Experience was different than mine. Therefore you don't have ptsd or you can't be depressed or you can't be anxious like you're just whining because you want to get paid from the va. You want the va to take care of you. That's ridiculous it. It really is our veterans out there who just looking for that that extra little bit of money out a month sure. There are but by and large the majority of veterans who who are having the courage to stand up and say. Hey i got something wrong in my brain. It's not working like supposed to. They should be applauded and say you know what that is. Surreal courage that you having right now to go and say i need help. Yes it takes a ton of courage and just in time out of being a military spouse and then my time out of it and interacting with veterans and even people who are still currently serving. They they have these but they don't even know how to say it out loud. They will become an alcoholic. But there's nothing wrong with me. I had no problem with war. Or when they get out of the military you know they get hooked on drugs. Oh in the military didn't affect me very much. I'll have i don't have any. Ptsd that that crazy stuff you know or all of a sudden. They're wife isn't good enough. Their kids aren't good enough and they want to be away from them at all times. They don't want that interaction but they say they're fine because they're afraid to say i might be broken inside and might need some help. So instead of having the courage to say that they are literally ruining their lives in other ways right what alcohol would drugs with breaking up their homes with neglecting their responsibilities. That's may there's so much i want to. I want to fix it right. I want to fix the stigma. Problem wanted but there is no easy way to do it. But i think what we're doing right here is having the conversation for the world to hear that. Look it's not just veterans. It's not just veteran spouses. It's according to that article. Fifty one percent of young americans who are struggling with some sort of mental health condition right regardless of what title you go by better in active duty man woman boy girl. Mental health is no respecter of persons. I'm sorry mental illness right. No you're right and mental health needs. You know it doesn't matter who you are. What are what color you are just like any like. I said any other body part in any other thing. That may need attention. Don't be afraid to give it that attention. Don't be afraid to speak up and speak out. Don't let the stigma hold down. Yeah for sure so from our conversation today. I know we're running up on time. So we're gonna wind this down and you know. Obviously you and. I have talked about this a lot and me in the future. I'm sure we will get you back on the show and talk and talk about about this and how fixing your life especially how the team s treatment is grain because he you know. I'm not afraid to talk about right. My inner demons especially can help somebody else. I feel like i feel like god puts us through situation so that we can help other people and if we can't take the bad and turn it around and help someone than what's it for and i have to have faith that it's it's to help others. Sure sure so. We have alluded to these three big takeaways right like the big takeaways from this episode. We've alluded to them throughout the episode. We've talked about them. We've even said them but remind us remind listeners. What those big three takeaways are from listening to this. I would say the first one is to advocate for yourself like i said. Don't be to research. Don't be afraid to figure out what might work for you. Ask for the jewish site testing. Ask for even if you've been on medication for a long time talking about the s you know there are other ways to go about it than just constantly saying in that cycle of pill after pill after pill with no results there. There is light at the end of the tunnel. So don't be afraid to say. Hey i think this might help me. What do you think. Don't wait on them. The second one i would say is. Don't let the stigma prevent you from seeking help Let's there is nothing wrong with you. If you have mental illness nothing like innately wrong review. You are just a person who is struggling and number three. I would say no that you are not alone like you were saying that article fifty one percent of young americans. This isn't even us. The older americans during these are young americans who were struggling. You're not alone. find group. fine fine started group. It right to you know. Don't don't stay alone either. When you isolate yourself things. Things often get worse so definitely seek out others who may have similar problems going on that you can talk through to to have some sort of accountability with and accountability is huge. It is huge and those are the three big ones. But i wanted to add one more. And it's something that i've done personally and it has to do with what i was talking about with social media and it's so funny because our pastors just said at this sunday delete block. You do not have to look at sally. Suzy sampson's and wish it was yours. Delete her blocking her. If if watching her highlight reel is taking your joy. Delete her if mr man who has it all together all the money all the muscles and the most beautiful wife you've ever seen if that stealing your joy delete him bought him because you need to focus on you and yours is so good. That is so so good so patricia. It is been an amazing conversation with you. I wanna thank you personally. Thank you for your courage to come on the show and talk about not just health in general but your own mental health your own struggles with the diagnoses. You know you've had hospital stays as a result had so many things going your life and so thank you so much for talking about this important topic with us you know. We all have a lot of questions but the most important question you can ask yourself is. This have accepted the forgiveness of sins. That only comes through faith in jesus christ and before we go one thing. Patricia wanted me to point out was earlier. she referenced. cpt. St and she called it childhood. Ptsd it is actually complex. Ptsd would she informed me of later in complex. Ptsd is brought about from long term trauma that might be physical emotional sexual abuse own going childhood neglect things like that. It could even be a prisoner of war type of situation that brings about complex. Ptsd so just clarification. There that that was what she was referencing in the second. Half of the episode. You may have heard probably did hear a lot of clicking in the background while that clicking was my burien husky running around on a hardwood floor and unfortunately we can't edit that out he just kind of made a cameo appearance on the podcast so that dog is the way i deal with my ptsd and depression having a pet. It just helps a lot so anyway. Thank you so much for listening. It has been a joy sharing our hearts with you today. Be sure to check us out on social media. We at facebook at courage to fight again. Instagram also occurred to fight again and twitter at courage again and check us out on our website at courage to fight again dot com a whole lot. More resources there well until next time. Thanks for listening. We served now. What is a production of courage to fight again.

