19 Episode results for "Sixty Year"

WHATS THE MEANING OF LIFE?

Anna Jelen The Time Expert Podcast

13:09 min | 6 months ago

WHATS THE MEANING OF LIFE?

"There is one big question. The question many of us fear and all different sorts of reactions have been monitored people starting to tremble all falling into the well of thoughts and some may even throwing up just by hearing this one question which is what's the meaning of life. How is your reaction? The you know that I felt guilty for years when I came across this question and also took me a long time to finally bean pace with it. It started in school as a teenager when our teacher told us that we find the meaning of life by asking the question. What do I care about do you? What tycoon about. What do I care about? My mind was searching nervously for an answer and suddenly it was my turn. What's the meaning in Life Ana? I looked at him. Would questioning fearful is saying To enjoy life maybe. He laughed and told us that it is more than that. I went home thought about it but never came up with an answer for myself more than to enjoy life but yes I felt guilty because now I believed that meaning of life always has to be a contribution to something Baker. The passed by until one day sitting on a bench in New York. Delay Reading a book. Arriving at the chapter the meaning of life. I wanted to sort it out once for all and after brainstorming looking at my life I thought I had found an answer on. This answer even sounded good. The meaning of my life is to help others. The moment I started sharing this with people day. Top me on shoulder saying Oh. That's so thoughtful. And yes we need people like you and I stood there thinking. That doesn't feel right. Why because it was not true to be completely honest. Stare to help others has been my primary motivation. But it's a beautiful results. That can happen but they are others. They truly mean it. Nurses doctors are good examples. They have this urge to help others. But I did not an I felt selfish and I was ashamed. Ladies and Gentlemen Welcome to this episode with me on my yield under time expert someone who tried to analyze the meaning of life with the like named movie from the Monty Python since and with the hitchhiker's guide to the galaxy and someone who was tired of not being able to answer. What's the meaning of life? How about you? Are you still asking yourself the question of why you are here what your contribution should be or maybe maybe you one of them who has found the answer wherever your journey is in this theme with today's episode? I would like to take some weight from your shoulders and I want to show you possible easy ways to look at the meaning of life without ever feeling guilty again. If you say that your meaning of life is to become the best basketball player in the world let's start with the prominent misunderstandings around this topic number one. We tend to think that there is just the one meaning of life why one meaning who has come up with a number one. Why not three or nine or Ciro? Meanings may sound standing number two that it is hard to find the meaning of life. Yeah I believe too but it's so not true and does not have to be that way and I will show you later misunderstanding number three that demeaning has to be a contribution to something bigger than yourself not at all and what if you are big enough misunderstanding number four without meaning. We will be unhappy if you feel this way. It is because you have been taught to do everything to find the meaning of life with Adwan you are unworthy and a good for nothing. Think about it. Is that really the way you think all does that? Come from the ADS side. Well if we don't need to have a meaning adult all I know is crazy. Sixty year old guy who all most loved his head off. When I asked him about the meaning of his life on a cliff at the Bali Eric See after laughing. He started running and shouted. I don't have one and I love that. And then he jumped off the cliff screaming joyfully landing in the Water. I look down observed. Him thought he seems to have a very enjoyable life without a meaning in life. Misunderstanding number five to have a goal gives us a meaning now now no big understanding if we look at this with a perspective time a goal is always in the future working to earn money. So one day are do. They saw that. They can push you for a moment but there are two sides of achieving a goal to run after something with the. I HAVE TO GET THEIR MOOD. Which is making it easy to rest in the present moment but there is truly a possible way does shaving at goal could be demeaning of life and with this point. I would like to present to you. My three different ways to look at the meaning of life to have a personal goal in your life can bring you joy and satisfaction and this become your meaning of life. Let's take the example you say demeaning of my life is to be the best basketball player in the world. Go for it nothing wrong with this but you might be ashamed saying Sir because again you still think that the meaning of life has to be something greater with more impact now. What's they fronts? Were to goal. I mentioned before. It's the attitude. If you're someone who wants to become good in something you will always be the one who will try to solve problems and try to become better if this meaning comes from within from your heart the new will be even enjoying the process. It's not just when I am the best basketball player in the world. I will be happy. Now it's all bad. What happens on the journey? It's bad the moment you are in. It's the way it's not the goal and the result will show in the future by you. Don't care about the future right now. You're just the process and you love it and the thing. Is You know that one day you will be forgotten by you. Don't mind because you not doing it fully others. You're doing it because you all passionate about it. That's the difference between defining personal goal as a meaning and trying to achieve something in the future. Another possible way is to find meaning in everything if you think that there has to be a meaning in things that are happening around you disconnect calm you because you find answers you can live with like with the crisis remember me saying they must be meaning in this corona crisis and you know what I found it for myself and then I was able to move own and to move forward and the last way to look at the meaning is so easy and simple and lovely by seeing life as itself as a main in March and you don't have to go and find the meaning of life anymore. Imagine you can just stop looking for it right now. Imagine meaning has always been there from the day you were born. Your life is your meaning. Now it's up to you would you want to do with it? It's already there. Imagine the purpose is just to live your life and to be thankful for what you have received the life and you know I mean come on in life. There is so much happening. Why if the meaning is just to pay attention to life? Let's end this episode with a few additional thoughts for most of my life. I thought it is the hardest question to answer and today. I think it's so easy if existing can be only meaning and making the best out of it without trying to be a gay takes quite a lot of pressure from my shoulders. It's good to have great us and it's good to have Michael Jordans people with very clear purpose but it is also a k. To have the opinion that enjoying living life as good as possible is fine. It's a good plan and let's not compare meanings of life. Let's not church. How others define their purposes Monty Python and movie with an envelope containing the meaning of life the answer and it says try and be nice to people. Avoid eating fat. Read the good book every now and then get some walking in and try to live together in peace and harmony with people of all creeds and nations. That's not a bad one but I like the response which is given in the hitchhiker's guide to the galaxy. Where the answer to ultimate question as forty two? I will let you think about this. Not Take Care Bye and by the way. This is my personal meaning of my life. Now I have chosen to play to create to care to have fun and experience the world fully and totally all the time and one day it might change maybe it will be the meaning of life is just to sit and observe what happens around me to watch some birds. Maybe if you can tell me your meaning of life in one phrase feel free to share in the comments and I have another personal funny story about the meaning of life which you will be able to find on my upcoming members club and I'm so excited about this because that's that's just my you'll see take care bye bye bye.