Depression Traumatic Stress Disorder Patricia Ptsd Depressive Disorder Anxiety Attack Ptsd Depression Aaron Perkins Depression Anxiety Caitlyn Anxiety Depression Anxiety Us Army Caitlin Stewart Kaitlin
Why James Charles Has Been Demonetized by YouTube

Pop Culture Junkie

02:07 min | 2 months ago

Why James Charles Has Been Demonetized by YouTube

"There's just one topic i wanna talk about. Its james charles. Spill it all over me girl. It all started in twenty nineteen win. james charles. Who is a makeup grew youtuber. He's been doing for years before that between nineteen A pretty big scandal for him. He partnered with sugar bear hair who is a competitor of one of his best friends. Taty westbrook vitamin company. Halo beauty and taty and james were really close like best friends and he went kind of against sir. 'cause he said i don't want to promote these types of vitamins to my teenage followers but went ahead and did sugar bear hair and taty got very upset about it. She came out with the video and she ended up bringing up. Something that happened at coachella. That james was making sexual advances to a instagram. Model named gauge gomez. Who is straight. He's commands that i'm straight. I have no interest in. James james is gave by the way. Let me just put that out there. Yeah just we can have some context for the story and gauge gomez said. He didn't want anything to do with the Pressure into sexual situations that he was very uncomfortable with which has brought me to what i want to bring up today. It started in february of this year. Twenty twenty one and a sixteen year old boy came out and claim that james groomed him and pressured him into exchanging of sexual photos over snapchat. James spoke out and said that he know that the boy was only sixteen. He said that he thought the boy was eighteen or over. I don't know how old but he said he was not aware that the kid was under age later that same month february three war males came forward about the same exact thing games was asking them for pictures. China exchange flirting text messages. And stuff like that. And of course james once again. I do not know that they were. You not know that all. Okay

James Charles Taty Westbrook Gauge Gomez James James James Coachella Gomez China
Hoia Baciu Forest

Haunted Places

01:32 min | 2 months ago

Hoia Baciu Forest

"Alina master back package or pillow then. She laid out stared at the canopy of leaves the bumper head and signed. It wasn't comfortable not even close but it was better than her foster home back inclusion of polka their cramped with the other kids in a small house in the city. It was always hot and crowded at least in the woods. She had the place to herself. Well almost yourself. Alina put a hand on her belly. She was pregnant when she found out. She knew her foster parents would kick her out so she left on her own accord thinking she'd find a quaint village nearby out in the romanian countryside. She hoped no one would care that she was a sixteen year old single mother. That's how she found herself sleeping on the fringes of the hoya bochu forest. She'd heard the forest was haunted. But there were always tales about places being haunted and they never really are in. the woods. didn't feel spooky just peaceful but trees were delightfully quirky. And they were bent in different patterns angles and entwined with other trees made them look like dancing lovers. Alina close your eyes. Maybe she just stay here. She'd had her kid and they could live in the woods together away from all the bustle and judgement. She would never leave her child unlike her parents

Alina
U.N. Warns Sexual Violence Being Used as Weapon of War in Ethiopia's Tigray Region

UN News

01:17 min | 2 months ago

U.N. Warns Sexual Violence Being Used as Weapon of War in Ethiopia's Tigray Region

"Disturbing reports of continued to emerge of widespread abuse including sexual violence against civilians. In ethiopia tigray region the development comes nearly six months since conflict erupted there. The children's fund unicef said on tuesday. There is no end in sight to the conflict. Said agency spokesperson. James elder after returning from a visit to northern among the many victims was a sixteen year. Old girl called maier-witt. Mr elder told journalists in geneva she had walked three hundred kilometers could be brought out on her back from the west of the country amid pretty intense fighting it was three hundred kilometers and broken flipflops stories about she a star in physics and now she searching food and hasn't seen a classroom in a year more than a million people have been displaced and continuing fighting has restricted humanitarian access. And the opportunity for people to return home. According to the un agency sexual violence and gang rape is likely widespread with one center for survivors. Taking three witness statements. Day between the start of the year and april. The conflict is the result of months of escalating tensions between the ethiopian government and the dominant regional force. The tigray people's liberation front teepee which culminated in prime minister. Ahmed a military offensive after rebels attacked a federal army base in november

James Elder Mr Elder Tigray Unicef Ethiopia Maier Witt Geneva Ethiopian Government UN Ahmed Federal Army
Pope Asks US Bishop to Resign After Cover-Up Investigation

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 months ago

Pope Asks US Bishop to Resign After Cover-Up Investigation

"Pope Francis and C. U. S. bishop to resign after cover up investigation the Roman Catholic diocese in Minnesota says pope Francis asked as bishop to resign after he was investigated by the Vatican for allegedly interfering with past investigations into clergy sexual abuse Francis accepted the resignation of bishop Michael Hoeppner and named a temporary replacement to run the Crookston diocese Hefner is accused of stating that a priest was fit for ministry despite allegedly knowing the priest had abused a sixteen year old boy in the early nineteen seventies Hepner is the first bishop known to be investigated by the Vatican under a twenty nineteen law that outlines procedures for preliminary investigations against bishops accused of sex abuse or cover ups I Walter Ratliff

Pope Francis C. U. S. Bishop Bishop Michael Hoeppner Roman Catholic Diocese Crookston Diocese Hefner Minnesota Hepner Francis Walter Ratliff
What Is Your Job As a Mother?

3 in 30 Takeaways for Moms

02:02 min | 2 months ago

What Is Your Job As a Mother?

"What do you believe. Your job is as a mother to give you a second to formulate your answer to that. What do you believe. Your job is as a mother. You have an answer in mind. This is the question that today's guests crystal paine asked. The community of women have along with her popular blog. instagram account. The money saving mom and the answer she received didn't surprise her because she herself had spent years defining her role as a mom in the same ways that her community of readers were now defining themselves crystal says that the majority of the responses were along. The lines of my job is apparent is to raise responsible independent adults. My job is apparent to raise godly children who love jesus with all their hearts. My job is apparent is to raise kids who make choices and our people with good morals and character. These are all very valid and good aspirations for parenting but are any of those truly with an appearance control. Can we really control how our kids turn out. And if so how can that actually be our job as parents and the focus on trying to make sure our kids turn out a certain way really lead us to parenting from a place of fear and control rather than parenting from a place of love and trust. These are the questions. That crystal has grappled with for the past sixteen years as she spirited her four biological children as well as the foster children whom she's been honored to have in her home in her latest book. Love centered parenting crystal shares. She has transformed from a parent who was obsessed with appearances and outcomes to apparent who is obsessed with love specifically the love that god has for her and how she can pour that love onto her children. Crystal is a personal friend of mine. Who's been on the podcast once before teaching us about how to make over your mornings. She is a christian blogger. Whose faith i have deeply admired for years. And she does not shy away from talking about her belief in god as it weaves into all of the different aspects of her life and her

Crystal Paine Instagram Crystal
7 shot, 3 dead in North Carolina house party shooting

Heartland Newsfeed Radio Network

00:19 sec | 2 months ago

7 shot, 3 dead in North Carolina house party shooting

"Shooting spree at a house party leaves three people dead in four hurt and wilmington north carolina. The youngest victim is a sixteen year old girl. The wounded are being treated at local hospitals and unknown conditions. Investigators recovered several firearms at the scene. Police say they do not have any suspects or possible. Motive for the

Wilmington North Carolina
The Latest: Pfizer: Vaccine effective up to 6 months later

AP News Radio

00:35 sec | 2 months ago

The Latest: Pfizer: Vaccine effective up to 6 months later

"Fizer has got some new information about its coronavirus vaccine Fizer says it's ongoing study finds its vaccine is one hundred percent effective against severe disease ninety one percent effective against symptomatic disease even six months after the second dose and there are no serious safety concerns as Fizer which made the announcement with its partner by on tech companies say the vaccine also appears to work against a variant first detected in South Africa the Fizer vaccine is authorized for those sixteen years old and older I made a fall away

Fizer Symptomatic Disease South Africa
The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

Here's Something Good

02:01 min | 2 months ago

The Movement Behind "Period. End of Sentence."

"When soviet time was just nineteen. She did something remarkable person of any age. She won an oscar for executive producing the documentary period. End of sentence. The short film tackles what many consider an unmentionable topic menstruation and specifically period poverty. The film bills that far too many women and girls lack access to clean menstrual supplies and that affects their ability to get an education or earn a living. The film shows how one village india installed a machine that makes low cost biodegradable sanitary pads. Which women sell to other women at an affordable price. Sophie won the oscar in two thousand nineteen and helped ignite a movement that has gone global now in her junior year at yale she also co founded the pad project a nonprofit dedicated to ending period. Inequity she started it when she was just sixteen years old. We asked sophie about how the pad project is making a difference for women and girls. Here's what she had to say so fi. Thanks so much for joining us. And he's not avenida daycare. The sophie you and a few colleagues launched a nonprofit called the pad project. Can you tell us what that is and what it does. Yes so the pad project is a certified five. Oh one c. Three non profit and we are focused on roddick heating period already Which is basically a fundamental issue when people menstruate access to care products on his stomach level and why that is such problem Because most of the time young girls will lack access to period care products routinely And then they will behind in school because they'll stay home one or two days a week. They have their period and eventually also behind in school drop-out entirely And this often happens. In developing countries and this just continues to add to the gender gap in education and so really just learning about period poverty at all was a huge opener for us in high school

Oscar Sophie India
Every Game is a Home Game Pepsi

PepsiCo ads

04:08 min | 3 months ago

Every Game is a Home Game Pepsi

"If your pets per your Stewart first and foremost, everybody's from Pittsburgh My Father's Side him. My mother's side all users and proud of it off the year after the Immaculate Reception 1973. We got season tickets and I've been going to games ever since. Patrick's my son when he got to be sixteen years old. The stipulation was well, you can go you have to drive. Okay. Well, it was worth passing kind of Seventeen years 18 years or whatever, you know, which is a blast. We're 5:00 rush from the talk. Just out of habit. He sat on the left off on the right and to celebrate the good and go through the bad with your dad. You can't beat that. With my lovely wife Mana love of my life. You got married, maybe 5 she was against her too. She loves the Steelers. She made on her Terrible Towel that was there ready to grab when necessary she Drew and scream and yell and her last three years. She had been in the hospital every three or four months or something. So she passed away last October 18th. I mean I miss her tremendously, but the memories are there and nobody can take that away from me always have those pictures. That's what you want. Finger, I got a chance to it was actually their anniversary of 2018. There was an episode that he had here the week later that he was diagnosed with cancer. I went through the chemo and radiation. So hopefully it doesn't come back last year over the end of last year was sort of just a blur. So I'm going to kind of start fresh with this season. I'm in kind of the games this past Thursday morning came up. I just missed that being there. That's why I'm really bummed for this year that you gotta look out for the greater. Good could really use a few games with 60,000 plus together. But what else do you do then just adapt and make the best of it. Down here. How you doing? I'm doing wonderful. It's a pleasure to me than they do pleasure to meet you wanna thank you so much. First of all, I want to tell you on behalf of Pepsi and distillers. We know you can't make it to the game this year. So we wanted to bring the 60. You got a beautiful girl. I know what it's like to lose something you love. So we just want to make sure we brought it to you. Thank you. They feel the same. I kind of felt my modem up there for like, yeah, it's like off a moment and a girl front of you them. Even the toughest times you leaned on the people that you love the most. Yeah, we have each other and that's good enough for me.

Stewart Pittsburgh Mana Patrick Steelers Cancer Pepsi
Abide And Remain With Priscilla Shirer

The Grove Podcast

01:56 min | 3 months ago

Abide And Remain With Priscilla Shirer

"Hey their passion. I'm so glad to be able to have an opportunity to be back with you. I have been waiting for the opportunity to be back with you and so despite the craziness of the circumstances that we are all in right now the fact that it has given opportunity for me to be back with you in this way feels like a gift. I'm excited about god's word to continue what it is that he's already been doing in your heart and in my heart and life. So why don't we pray and go to god's word together lord we thank you for this privilege that we have to know that you were speaking to us and that no matter where in the world we are right now we can hear your voice. So lord i pray that you would take this one little simple message and you were divided however many multiple thousands of different ways you need to so that every single person under the sound of my voice no matter what culture or or continent they may be on no matter what country lord i pray that every single one of us right now will know we have been in the presence of god in the mighty name of jesus i pray amen amen well for about ten years or so. My family and i lived in a fairly rural part of the dallas fort worth area. We planned it that way when our children were little. I've got giants now. My oldest is eighteen like six foot three inch tall than i've got a sixteen year old. He's about six foot two inches tall. And then i've got a twelve year old but he stands the exact same height as me. So i am being outgrown very quickly in my household and when they were younger we spent ten years living about ten minutes away from the city so we can get there quickly but we felt like we were worlds away. We would drive back to our home that was on a lazy little two lane road and we enjoyed it back there because you know there were things that three sons need in their lives like bugs and mud and trees and stuff like that