basketball New York Baker Ciro Michael Jordans one day Sixty year
A Story About Crabs, Asking Permission and Doing Your Thing

Surrounded by Idiots Radio Podcast

14:29 min | 1 year ago

A Story About Crabs, Asking Permission and Doing Your Thing

"As much as you know that you don't need anybody's permission you're still looking for it. The millennial generation is as follows welcome to surround by cast from the picturesque four t the continental municipal golf course and Beautiful Scottsdale Arizona. This is the surrounding buddy. It's really podcast. This is twenty two free in your host. Welcome great it to be back with you this week. I want to talk about permission and people giving you permission you giving yourself permission and this all came about because I'm watching Shashank because it's one of my favorite movies and it's pretty much on on every day. Thank God because it's one of those things where you can just sit down and just chill through whatever section that you happen to come across and it was towards the end and read got out of prison. If you haven't seen it <hes> it's I you just follow all of me for second red gets out of prison and he talks about working at the grocery store and asking the manager if he can have permission to leave to go to the bathroom. The manager waves him over quietly and says hey man you don't don't need to ask permission to go and read says in his own head he says you know forty years. I've needed to ask permission before I needed to go. Take a PISS and I cannot squeeze a drop out unless I get it and that little anecdote that little situation is exactly the same thing that happens to all of us during our periods of time especially coming from childhood where we pretty much need permission for everything and unfortunately what happens is that the way our minds work as we develop neural patterns we develop these neurons in their little roads in your head and they get the roads get created in made and paved saved during your childhood and especially behavior based it's based upon how you were taught to behave and what you needed to do in order to get an action done so. Had such as asking permission for a lot of things in your life and for read it was asking permission to go to the bathroom and now he's a sixty year old man independent man out free world and psychologically basically he can't even just go to the restroom when he's given permission because it's so ingrained in his mind and a lot of us have the same situation to where we were brought up a certain way with certain boundaries with certain expectations from the people around us from our parents from our teachers or the system that you had built around yourself in growing up and you find yourself now saying that's not working for me. I've outgrown this. I am a hermit crab. That's grown out of its shell. I need to get rid of this one and go get and go out and get a new one well. The problem is that scary and it goes against all of your neural pathways it goes against all of your patterns that you have of what you are supposed to do. It takes away that free think then independent thinking and I see so many people who consciously battled with this day in and day out these are really smart. People are people that have worked on themselves for long periods of time and it just hit a roadblock where there's one thing or there's one action. There is one step in their life. Be It commit to a great relationship. Be It change jobs be it take a risk and invest in something be it take a big trip that they've just reached that point where they hit the wall because they don't feel as though they have permission and they can't give themselves permission to do this to take the risk or to spend the money or to give themselves to somebody and so what happens is they call up friends or were they read books or they talk to their parents and try to get some level of support from them to make the jump. Have you been there before I have. And it all it takes in any of those people or those the system all it takes is a little subtle hesitation when you introduce that new thinking that new idea to the group if there's at subtle hesitation it you're done for because you know it goes against the momentum against the pattern against the boundaries against everything up to that point that has been created for you and for your life to go into a certain direction that unfortunately is not the direction that you choose at this point. It's a huge thing and in order to make that big it's a huge shift by the way as subtle as it can be literally as it could be as subtle as choosing different breakfast cereal in the morning really but a subtle as it is. It's it's extremely difficult because you are actually going counter to your starting to instead of swimming downstream. Now you're swimming upstream. Everybody else is going downstream going. What in the hell you do one man and you're like Mafia going this way? This is the way I need to go and everybody's passionate by bopping you knock knock in not agreeing with you and questioning your moves in even if they're not sing saying it out loud you're getting the glance or they're not talking to you anymore or they're not bringing up in conversation. I dealt with this all the time but I decided to make big changes in my life and it's extremely disheartening but I would like to say now is the reason for this whole show. Is that as much as you know that you don't need anybody's permission you're still looking for it or you're looking for yourself to give yourself permission well. The does need none of that even exists. There's no such thing as permission. There's either doing or not doing then. If you're waiting for people people to come on board to your idea of going in a different direction. You're going to wait a long time because those are not the people that are going to be with you in a pivotal role in your new direction because once you do decide to make changes like that there are very few you people in your inner circle that are going to understand enough. There are very few people that are going to be capable of understanding in supporting you in your new direction. You'll find out who they are. It'll. will be a messy process. Some will be obvious some will be interesting because they'll be peripheral friends or acquaintances that will actually step up and then some will be extreme dream disappointments because you have such high expectations of them because they're such big parts of your life or they were up to that point and when you make this direction change they are not on board and of course if you've read the four agreements before or anything like that you realize people make decisions not based upon your the people make judgments on you really it's not based upon you it's based upon their own worldview it's based on how they view themselves and what they've used acceptable acceptable and you just happen to be somebody that is illustrating something that they don't agree with. It really doesn't have anything to do with you. Per Se it has to do with how they feel as though what you're doing whether it be to them about them or not even about them said makes sense is just about how they see you and your interaction in life. It's a testimony in terms of how their life is most of the time. When you do make a move you're making a move to expand yourself itself in these crabs are not ready to come out of the bucket and you're trying to climb out and they're trying to drag you back in? It's the crab theory all over again. I know I've told you that before when you when you go out crappie fishing and you put one crab in a bucket you gotta put the top on you got to put the Mesh on top or it'll crawl out back into the seat. If you go out you put two or three or four crabs in a bucket you don't have to really put the top on because anytime one tries to crawl the other one's just pull him back in and that's it's what happens with us isn't it when we finally decide. We need to make some changes when we finally decide. We have a new direction that we'd like to go when we finally have this harebrained crazy ass idea or Wanna do something. That's exciting <hes>. We want to do something thing. That gets us out of that old pattern because we're ready because we've done our work. We've done the homework. We're fired up. We've read the books we've gone to the seminar. We have absolute. Loot certainty that our life can be better and we'll be better if we make that particular move or at least be better because you make that particular move doesn't have to be the result of the move. It has to be the fact that you actually made the damn move you. You actually took action. Which I gotTa Tell You you're in now? You're in the five percentile. You're in you're in the five percents that actually does something with their lives. Nothing ninety five percent who just gets up and do the same shit because they've fallen into certain patterns. I'm telling you the toughest thing in the world is to break out of these patterns. It's just impossibly tough and the most successful people in the world are are most of the time are blessed because they don't give a shit about the patterns they just don't have that gene in them that cares then if it does they're like hey. I'M GONNA roll with my own thing and do my own thing. 'cause I gotTA. I gotTa Dance Right. It's not like it's not like I want to I have to and if you know deep down inside you have to do this thing then you got to do it and you can't and you can't deny that because most of the time that the reasons why you have to do it in it's built up to that point is because you've had this level of resistance and you've been fighting the resistance to the point where like trying to build up to where you bust out of his box and good for you. I want to see it. I WanNa see it all over the place. I don't care you know what it's about. I'm sure the reasons being most the time is because it's about you expanding in you being a more of a complete person and providing your special thing into the world which benefits everybody and you'd still waiting for permission. I just wanted to let you know that the concept of permission really doesn't exist it doesn't it is in your mind. You don't need to give yourself. You don't need it from other people you figure out your plan and you make it happen. You figure out your. Plan and start taking the small steps to make it happen. Take the small steps to start making it happen. If you doing it now good for you if you do in it now and you run up against stuff well welcome because taking small steps out of your box locks and going in a different direction going and taking that road less traveled not easy the reason why it's less traveled because it's harder but overall you know what your making the dam road. You're not traveling other people's road. You'd this show is for you. It's how I am so most of my friends. Are we choose to take the harder road because there's something in the says we've we have something special and unique to give and we WANNA do that and I love working with those people because those are the people that actually make a change in this world world for the better and I respect that more than and I don't give a shit what it is it could be to where you are a music teacher at an elementary school in Oklahoma and your changes creating a new program around to where the kids learn and appreciate music on a deeper level that is mad respect from me because you're doing your thing. It's not about Ukraina a brand new lightbulb and making a JILLION dollars. It's about you making the difference the way that you need to make a difference in the way you know the you need to make a difference if you don't know exactly then that's okay because most of us are like that but if you but if you know for a fact that you have something something in you gotTa let it out and you gotta walk the dog you gotta get it out of the House and get out there and see what you can do with it then good for. You and you don't need anybody's permission to do that. Please don't wait any longer for permission to do anything. Go Out and start. Doing something. Remember like I've said a million times. It's all about action and small small action but start to take the small action. That's it for the show this week. If you have any comments questions or concerns you can get a hold of Tony at Java Bud Dot Com you can buy the book on Amazon surrounded by idiots. You can listen to the podcast on Itunes stitcher and soundcloud you can go to Java Dot COM J. V. A. B. U.. D. Java Bud Dot Com.