Dallas Fort Giants
Myanmar protests continue a day after more than 100 killed

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 3 months ago

Myanmar protests continue a day after more than 100 killed

"The test is returned to the streets of mammal defiance a day off to security forces killed more than a hundred people in the bloodiest day since the key began demonstrations in Yangon chanted in unison as they pass on the street transpennine go by the cracks on the day before well the over one hundred people killed several with children under sixteen years old people came out simple sent away in Mandalay and weekend met with police the number of killings since the queue has now totals over four hundred and twenty according to multiple counts the recent violence by police and soldiers took place throughout the country is mammoth trees fell prey to continue on forces day holiday the parade in the country's capital not pizza the bloodshed quickly drew international condemnation based from diplomatic missions within Myanmar and from a boat I'm Karen Thomas

Yangon Mandalay Myanmar Karen Thomas
"sixteen years" Discussed on If These Ovaries Could Talk

If These Ovaries Could Talk

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on If These Ovaries Could Talk

"And then now a man, and I was looking for blueprints on what it meant to be a man in the world. It was different being masculine woman in women in mostly women spaces, you know, but then like a bunch fem blueprint. Here's a from blueprint, right? And I loved it. And I love my creek community. I love my lesbian community. But then as a man so now got I've got a beard, and I look different now, I can't get into the lesbian spaces anymore. And which I shouldn't that make you sad vote absolute loss. Yeah. It was definitely there's a definitely a moment of grief there because I lost community that had like that sisterhood. Yeah. This these people are basically raised me up. I was the gay clubs at sixteen years. So here, I'm a man in the world, and I've kind of lost my community, which all of his pain kind of like, my my support in my crutch, you know, and that was hard. And I was like, I don't wanna hang out with straights. Because I think straights are awful. Yes. No, finish straight people. So here, I am, you know, and people look at me, and they read me straight. But I really did not. I didn't see any examples of heterosexual heterosexual masculinity. That felt good to me what I'm saying of felt limited or like, it was there's a lot of posturing it really felt fake alive. Really really fucking fake. It felt like heterosexual men were always defining their masculinity in relationship to something else. Like you define your masculinity about how much you can control. How much did you possess? You know, who you are better than this one up next update. I'm a I'm a man because you know, I drive this corvette. Or I'm a man because I'm with this chick or how all this money..

sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KCRW

"Two years for sixteen years. The way it worked a research assistant would visit participants in their homes and give the tests one was a word recall test. They have a list of ten random words that read out aloud to the participant there. They're not to recall the words immediately. And then after a delay there asked to recall them, again dot says it turns out after the participants began wearing hearing aids. Their rate of recall changed it wasn't a huge difference. But it was measurable very intriguing results. I mean, we weren't expecting that hearing I would completely eliminate cognitive decline. Who's that's just not going to happen? But what we found is that that just slows the rate at which cognitive decline precedes, so many factors. Is play into healthy aging and does says good hearing can be one of them. So it's important to understand the benefits Kerry. And Lucian Johnson say hearing aids have made a big difference. Well, he he can you hear me? Now, don't have to say yell real loud. Definitely. Would you like to bug him about getting up? He likes to stay in bed. Get up get up. Rambagh? But but she's a wonderful wife. Lucian Johnson is ninety two years old and at this age. It's nice to have a problem, you can fix Allison. Aubrey NPR news. Millions of Americans suffer from depression and anxiety research shows regular exercise can ease conditions like panic attacks mood swings sleep disorders. And a recent study shows that the type of exercise really makes a difference Sasha Woodruff reports. Why.

Lucian Johnson Kerry research assistant Sasha Woodruff Aubrey NPR dot depression Allison ninety two years sixteen years Two years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Years for sixteen years. The way it worked a research assistant would visit participants in their homes and give the tests one was a word recall tests. They have a list of ten for random words that read out aloud to the participant better than to recall the words immediately. And then after a delay there asked to recall them, again dot says it turns out after the participants began wearing hearing aids. Their rate of recall changed it wasn't a huge difference. But it was measurable very intriguing results. I mean, we wind expecting that caring would completely eliminate cognitive decline. Who's that's not going to happen? But what we found is that that just slows the rate at which cognitive decline precedes. So many factors play into healthy aging and Doyle says good hearing can be one of them. So it's important to understand the benefits Kerry and Lucian Johnson say hearing aids have made a big difference. Well, he can you hear me? Now, don't have to say yell real loud. Would you like to bug him about getting up? He likes to stay in Beit get up time to get up. What's wrong with war? Oh. But she's a wonderful wife. Lucian Johnson is ninety two years old and at this age. It's nice to have a problem, you can fix Allison. Aubrey NPR news. Millions of Americans suffer from depression and anxiety research shows regular exercise can ease conditions like panic attacks mood swings sleep disorders. And a recent study shows that the type of exercise really makes a difference Sasha Woodruff reports. Ryan.

Lucian Johnson Kerry research assistant Sasha Woodruff Aubrey NPR dot depression Doyle Beit Ryan Allison ninety two years sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

Pet Life Radio

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on Pet Life Radio

"Okay. Welcome to the show today. So first off let me welcome our guest with us today. We've got Jim Palmer welcome to the show. Jim. How're you doing? Thanks for having me on. Yeah. Thank you at breakfast. This in the intro. I'm I'm excited to have you on because you're not in the pet industry. Although I'm sure plenty of people in the pet industry of USD your stuff over the years. I've I've seen your stuff over the years in kind of followed. What you do? But for those that are familiar with who you are. And you give us an intro. Like, what have you been doing? What you currently do. What's what's the story on Jim? You know, what's interesting about that is if I look back on all the big aha moments. I've had building my own businesses. Most of them came from outside. Whatever it is. I thought my industry was so I think it's good and healthy to look to see what other people are doing and see how you can apply it to your niche. So I started I'm coming up on, you know, sixteen years in the business. I started in the newsletter business. I'm best known as being the news. That are guru. Although for the last nine years, I've been the dream business coach helping other people create their dream business. And you know, the thing that I know we're going to talk about today. Tie is newsletters. And when I started my first business, I I was very much like an ordinary small business owner and. You know, I was doing newsletters for private companies and associations chambers, nonprofits and things like that about five years, and I I'd grown a nice multiple six figure business, but I was working my tail end off. And I really while the money was starting to be good. I didn't have any kind of time freedom, and I also saw myself really Maxine out. So in two thousand six I I started going to what I would call university. And I started taking all these courses, and I went really deep into internet style marketing and drek response copyrighting..

Jim Palmer business owner Maxine sixteen years five years nine years
"sixteen years" Discussed on Unhappy Hour with Matt Bellassai

Unhappy Hour with Matt Bellassai

04:28 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on Unhappy Hour with Matt Bellassai

"They there's sixteen years difference. I didn't realize that I had until I wrote this book that I had had this pattern of dating. Older men and I didn't really understand. I thought it was like, I'm just to mature, which is not true. It's because my parents set up that that pattern, and then I, you know, followed it right. And then here's why I think it's disgusting. Having been an eighteen year old who slept with a thirty five year old because I thought like, oh, this makes me adult just unraveling all of that. All of that kind of damage and stuff to be like, oh, actually, this is why I was doing it, and this is why I don't think it's right, but if you have a relationship that's like this and it's healthy great, but let's make sure it's healthier. It's make sure everyone's on equal footing here because oftentimes it's not. I do like that. There's like a through line though that it's not just like random stories. I, it's really just like, how can I? But it's it is a lot of stories, but but couched in like, hey, here's what I went through. You probably went through something similar. I don't something adjacent and this is how it affects us in the bigger picture and why we have to address this and just seeing. I don't know just kind of outing that stuff in a way that doesn't feel like I'm just like, I'm an expert. This is why you should listen to me. It's like, no, I, you know, have had this surgery or I've been through this. This thing has happened to me, and this is why I think you should listen to me because of been through it in here on the other side and and I know a lot of stuff about, you know, STD's and breast cancer, and a lot of other scary things that people don't want to talk about. And I know about them, unfortunately, no firsthand about all those things. But yeah, you're an expert. I'm an expert on terrible. Everybody should should trust everything you say with a grain of salt, trust everything. I say. I, I want to quickly transition to basically I, I pulled a bunch of your tweets about a variety of topics, and I just want to expand on these are things that you want you characters? Yeah, I want an expansion the song, hey, baby by no doubt. You hate this song. I don't like it according to its Cording to a tweet you sent in two thousand nine. We went. Because I have I've been, I've been very heavy on Instagram the last year and a half. Your tweet was, hey, hey, baby by no doubt more than the apartheid. Joke about something like that. You know, there were real problems. I hadn't even read the full three until just now I have to pull. Okay. Well, first of all, there's there's only seven words in the whole song. Is there really? I don't know. Hey, baby, hey, baby. Hey girl, say boy, say, hey, baby. Hey, baby. Hey, hey, baby baby. That's the chorus. I mean this, here's what it is. Okay. I'm the kinda girl that hangs with the guys. First of all, fuck you. You've diluted our power. You've made us a weaker gender. This is why we can't have nice things. Yeah. Like a fly on the wall with my secret is I don't know what that means taking it all in trying to be feminine. It just is reinforcing this. We're like, I'm a, I'm a girl, but I just like hang with guys because guys are so fun. It's like, well, I guess you've been hanging out with bitches and you can't find better for. I don't know what that is. It's weird thing that girls do sometimes cold play. All these tweets are from two thousand nine. No, I love it. Let's let's let's revisit who I was. Has someone already used cold puke to describe cold play. I love it. It's perfect. That is a tweet from someone who used to love coal plan is now embarrassed about full disclosure there. I think this is related, but when you forget why you were angry about something is one of them which I think is appropriate this the coal place shouldn't. Yeah, but I haven't. Here's what's fucked up about the Trump presidency. I can't even allow myself to be angry about petty things like this is my energy is so wrapped up in like, are their children dying in detention centers..

thirty five year eighteen year sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on ESPN FC

ESPN FC

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on ESPN FC

"Think arizona pay did that well up to a point and then it's down to how you perform on the day and they've obviously exceeded expectations they've done well they've beaten things they should've beaten which they haven't really done i've the lost fifteen sixteen years so not sense obviously it's been a success think there's anyone you can look at within english possible and you know you really should have gone you made the difference dente think one of the things that we've been trying to grapple with over the course of this england run up to this point in the semifinals did they over achieve in going this far or would you say in looking at the competition they played was this about right for getting to this point this to somebody so they history remember this is an england side who did brilliantly that made it through to the semi finals that were you know an extra time away from booking a place in their first finals in the sixty six yeah you break it down you look a paper they would favorites going to every single match pump from the bows and game which of course they lost so in that sense you know they've done exactly as they should have done however you look at the pause and iceland and then over the vote count they can out the crew costa rica you know you look at that and you think well ok well they underachieve so i think england of donald set bal so low that they seems like like overachieved ment i done as as a england fan how would you rank them nine hundred nineteen ninetysix ninety as i guess on this went jiji i kind of i think it's kind of a difficult thing to do if you look at how many people in euro ninety sixteen for example gains that this team hoof i think it's pretty much most of them you know i think i think that's the issue that we have but as we've seen with regards to successful so i think if you to do a combined eleven of england cratia perfectly maybe more england players than craciun right however we know that this is more about paying than as individuals and i think in that sense it's it's difficult conversations average great compensation over three to have down the pub but i don't i don't know where it gets us at this stage but enjoyment ways as a fine like oh where would you put them like this tournament seemed to you know we're we're hearing a lot about how fans can enjoy england again and you know what i would subscribe to that view even if the opposition at times wasn't wasn't top rank but you know where would you put this compared to ninetysix compared to nine hundred no no i think it's been entertaining it's been fun because we've won and i think that's about it i don't think we've hardly created anything you know compla you look at the game against colombia i didn't think i'll speak to make say because again today super sich didn't have to make a safe and i think in that sense then entertaining us away but we giving the policies that winning we give them a cough 'cause they young giving them the cough because fail so badly in the past but let's get ahead of ourselves and believe that you know there's an entertaining side that you enjoy watching play if team was called denmark we would say you know that pragmatic that griffey they get through it but particularly sickly wanna see them play that much but because i'm an englishman that because i think no only because i'm english i think football fans engaged with this team because they know these plants from the primarily and i think that's the reason why people would get more excited about england and they would another side considering the solid football we've seen them play today then maybe it'd be pre tournament it may be too early to know this but do feel like this team you mentioned how young they are did this.