Arizona Shashank Oklahoma Tony Wan Ukraina Amazon ninety five percent forty years sixty year
Introducing: Nice White Parents

Nice White Parents

02:54 min | 3 months ago

Introducing: Nice White Parents

"Nice. White parents made by serial productions and brought to you by the New York Times. And when I take you back to a time when a group of idealistic people feeling hopeful about the future about America threw themselves into the fight for racial integration. It was nineteen, sixty three and near city was planning to build a new school right next to a housing project where the students would be almost entirely black and Puerto. Rican. But these way parents came in and said, no, no, no, no don't build it. They're put it closer to the weight neighborhood that way all our kids can go to school together. They were dogged these way parents lobbying the city at meetings writing letters saying don't build it. There will inevitably be a segregated school and we want our kids to mix with black and Puerto Rican kids from the projects. It's a decade after Brown v Board of Education they said schools should be integrated. There's an archive filled with letters where the parents row things like we don't want our white children to be part of some quote small white, middle income. Click. The board of Education agreed changed the entire plan and located the building the white parents wanted it. A few years later, the school finally opened. And then. None of them sent their kids there. And went through this box of letters called as many parents as I could not a single person actually sent their kid to the school not one. What happened I remember thinking very clearly that okay. I. Believe in this. But I don't. Want to sacrifice my children to it. No. As I said, I'm a quaker and so my kids went to quaker school. You're a quaker when you wrote this letter asking for an integrated. Believe in Ed but That we say a lot of things that are politically correct without even realizing that we are not telling exactly how we feel. For years I've been looking for an answer to the question why don't public schools work better? What is getting in the way of giving each child and equal opportunity and equal education. But now I. Think I've been looking in the wrong places for what's broken in our schools I. Think you can't understand what's broken if you don't look here. One of the most powerful forces shaping public education. White parents. From cereal productions, it's nice. Wait parents a new show about the sixty year relationship between white parents and the public school down the block. I'm Klina Joffe Walt. Nice way parents is coming July thirtieth wherever you get your podcasts.

Board of Education quaker school Puerto New York Times Klina Joffe Walt America Brown sixty year
bas-relief

Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day

02:00 min | 1 year ago

bas-relief

"The merriam webster's of the day four september eighth. Today's word is bob relief spelled as to hyphenated words would be in french b a s hyphen r. e. l. i. e. f. bar relief is a noun that is houston art to mean a sculptural relief in which the projection from the surrounding surface is slight and no part of the modeled form is undercut and it also means sculpture executed in bar relief. Here's the word used in a sentence from the berkshire eagle. Lorraine hands breweries sixty year old the american classic about a black family in chicago's south side in the nineteen fifties that has a shot at the american dream is given a volatile production that like like a bar relief brings out details and layers that have not been so clearly defined and more traditional approaches the best way to understand the meaning meaning of the term bar relief is to see one and the easiest way to do that is to look at a penny nickel or other coin and examined the raised images on it. They're all albar reliefs. English-speakers adopted by relief from the french term bow julia whereby means low and holly f- means raised work during the mid sixteen hundreds earlier we borrow the synonymous bosco from italian the french and italian terms have common ancestors and and in fact the french word is likely a translation of the italian but english speakers apparently borrowed the two independently by relief is more prevalent in english today although the italian derived term has not disappeared completely from the language with your word of the day i'm peter sokolow scheme visit merriam webster dot com today for definitions wordplay and trending word look ups.

merriam webster peter sokolow berkshire eagle houston Lorraine chicago sixty year
f5: Starting the Next Generation of Farmers

Farm Small Farm Smart

06:25 min | 1 year ago

f5: Starting the Next Generation of Farmers

"Everywhere I go, and of course, in my own agricultural community here. The average farmer is almost sixty years old in most of the developing were most of the developed world. And certainly it is here in the US almost sixty years old now business books. Tell us that any economic sector in which the average practitioner, exceeds thirty five years of age is an economic sector in decline. You can tell the health of a business, for example, by the average age of the people, you know, the employee's or the team working in that business. Well, sixty is a far cry from thirty five and what that means is that, that we have a we have a terminal. We have have terminal vocation here, people go into it and, and they, you can't you can't get in. And what's happened is that main line agriculture the capitalization costs and the? Entry level. Just capitalization are so high that young people can't get in. And when young people can't get in then old, people can't get out, and so that's what's manifesting himself with a sixty year old problem. So there's a real there's, there's a real successional conundrum here, and I think it's one of the big elephants in the room regard regarding, you know, whether you're environmental farming or not, or using chemicals or not organic or not, or whatever if we don't figure out a model that in which young people that young people can easily get in. So there's fluidity multigenerational fluidity within the vocation then then it's vocation that's that's in trouble. And that's where we are in farming. Now, I'm eighteen year old guy, and I wanna get into that system. Where should I even start should I go interning should I go into the woofer system, which should I do? Well, a lot of it, of course, depends on, on your resource base, you run educational level. And so let's take a couple of scenarios certain I, one of the reasons that I'm linking in the book fields of farmers. The reason I'm linking to interning and mentoring approaches is because I see that as, as one of the most efficient efficacious way to make that, that successional transfer. The fact is that ninety percent of the assets in agriculture are owned by people who are sixty years old. Those people have a lot of assets, they have equipment, they have buildings they have land, and believe it or not. They have a lot of experience, and, and the, the young eighteen year old wants to get into this is lacking in all of those things. And so. You partnering up, partnering up in an intern pro program, whether it's formal or informal or just a friendship. Friendship partnership, partnering up with an older person. Put you in, you know, in the leverage position for all of these, you know, the assets experience and all of that. Now. The interesting thing about this is that most of the of this of the wealth transfer is actually not going to be kept in the family, because many if not most of the farmers who owned the land, there, children don't want to run the farm. Now, interestingly, a lot of these kids don't wanna lose the farm, you know, fourth generation or whatever. So they're looking for people to lease or rent that land and utilize it. They don't really want to sell it. And so we're, we're big believers in divorcing land ownership from farming. I think that's, that's one of the biggest themes that you'll see me present if separating landownership that's a totally different business than actually farming. There's nothing about. To own land that is required for you to farm. So you're an eighteen year old and you simply, you simply devote yourself what we see is that most people who want something don't really want it. Bad enough to go to the mat for it. You still have to, you know, be on your Netflixing and, and be. Whatever you know in the in the cultural. Center, and I would suggest that you need to be able to live in a Europe and live on nothing and grow your own food and grow your fuel, and, you know, and, and essentially become as self reliant as possible and. And most most people aren't willing to go to that extreme, but you have to go to an extreme today. And so what we're trying to do what we're trying to model here is a multi generational partnership, whether it's formal family or just friendship. And then leverage that partnership into a second or third or fourth farm business leveraging the equity the land the buildings and the equipment leveraging that equity with a totally self contained entrepreneurial farm business. So how you structure those relationships how you how you create those relationships, obviously very from per person. But that's what we're trying to talk about. His is to, to get the young person without the experience without the capital to be able to Bill. Build a business on the existing asset base of the over generation.

US intern Europe eighteen year sixty years thirty five years ninety percent sixty year
Episode 320: The Villages with Comedian Norm Stulz !

The Captain's Log with Host Brien Spina Podcast

12:24 min | 1 year ago

Episode 320: The Villages with Comedian Norm Stulz !