arizona fifteen sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on Caught Offside

Caught Offside

03:45 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on Caught Offside

"Think arizona pay did that well up to a point and then it's down to how you perform on the day and they've obviously exceeded expectations they've done well they've beaten things they should've beaten which they haven't really done i've the lost fifteen sixteen years so not sense obviously it's been a success think there's anyone you can look at within english possible and you know you really should have gone you made the difference dente think one of the things that we've been trying to grapple with over the course of this england run up to this point in the semifinals did they over achieve in going this far or would you say in looking at the competition they played was this about right for getting to this point this to somebody so they history remember this is an england side who did brilliantly that made it through to the semi finals that were you know an extra time away from booking a place in their first finals in the sixty six yeah you break it down you look a paper they would favorites going to every single match pump from the bows and game which of course they lost so in that sense you know they've done exactly as they should have done however you look at the pause and iceland and then over the vote count they can out the crew costa rica you know you look at that and you think well ok well they underachieve so i think england of donald set bal so low that they seems like like overachieved ment i done as as a england fan how would you rank them nine hundred nineteen ninetysix ninety as i guess on this went jiji i kind of i think it's kind of a difficult thing to do if you look at how many people in euro ninety sixteen for example gains that this team hoof i think it's pretty much most of them you know i think i think that's the issue that we have but as we've seen with regards to successful so i think if you to do a combined eleven of england cratia perfectly maybe more england players than craciun right however we know that this is more about paying than as individuals and i think in that sense it's it's difficult conversations average great compensation over three to have down the pub but i don't i don't know where it gets us at this stage but enjoyment ways as a fine like oh where would you put them like this tournament seemed to you know we're we're hearing a lot about how fans can enjoy england again and you know what i would subscribe to that view even if the opposition at times wasn't wasn't top rank but you know where would you put this compared to ninetysix compared to nine hundred no no i think it's been entertaining it's been fun because we've won and i think that's about it i don't think we've hardly created anything you know compla you look at the game against colombia i didn't think i'll speak to make say because again today super sich didn't have to make a safe and i think in that sense then entertaining us away but we giving the policies that winning we give them a cough 'cause they young giving them the cough because fail so badly in the past but let's get ahead of ourselves and believe that you know there's an entertaining side that you enjoy watching play if team was called denmark we would say you know that pragmatic that griffey they get through it but particularly sickly wanna see them play that much but because i'm an englishman that because i think no only because i'm english i think football fans engaged with this team because they know these plants from the primarily and i think that's the reason why people would get more excited about england and they would another side considering the solid football we've seen them play today then maybe it'd be pre tournament it may be too early to know this but do feel like this team you mentioned how young they are did this.

arizona fifteen sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:29 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"More then they're taking in this is the first time it's happened since nineteen eighty two social security this year for the first time since nineteen eighty two is dipping into reserves to pay benefits and by twenty thirty four will not be able to pay full benefits in fact we'll be able to pay only three fourths of benefits beginning in twenty thirty four in twenty twenty six medicare will go into its reserves what they're saying is this program is taking in less money than it is shelling out insolvent that's an predict that in just sixteen years benefits are going to be seventy five percent of what they are today so something's gotta give it's not politically popular to talk about something's gotta give because that means either a raising the retirement age be having people contribute more through taxes payroll taxes or c start cutting benefits or all of the above right right and whose responsibility is this on on some level and who will have the courage to stand in front of people and tell them the truth because the elderly are being lied to the retirees are being lied to that this money is in perpetuity and you don't have to absolutely young people today are contributing being lied to that this money could be around for you called me young young kids today you still got many years of contributing if you will to it and then should the burden fall upon those people today to contribute more to a failing system a system which you know maybe on some level won't be around for them in their retirement age you can't just say you have to pay more into it without changing something else because then you're just throwing more money at a problem with that actually fixing the problem a greed if you will about might be one of the reasons why you think we're gonna handbasket pamela says she can restore your faith in humanity and it's interesting that on this again the anniversary of d day we have this story for your faith in humanity roland martin now is just another graduating senior in a bit of a sense you know a lot has happened to him since nineteen forty yeah that's when he dropped out of school served in the us navy during world war two since then became a father a grandfather a great grand father and even has a great great grandchild on.

roland martin us seventy five percent sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on 1A