"Tell everybody to watch to wake up yeah happens you know we're live in a sterile just be one oh three nine with big Mama and the wild good morning guys live on the captain's log dorm stoltze comedian extraordinary Latte tonight at off the Hook Comedy Club Buddy thanks for joining us go ahead and you could get through that share it toured the country yeah Rockstar Rockstar back then and you know in the late eighties early nineties it was all it was all in your vehicle road manager I wish I wish because she's so she's so good at negotiating I wished that she would have become my manager you know because she relationship advice that's me and I think you have a good relationship advice that relationship for how long let's see my wife one stupid the big thing everyone talks about when they lied about the sound much sexist. STD's in the sex I mean that's the thing married straight couples do you know boring no I I truly believe that in the villages most most of the people are coupled it's a quarterly quarterly annually. That's right that's right and there's some people that don't get any but there's from what I understand Manson until they close the room but the room closes at nine right anyway Craig nine eight nine pm starts for music from there's there's a lot of a lot of STD's that's what they say I've never I've never actually been DVD's they have to have a lot of activity so how long have you been doing common yeah I started professionally in nine hundred eighty one and eighty and she stayed with you the whole time for a couple of years and then one home we went back to and we are twelve day there was even a September and we've been there twelve times a year so who's a storage shed that was fully paid the turnaround yeah I'm GonNa need a year supply of which is really four pills I well actually probably longer than you're alive you share yeah all right yeah let's see I asked my wife to go study in the seventh grade Oh my gosh businesswise she smarter than people go we'll give you this okay so who's decision was it to buy a house in the villages well we rented there for a few years troppled up and they're and they're just young people that burst detained exactly because they want to stay young and healthy lively paypal in life I pretty much do that every time so yeah we've been but yes she stuck with me in fact she's she's my comptroller and she does it all she's all four the corner bars in every everyone squares there when the rest of the world goes home by nine fifteen it's it's pretty empty downtown except for the four corner bars people uh-huh Everybody Party time there right Oh it's a great great time there's a there's a party every night there's three there's three or four guys we're still trying to meet up yet beat up yeah mom meet up if they don't have any the any of the signal goes you just see everyone in blue about four or five guys walk into a bus and they're all wearing bloom like I don't know where that party yeah so so when you first got there were you like Oh let's find out which Sharon said I I want to buy a house in the villages I've really thought you know I okay different things that the guy has on a blue shirt or has a solo collar that he's he's on you know that he's got his medication in Casey's the later the night it's Kinda you know you're spending three or four grand a month right for four or five months and the math just worked out we thought about we thought about buying we have to what about they wear pink then that gold shoes gold shoes the shoes either the nine yeah and everybody was out and the man there's there's from the late night party though others after party all era sandals gold on your shoes you're something you're available Oh wow wow yeah that's what the thing is nobody's going to get up tomorrow at work block because they can't get the golf cart through and they want total accessibility so they're actually building a golf cart over the expressway I don't know I don't know if they'll having did you guys make this clear okay so the community which I love let's hear what other anywhere you want to go in a golf cart it's all it's all right yeah they're building a golf cart bridge over terming railing down yeah so we do that almost every day off every day and then we go out to dinner we meet friends yeah have dinner restaurant they get all on good restaurants a lot of that's coming up so then you really get you really free after that right well they they opened up a new a new Donald Feeney opened up a new a new community that's no well that'd be lifted West Pretty Nice I'm short my brother-in-law has his lifted and he's like he's he's nor meeting at the big tires the property or on the property you can get to your you can live your entire life in a golf cart you can drink into the shopping center you can get last year we have activities director but they've never shown me what to do sex love they don't give you advice opening there's a few guys that run the golf courses but I play golf every day we do aqua aerobics every day I pick up you ever heard of fickle yeah it's big here now you just drive the forty thousand mile lease a little annex two thousand pills and I turned it in to turn it in two weeks early with eighty thousand miles on it yeah commits another communities don't get that like it really is like a hierarchy of how you golf car rolls you can't just have a standard or do you huge national championships or something down here Naple yes somewhere I think it's it's really a great game now's thousand people can compete to be a comedian oh well I actually did my first comedy show in the second grade I wrote something and went up on stage impact high school high school anniversary and mystic credit through the years so great you wrote your first and in middle school I was too when they ran when they did officer I I was doing music and making people laugh in between but I've always been funny and never the class clown class comedian class clown interrupts right L. Draws Northern Michigan still drives he walks the mall five days a week and he's got some sixty year olds that come and clean his house will now there you've met my my wife I was walking to a friend's house and there were two girls of having it goes that's patio so insurance shepherd and we long way phone rings a speaker goes quit Stoltze are you okay Jessica wake us what your alarm Saddam so I didn't push it and then you realize this girl inspect he's gotTa be four eleven he's pretty small losing national used to be tolerant nowadays it's actually it's ninety seven body mind lifelong friends it's racial back then back then we're back then because of my age of would have been old movies custodio three stooges they were effort president or whatever student council yeah I would do and then the next year they made a rule that if I did I did a performance for one candidate and the other whoa you're walking you're playing Benko and he got two side pieces that are sixty with commercials as how did you get in comedy what made you actually start yeah and then you have the one guy then there's the guy that like the pimps out all the golf carts right you gotta go to him to get your car I know this is I didn't want me to do when I pitched so I've been doing it though my whole my whole life get lifted argo here's six foot by four foot nothing talking brother-in-law okay I have a grandson is six foot toys Thomas taking them out to lunch and now he lives at the village doesn't live there but you so this one woman that brings bills on wheel she brought her thirty two anybody anybody who comes gonNA walk away happy guaranteed tickets off the hook comedy dot com tonight only and then don't forget the podcast we love it when you give us a nice five star rating right go on I tunes overdrive not and they've been married twenty two my my parents have been married over fifty years eh it's amazing I can't seem to get it right now threat I need to keep my ratings up and also Tom Cotter tomorrow no Friday America's got talent tomorrow we're manpower together together on the man look at all the other crazed yeah yeah shaky what's been going to tell you what my wife and I've been together all those years roll daughter with her on work take your daughter to work day all the old people and she gave my dad big hug and she was so firm that set off his his alarmed so that was good that day yeah I lost my mom above about eight years ago and dead really really trying to like now they did this five keeper all right and you know they have seat belts on the golf carts we don't have seatbelts at are now that I'm ever going to tip over and they have these golf carts pipped out right tair life over the top top summer the truck guys

Manson Craig six foot eight years fifty years five months sixty year twelve day five days four foot two weeks
Monitor Show 04:00 09-15-2020 04:00

Bloomberg Radio New York - Recording Feed

01:42 min | Last month

Monitor Show 04:00 09-15-2020 04:00

"BABBLE DOT COM B. A. B. E. L. DOT COM from the financial capital of the world twenty four hours a day Bloomberg Dot com on the Bloomberg business APP and Bloomberg quick take. This is Bloomberg radio. This is Bloomberg daybreak Europe the ideas three hole, the economy in suspended animation. Until we get throw this virus, we all a picture of mantra dominant, we get growth. About we all in a national cross it, I think gave who parties to pull together. Facing economic contraction of a magnitude and speed that are unprecedented in peacetime Bloomberg daybreak on Bloomberg radio. Good morning from London I'm on a Edwards and from the Bloomberg Bureau in Berlin I'm Matt Miller you're listening to daybreak. Europe. On London D. A. B. Digital Radio. We are just getting headlines from the I eat a saying that the oil market is more fragile. As the resurgent virus hurts demand. Yes, and this is the OPEC celebrates its sixtieth birthday mat-su oil prices on Brent thirty, nine, fifty, two a little bit weak. This morning down by two tenths of one percent and many people asking whether OPEC is still able to influence the same level of of control as it may be once did over oil prices and whether the know. Whether the Domon and whether the demand picture will pick up post virus because we we are in A. Incredibly different structurally different world something that seems to acknowledge just earlier on this week. But lots. Let's talk about when it comes to all this week as we that sixty year anniversary. Be Can. I just momentarily plug the

Bloomberg Bloomberg Dot Bloomberg Bureau OPEC Europe London Matt Miller Edwards Brent Berlin twenty four hours one percent sixty year
Our Shifting Views Of Older Women Throughout American History

Diane Rehm: On My Mind

29:10 min | 1 year ago

Our Shifting Views Of Older Women Throughout American History

"Give online at Diane ream dot org slash donate thanks so much for your support Hi I'm Alison Brody and I'm Rebecca Kaufman we're the producers behind the on my mind podcast here to remind you that support from listeners just like you makes the show possible enlarge personalities but then when movies came in you wanted young young young young women with no wrinkles whatsoever and the you start out in colonial days talk about that I came as I was writing the book no stopping us now was about Moore mothers whose children have grown and gone away and the Colonia women created so much of the wealth for the family they lived on farms they did be an older woman society has not always looked so kindly on our demographic in fact who we can all if older women have serious economic role in society then they're looked at much differently than if they're just perceived as for history she joins me in studio on Monday how women have been taught by society has really changed over the centuries and it is Ruth Bader Ginsburg I'm eighty three and doing is podcast but if now is a good time what happened to women older women over American history with things happened and I came to think well the bottom line a lot of it is what is their economic today it seems certain hr a having Almond Think House Speaker Nancy Pelosi or Supreme Court just very first time the idea of a youth market and they were focusing everything on how to convince young people especially the flappers the young women of moment you know to buy their stuff the flappers became the stars of society and movies came in when you head theater sort of older large explorers why in her new book titled Knows Stopping Us Now the adventures have older women in American move into the nineteen forties you move into where women are not only important they are absolutely on through times what it wasn't so you look at say the nineteen twenties which was when advertisers discovered for the very all of the candle making and butter churning and read making whatever in young women wanted to come and hang out with them because they wanted to learn how to do those things for their own family hill is she was playing marbles with her friends behind the pageant but that was the idea of what a perfect woman was at that point but they you who had children really really resisted the idea of going to work at that time so the need for older women to show up and go to work was just in supposed to be young couples who are married creating a new family and there were lots of magazine articles warning people against letting their mothers move in with them under any circumstances arise has older and how it shifted over time your times off it count as gay oh come on hence and suddenly you have you not only had rosie the riveter song she were celebrations of Josephine the eighty year old riveter making ball womanly virtues which would involve staying home never getting involved in the outside world she herself continued to work until she was in her eighties she they married so it was a good time to be older actually a good time to be older and yet the country as you point out has gone the women enjoyed it as much as the magazine writers liked pretend they did but any job they needed desperately women to any job there was and so even up claiming she only worked because her husband had died and it was an emergency to feed her poor starving children but the poor starving youngest child was fifty years old and she has done their writing s Sarah and it's a perfect example of when the economy needs you then then you're popular not only were men all gone to war but younger women but She her vision of how you celebrate women was simply to celebrate the woman at home woman at home having her babies the glorified housewife nothing is uh-huh and bombers down in down south and in women celebrations of women carrying trays and restaurants when they're sixty five years old I mean I'm not sure that a act this way and it was supposed to be a celebration but was also part of the great cosmic pudding women in a kind of a particular the first one who produced all these ideal things like how to have your Dream House and what your dream house should entail and what to look like and it was the first time came up with the idea of magazines for women and she pretended that it was it was only just to encourage women to stay home more and that it was to celebrate tale tell us who she was and why she was so important Sarah Hale created magazines she really older women were pardoned absolutely mostly older women because as I said the younger woman who had children did not want to go back to work so it was a desperate need session with being very young just was typified by the fact that the I miss America who was in the nineteen twenties was sixteen years old. I didn't other cage of roles that you can get out boy do I remember the advertisements on television about women next to their Tom Gale so good to have you with US Diana is so good to be here our idea of yeah although you know what I think about the housewife thing too I think about the nineteen thirties the radio soap operas invention of the radio soap operas so ever so it was it was a very big moment for not being old I would say I wanNA take you back to Sarah Josefa more wonderful and glorified than a housewife and that means that anybody who's not being a housewife is sort of useless she vote go these ladies books we're starting to sneak in after a while and you had the creation of the suburbs and this sort of vision of suburb was a place where older people weren't it was really you've got that kind of input from the outside world if you were a housewife but suddenly you head all of these new charms and duties as housewife to look this way forever which basically says don't worry about the age thing we're all going on forever which really violently attacked anybody who didn't think you should be working at the age of eighty aiming news stoves and washing machines and how important it was to use the right detergent yes yes and we can find a way to target them right now and they'll buy stuff from us also then came betty for Dan Betty for Dan came along and Yes yes yes yes yes but didn't she also talk about clothing and how a woman should look she didn't she also talked about the house should look like she was when I know so many women who read that book for them for the first time while I am not alone in these feelings what does this mean it was transformational and she was thirty five for about thirty years you know she'd never got any older and she never got married she never found her perfect suitor along the way sixties and said really spoke to a particular group of women and Women in their thirties basically our home who had gone to college who this was terrible and nothing was ever going to happen again by the time she's sixty five she's going to a disco to celebrate with Oliver Friends for her birthday and she's preparing a book called Feminine None Of Women are using hair coloring of some sort and then it becomes so easy very fast and by the end the government took hair color off passports because the challenges of age was not about feminism and it was not about better exercise it was all about hair coloring and once you could change the color of your hair so that gray did women were very popular as entertainers because you needed to be able to look at them from a long distance away they had a lot of ability to or rate and carry forth and threatening to pass laws against hair coloring because they thought it was an evil plot to trick men into marrying women who were older than they thought they were which was the nuncius thing I think but also stop not season save people from train wrecks and did all kinds of other things so it was a first point I think it which people thought Aha somewhat older women it was just a complete transformation she went from a sixty year old. I'm going to shoot myself I'm turning sixty two a seventy year old saying if I can't work when I'm eighty five I'm going to go down it was it was that that sense that you suddenly had this new thing radio which was supplanting movies to some degree and a radio couldn't carry them around back then during the day they could never quite tell what it was gonna be when you got there it was quick a quick transformation before that back in the day state legislatures kept need that older ribbon stepped right up filled Han after the war that was a bad again you not only had the war in a you had the baby boom we're told this was near perfect life to stay home and have babies and raise them and then we're getting bored out of their release Betty certainly was and she spoke to the s-class play in to this story class plays into everything in one way or another one of the things that I keep celebrating throughout the so her hint influence really lasted for quite some time when she turned sixty she was absolutely suicidal she's let her life was over people like her there were no African American women in the book there were no poor women in the book it was a very narrow vision but it was a vision that expense tone and protest threw out this book no stopping us now is the issue of Hair Berg but that was state legislatures you're sitting across the table from me and you see I have allowed my hair go absolute I mean they become widows they never got married they get divorced and trying to support herself if you're not reasonably well off when you start this titians artists chefs the list goes on you can listen to our podcast on demand by subscribing on your favorite podcast app so you never miss an episode out and filed lawsuits to get the right to be promoted who staged protests set their businesses and fought for the things that on my mind and I also hope you're checking out the cogil nom de show we connect the dots between events happening in Washington Maryland and Virginia through conversations with and a half to be there then you could do so many other things and it is true there was like a ten year period than I think it was the seventies when you begin the period seven them and they didn't get the rewards for what they did because by the time they had succeeded they were older they have been stuck in jobs for her new book is titled No Stopping Us now the adventures outlier women in American history how Hi Cochon de here I hope you'll enjoy it recall doing this program that I was doing at the time in the seventies a number of women who had been abused by their husbands who were in very visions of power in the Mike Gale Sunday and the romance of Helen Grant that shows you for a woman of thirty five romance and life need not be over in color hair talking about the importance of haircut owner what my friend used to say that the fact that women is overcome it was a response necessary because suddenly women were everywhere in the workplace and men had not figured out how to adjust to that yet but if if we the rewards where people like me who came in the door then and got all the promotions and all the opportunities that they fought for and I always book the idea of women being able to work later and later and later and have careers in the outside home but then you have to always remember to there are a lot of women who are having for Dan was talking about the right to work to continue to be employed and continue to be promoted throughout your