1A

02:01 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on 1A

"This is one a i'm joshua johnson there's never really an irrelevant time to publish a book about guns it seems like we're always living in the aftermath of a mass shooting but very few books on guns are satirical novels written by major political figures last month former congressman steve israel published his second novel called big guns it's a satire of the gun lobby and of the influence of interest groups in politics today we're speaking with him about the book and it's alternative reality where gun industry lobbyists introduce a bill that would force every american to own a gun we'll get to that after you hear this hey i'm kelly mcevers host of npr's embedded and we've got a new episode all about how scott pruitt ended up running the epa it's a story about peru its life in the southern baptist church how he handled a major pollution case and why he sued the epa fourteen times to search for embedded on the npr one app or wherever you get your podcasts steve israel joins us in studio are welcome to one a joshua thanks for having me on how this book come about well i've been in congress for sixteen years and in those sixteen years i sat through fifty two mass killings as a member of congress a church in charleston movie theater in colorado college in virginia virginia tech and then a shooting at an elementary school in connecticut and the most frequently asked question that i received after every single one of those events was this when will congress do something and it didn't just come from liberal democrats came from conservative republicans it came from nra members people wanted to know when congress would do something and i didn't have the heart to tell them probably never and since i realized i would never write a law that would pass on the gun violence i decided to write a book that would that will explain to people why nothing happens from the inside through satirical end.

joshua johnson steve israel npr southern baptist church congress charleston movie theater connecticut congressman kelly mcevers scott pruitt colorado virginia nra sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:20 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Public to continue to support the investigation and for people with information to cliche carat please come forward and share it go andrew sometimes we just don't know but typically whenever i talked to law enforcement about a case like this somebody knows somebody brags somebody tells somebody and that's typically how the word gets out or somebody knows that goes to jail they want to shorten their time they pick up the phone they summit a prosecutor in a say i have some information that you might be interested in most of the time people talk it's very unusual for a case like this where there's one point five million reasons for someone to pick up the phone instantly become a millionaire and at the same time bring justice it looks like that hasn't happened yet right zaari down and i went back i wasn't here for this i didn't live here during the time ellen back i am i read the original reporting on it from the seattle times back in two thousand one little bit a context here not that it really influences of the story but um you know this is a crime that happened one month almost to the day after nine eleven uh be in that stood out to me because it was a john ashcroft who had actually mentioned mentioned wales in in a in a statement in d c uh but yeah that sixteen years later a crime committed a notch as somebody who's in the law enforcement community but seemed to be in a bit controversial on his stand he was a an a a guncontrol advocate which riled some people up but for the people who worked with him on both sides of the courtroom really well liked really well respected highprofile guy in law enforcement sixteen years used to have a million dollar price tag on any tiptoed lead to an arrest now as you say one one point five wdbo and and so so sometimes when it comes to a case like this you you don't know may be it can't be solved but again whoever did this at some point they have probably told somebody and they have probably share that information was someone else so i want to get this story rowe quicken ramadan so topfive this happened today students are walked out all over the.

prosecutor john ashcroft wales andrew ellen seattle times sixteen years million dollar one month
"sixteen years" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

The Rich Roll Podcast

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on The Rich Roll Podcast

"Really fake news and what's real and went our concerns on whether or not and then i learned that listeners learn and so on yeah but they're flooding egal who write books about who know nothing right will you very good at the podcast i love enjoying i always enjoy listening to it and uh it's been cool just over the last couple of weeks deceive ha who you've out on because an additional floyd landis you had in the urban on who's my friend who i had a my shows well and i was like that's another one where i was like i wouldn't i wouldn't have expected james have anthony on but his story so amazing i was so delighted that you had him on and then i i think i did a a good job with them i have to listen to your pockets they like this is your friends that i'm sure yours was actually much better the one that we had was before the olympics os before he won this latest gold um it's probably little bit longer but uh yeah check it out he in there and there's an intriguing thing it's like he didn't just like go all out as a kid was talented great coaches win a gold and they move onto the next part of his life he likes stopped in this sport for sixteen years e broke the record for the the longest time span between winning goal a goal of two different gold medals i mean he's were were overawed he won four or five but that he broke out record and set fascinating story to me how do you get that level people form backup um again in between that period of time it's not like he was swing a whole time right if you will allow the atlanta travel ban he was like he went down a dark rabbit whole for a while and you know the travel the world in all kinds of crazy stuff start smoking cigarettes like it's just the ark of like what transpired in between those olympic victories is really quite staggering because i think in addition to people forman's if someone is a doer rather than a writer that the they have a.

james anthony forman writer olympics atlanta sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"Uh a little bit i said i was dropped when i wrote over with your ties and we talked a little bit about quarterbacks and and the yeah so there's guys definitely that uh uh specially guys and are in the german terry business uh definitely get together and talk to him a little bit about football but i know that you're competitive but are you competitive they where your ranking is alltime due care out and you know when you see these list of greatest playoff performers or best clutch quarterback or whatever it might be no you know because i think that uh you don't want to me when you're competitive you're competitive and things you could control and that's something really that i can't control and that's really kind of up to the people that are making those judgments and so therefore you know yet you look at them but uh it's not it's not something that you get excited about or sleep over depending on where you rank you know and sixteen years the nfl they played it did everything it possibly could be as a good players i could and then you know now that's behind me so uh you know i can leave everything else up to everybody else should we look at the bottom line in that's the number super bowl wins when it comes to whose neil the not like the pecking order of greatness with quarterbacks is that a fair litmus test you know yeah i mean i think that's a great great topic of conversation because you know you look at a guy like dan marino and it was a commend of quarterback and you know ranks one of the alltime great if never one one so you know i think he is one that kind of was a monkey wrench into that plus there's so many things that go in wanting a super bowl and it's not only the quarterback it's a coach and that's an organization at wants to women so there's so many in intangibles that it's tough to put all those on the quarterback.

football nfl super bowl neil dan marino sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

02:03 min | 3 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Point in their lives that they are making more money as they get into their forties they see the tax benefit because they start making up more money they see that they can reduce your tax burden right there therefore there is an incentive and then by the time they get to be fifty years old may they they're even more money and then realize that over the next you know if you're gonna retire at sixty six years you know you see you have sixteen years left more right now if you're fifty i think probably 17 or her bear or eighteen years uh you know earning power laughed and you're doing a lot better and you're saying while i can maxed out on this and and so the people that are actually doing it may be smaller but the average means nothing because it's those people that are getting the tax break in their fifties and in their sixties that what vote and vote it's a hired rory intrasian of active voter a a great deal more and a significant portion of those people that are involved in that planning have considered nato philosophical ideas and a conservative fiscal mindset because that's why they're doing it i'm all for you know repealing the mandate i i think we've talked about it over the years chief justice roberts uh a it was legislating from the bench when he made that decision on the individual mandate the tax versus the penalty and so i'm with you on that that's great problem is is that you're not going to get that across that's not gonna come across over on the senate side with moderates certainly not gonna come across with democrats so that's that part of it is not likely not to survive the senate version and if it doesn't survived the senate version and then they go back and forth in back and forth you lose votes well house as we're unit what a gain votes in the senate and an embassy and wall street's journal talked about the the fact and what they say they're save the money is that the people that.

rory intrasian senate chief justice sixty six years eighteen years sixteen years fifty years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

02:14 min | 4 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KTRH

"No kidding warrant hans what accounts sixteen years with sixteen years we keep growing there seems to be a a demand for in jerry's the supply who you want to talk to next year doctor francis in michigan francis wocka wocka oh jerry i francis i'm interested in a buick encore you have mentioned anything about it so i just want your viewpoint on it actually like it i haven't had it in a few years but really hasn't changed very much since the last time i had it i'll tell you a couple of things that are really lack of ballot fuel economy's good but more than anything buick has done an exceptional job with their interiors and interior quietness the thing i mean down to the point francis of even putting thicker glass in the doors to cut out some noise and they've done a great job with it it's nice nice vehicle they've they've always scott good incentives on them the only got low base price the base process round twenty two thousand before you start adding a bunch of options and of course that sticker price and then of course you take the incentives off of that in and it's priced really well they've actually lowered the this vehicle since the first came out and that is unusual so i think it's a good choice mmm oh i'm glad you're very positive about it i think i'll get one because and personally driving uh ondiek um if he yeah yeah which one two thousand nine the last one that they made uh the s tech no no no not at the ascpacom trying to think what fast when the night before they went out business yeah it what is it called c i can't even remember anyway it done very well for me but tom i'm thinking of getting a smaller suv and i thought maybe the buick encore would be you know perfect sets it will you'll i've felt a lotta people into him over the years and every single one of them seems to relax i've got regulate them buric in grosse pointe if you want.

jerry fuel economy buick grosse pointe hans michigan tom i sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

KKOB 770 AM

02:18 min | 4 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on KKOB 770 AM

"Her daughter with sixteen years old what would it be ads say fresh new in town i learned this from working with operation underground railroad that there are you know low miles you know th through there are by sleigh there are terms that people who are buying children clearly understand and and for backpage to be censoring those and then not turning those people into police it is really quite reprehensible and frightening i want you here's what i want you to do mary would you be willing to come back later this week because i wanna talk to you about the google connection because of court mary is mary is you know as of this coup correct me if i'm wrong mary but you and i don't agree on much i would imagine but exactly you could probably got it on the air yes okay so so we don't agree on we don't agree on much however we do agree on this and what she's going through now what google appears to be doing to her they are making her look like me they're making her an treating her info sorry have another treating her like they would treat let like they would treat me so something is really rock i get it when they're treating me that way they're treating one of their own there's something really wrong and i want her to explain that but the first thing i want you to do is please today watch i am jane doe oh and bring yourself up to speed on this because there's something going through congress that needs to happen later this week i hope to have mike leon to todd you have you talked to mike lee about this at all mary and i have no i have not okay so i i'd like to get mike involved in this because i trust mike as you know a a real strict constitutionalist but he's also a deeply moral man and so will you know will not excuse will not excuse uh the the horrors done to people over for for for rights if you will big factly and and he's a first amendment specialist and i think both he and i fundamentally agreed this is about conduct online at has nothing to do with speech nothing to do a.

mary google jane doe congress mike leon mike mike lee first amendment sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on Marketing Over Coffee

Marketing Over Coffee

01:34 min | 4 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on Marketing Over Coffee

"Caterpillar we have work with sixteen years without a contract pierre bel moelders eighteen years without a kind of went through all of these cases and so they're no contract with any of them and i said guess what we don't have to sweat a negotiation every year we're just their their customers for life it just continues on which enormity and there's no expiration date show after you by the company you're welcome to go visit those companies and say hey you know we're from new york and and we have to have contracts and these people in the small town in wisconsin that don't believe in contracts that doesn't cut it for us so we have to negotiate a contract with you now i see you can do that after you own it 'cause it your way of doing business but i'll tell you something if i were the person buying the company i sure as hell wouldn't fly around and talk to them and tell them that we update i'm contracts it's funny oh you get into that the the way of doing business in the union shackling different cultures of investors so these are all this is all taking place after a letter of intent is signed so it's not that trade is not the case where there's multiple bidders looking to buy like this is the point at which have already turned out that alan yeah when there are multiple debtors looking to buy normally claim that they're able as she is the black book.

Caterpillar new york wisconsin alan eighteen years sixteen years
"sixteen years" Discussed on Black Agenda Radio

Black Agenda Radio

02:03 min | 4 years ago

"sixteen years" Discussed on Black Agenda Radio

"Yes majorities of americans all me what has been called the left and the right share a hatred of the banks and aid fear and loathing of the one percent that's right and have a fear and loathing of war and and that's why when people are home they say this whole russia gate vein has nothing to do with russia or with their lives and they're interested in jobs and rally in peace don't forget we'd been at war in afghanistan for almost sixteen years we've been at war in the middle east for longer going back to the first gulf war and the first bush presidency so the lation is wary of war the nation has been bankrupted bob war and i think people are beginning to realize that these wars that the media and others are talking about awards we can't win and just a footnote here we cannot win a war against russia and if we tried to invade russia first of all most of the european countries would not be a part of it but if we tried to invade russia that would lead to a nuclear exchange and we would not necessarily come out on the better side of that exchange and i think people are realizing this and then saying the politicians are talking one way but at the conditions of our lives are demanding things radically different from what the politicians are talking about in a general sense what kind of opposition do you think is shaping up that's the big question and i hesitate to predict anything about the forms of party organization in his fury i think.

russia afghanistan gulf war bush bob war sixteen years one percent