Diane ream sixty five years sixteen years seventy year thirty years eighty year fifty years sixty year ten year
Introducing Business Wars: Pizza Hut vs. Domino's

Inside Jaws

05:36 min | Last month

Introducing Business Wars: Pizza Hut vs. Domino's

"Business wars newest season is all about pizza as they explore the domino's versus pizza hut rivalry and the special sauce that makes these global brands. So Successful Pizza Hut and domino's both started a small shops in the heartland of America. But when their businesses began to rise, they inspired a whole host of competitors join the market forcing both companies to innovate at a rapid pace from competing home delivery models to direct pricing wars. Domino's and pizza hut have consistently led the way of one hundred billion dollar industry. So which do you prefer Pizza Hut or dominoes you're about to hear preview of the latest season of business wars listen on Apple podcasts spotify or listen. Three thirty a M February eighth nineteen sixty eight if Cellini, Michigan. Tom. Tightens his grip on the steering wheel of a Domino's delivery cars. He corners hard been forcing as a hits an empty stream. His heart pounds as he races past the town snow covered sidewalks. mutters a prayer under his breath. Please Lord please don't abandon me now. Forgive trespasses. Please Lord please be with me tonight. The tires scream again as the car skids onto cross. Street. As he speeds toward the center of town is stomach sakes. Oh? No, no, no, no no no no. Monahan slams his hand against the steering wheel up ahead he can see the flashing lights, the fire engines next to domino's headquarters. A plume a dark smoke rises into the night sky. He. Breaks leaps out of the car and runs toward the smoldering building. A fireman moves to block his path. Well there buddy where do you think you're going? That's my pizza place. I'm Tom Monahan I own domino's. How. Bad Is it? How bad? Before the firemen can answer a wall of flame erupts from the ground floor and races up the side of the building. Tom gasps and staggers backwards as the firemen scramble for their hoses. Monahan can't believe his eyes. He spent six years trying to kick start his. Pizza. Delivery Empire. But every time he gets on his feet. The world's smacks him down. His brother bailed out of the business forcing Monahan to shoulder the company Solo, and give up his college dreams. He's lived in Michigan trailer parks and sustained himself on reject pizzas he's been conned and he's almost gone bankrupt each time he's pulled out of the Tailspin. And now. This He watches the flames closing in on the domino's sign over the door. At least it can't get worse he thinks. But by now Monahan really should know better than to tempt fate. There's always some kind of looming danger and the next blow. Will threaten to end once and for all his dreams of becoming America's pizza king. From wondering I'm David Brown and this is business wars. More on the hectic streets of Naples Italy pizza may be humanity's most adaptable dish. Until World War. Two was ethnic food. A dish rarely eaten outside southern Italy in the little Italy's of major us. Cities. Even at its most basic pieces, nearly irresistible with it's warm layers of chewy bread, tangy tomato sauce, and melted cheese. But add toppings, pepperoni anchovies even pineapple in peanuts for Christ, sake and pizza blossoms into a dish with a million taste sensations. The one time street food can now pass his fine dining to its popularity has made it a global industry worth one, hundred, thirty, billion dollars a year. In this mouth-watering series, we follow the match up between today's pizza kings the mid west giant. Pizza Hut. And it's Michigan Nemesis Domino's. Their sixty year long rivalry is not only popularized meal delivery but created a hunger for pizza so hot. That these one time mom and pop joints are now found in almost every corner of the globe. The bake off started in nineteen, fifty eight nearly a decade before the domino's headquarters went up in flames. This is episode one. Rolling. Out. Steven Johnson the host of wondering American innovations where we tell the stories behind the inventions that have shaped our modern world is it my turn now and that's Siri. One of the characters on our encore series thinking machines about the rise of artificial intelligence. Okay. Siri it's your turn. Now you can listen to thinking machines on Apple podcasts, spotify or listen ad free by joining wandering plus in the wondering APP Mas work thanks.

Domino Tom Monahan Pizza Hut Michigan America Apple Tom Cellini spotify Tom gasps David Brown Italy Naples Italy Steven Johnson one hundred billion dollar billion dollars sixty year
Dating with a diagnosis

The Bipolar DM

22:27 min | Last month

Dating with a diagnosis

"Thursday welcome to the bipolar d m. I am your host Jason. This is an irregular podcast about Dungeons and Dragons and deriding and living with a mental illness particularly bipolar disorder off borderline personality disorder and major depression. And today's episode we are going to be doing an interview with one of my friends Jay. Are are we discussing living with a diagnosis dating with a diagnosis and relationships? All right. This is the bipolar diem and have here with me my friend J R. And once you go ahead and just tell a little bit about yourself. I'm autistic off along with side of ADHD. Yeah, major depression severe social anxiety. I was born before their wage mm. So I was in my mid-forties before I got diagnosed. I thought I was just kind of a weird person my whole life and now at least I have an explanation for the way the quirky and odd behavior. Yeah. So how did you adapt to the diagnosis? I mean, especially such a low wage it was it was awesome because it actually explains a lot of things. Yeah Faith explained why I had extreme interest in certain things and why I just really didn't like other things and wide berth. a I had the attitude I had around people you just explained a lot and it gave me the answers that I had been looking for. So I could finally kind of relax and go. Okay, cool. It's no big deal. Yeah, I have to agree that with me. It took me a long time to accept it. I yeah ejected from years and years and finally accepted it cuz I was like, yeah, I'm bipolar and but once I accepted it and started educating myself on the the illness, it wasn't so freaky to me. Yeah in mysterious and scary. You know, I was the worst thing when I was in the Army and first had my first episode was bipolar and I had no idea what the hell was going. Yeah. Oh I did that back when I agree with you when you said it took a long time for you to accept. Yeah. It didn't take long for me to accept life, but it took a while for me to be able to admit it or talk to anybody about it or write or say anything about it was just something I kept to myself for a long time. Yeah. Yeah, and and like like you said, you know, you're before the Spectrum and you're you're on the very high-functioning, I would yeah, I've got Asperger's Which is higher functioning and I was out of high school for thirteen years before they even started diagnosing kids in school age with autism. So I went through what should have been College age and everything without Any diagnosis without knowing why I couldn't learn. the way the other people learned right, so You mentioned learning as one. The things that you had problems with with your diagnosis what other things kind of causes problems with this diagnosis. Attitude sometimes for Sonic girl. Yeah, I was just going to say the poor Sonic girl as I was coming over here. I texted off Jason and ask him if you wanted anything from Sonic and he said a cherry limeade and so I ordered him and the girl came up to the car and says do you have to Cherry limeades? And I said did I what would you Cherry limeades wage? You look to me like over the bass and I'm like kind of meant that as a joke. I'm sorry. We yeah, a lot of times our our sense of humor does get misunderstood cuz something we think is funny or humorous or clever really Falls flat. Well in something I hate to admit and I'm sure a lot of people with Asperger's which are dead higher functioning hate to admit is that oftentimes are a huge tend to be higher. So when people say stupid things it just wrong. You really can get to us. Yeah, so, you know just yeah being around people that It's like a slower speed all my heart. Just yeah, just even around regular neurotypical people that don't have any kind of a mental illness. Yeah, it can just be really frustrating sometimes. Yeah. Yeah. I'm sure they don't get it. You know. Yeah you figure, you know, you've done everything and semi for and all that shit, you know, get them, you know understand and off or you trying to figure out why they're so frustrated and mad when you just tried to do everything the right way. Yeah. That's the worst one right there. Like, you know, when I was dating this one chick, I have to have two times. I've thought what did I do now? Yeah, like I don't know what I did. It's not just the the regular ones I dated and not just like one that same thing. What did I think that's just part of being a guy? Yeah. What did I do now? One of the things that both you and I have noticed especially in chat groups and and articles and stuff like that is for yeah for sure is dating and relationships, especially when you have a diagnosis of some kind whether it's autism or a mental illness or some kind some kind of disability and Khao. How big of a topic is this. It depends on how big how badly it affects your life the more it impacts your life the bigger deal it is off. With me writing completely about autism and mental illness and being a freelance writer and autism Advocate. Unfortunately when I'm online dating people want to just say hey, I'm going to see some of your writing. Yeah. Yes. I want to listen to your podcast. What's it called? Okay, but I you know, so I I tend to have to tell people sooner than most people but I found that when people hear women, well, I see people because it could be any kind of relationship when the other person hears one of the a words autism Autistic or Asperger's yeah, they ghost they're gone. Yeah cuz off because they don't know they don't know they know the name because they've seen those little puzzled bumper stickers all over the place and but that's as far as they know about the sixty-year-old lady who lives off. Part-time across the street from me lives the other half of the Year about three hours away. Yeah. Thought that autism was down syndrome. She made a comment when she found out that I was artistic that I didn't look like most autistics. And I was very puzzled and asked her what artistic look like. And in the meantime, her husband is just holding his laughter and holding onto the edges of his chair. So it doesn't fall on the floor wage and she describes The visible appearance of a person with Down Syndrome. Yeah. Yeah, that's not us. Well, what kind of natural leads into the next question which is why our relationships so important especially to us, you know, it's funny as much as I want to be alone so much of the time because that's just a natural characteristic of all both bipolar hand of of autism. You still want that relationship. You still want that connection with somebody you still want that feeling off. And you want the other stuff too? Yeah, but you know besides the physical you want the emotional you want that connection. And a lot of times that's the only relationship our friendships that we have. Yeah, so that's why I think it's so important because we don't go seeking a lot of friends. I mean I've lived here three years and I've really got to friends you and Michael. Yeah, you know and that's about it. Yeah, I'm just like take off analog and Amanda but you know, I mean and and I say Michael because I'm friendly with Michael but I don't hang out with Michael or do things with Michael because Michael's got his own thing going on except except play online. Just a dragon. Yeah, like like the rest of the Nerds. Yeah. I mean just ignored by the way. Yeah stand together my pony. One statistic. I had come across and actually gave me a little bit of comfort was that ninety percent of bipolar marriages end in divorce as not surprising. Yes and off and that's just with one person bipolar. I can't find it. Yeah, we had two people are quite was I born yeah. sorry, yeah, I have some but it's like throughout my strength. Well, so yeah, ninety percent of them ending in divorce. I think I gave me some comfort because I was like, I thought I was a really big screw-up and I'm like well fall off a 10% chance of getting this marriage to work out. I guess I wasn't doing too bad. Yeah, and I think you would find probably pretty similar statistics across many different. Yeah mental illnesses. Oh, yeah, conditions, even when the child has a disability of some kind right in the chances of the couple divorce, right? I mean not just bipolar. I mean with severe depression major anxiety right could be autism. It could be it could be other things. I think you gotta find very high divorce rates, maybe not 90% but I think so very high higher than the average higher than average divorce rates amongst all those groups. Yeah, cuz when they were putting, you know marriage is stressful enough as it is, but in the through the stressor a mental illness or disability, that's awful. Sometimes difficult to work around, you know, I think you've got to find somebody that you can really really communicate with. Yeah, because communication is so important that we don't necessarily understand what they're doing or saying. Yeah, or they don't understand what we're doing or saying. Yeah people on the Spectrum are famous for not picking up on social cues. Yeah or facial or body language. So that's you know communication has got to be so important you have to say did you mean this or did you mean that wage? Yeah, and and and another thing that's also really important we've talked about this is Education First educating yourself, but then also educating your potential partner to

Asperger Michael Jason ADHD Cherry limeades Jay J R. Army Faith Down Syndrome partner Sonic writer Amanda ninety percent thirteen years three hours three years sixty-year 10%
Melodys Encounter with a Keto Hating Dietitian

The Tactical Kitchen Show

45:01 min | 1 year ago

Melodys Encounter with a Keto Hating Dietitian

"You're listening to the tactical kitchen finality barents certified chef nutritional therapy practitioner and i'm see bearish twentyone here special operations veterans orange certified personal trainer and together we are here to share or experience for the watchdog now forget are disclaimer this podcast is general information only and should not be considered a substitute for professional medical going blind guy orange doctors we don't play him on the internet now let's get ready to the bad dayton hey hey hey welcome back to the tax bill kitchen show arrive ethics out forty seven all right well if anybody really a has an issue with we don't say whatever so let us know because because we do that for fun now we forget all the time but there it is it's episode forty seven still had a not quite reached the fifty some odd episodes yet even though i've been doing this spring is here and it's inefficient emerge episode a go back and listen the first forty six first don't listen to this one yet and you'll miss everything they will make any sense it's like continuing story right i think we say some of the same stuff over and over again like a broken record holder be continue story it might not be i think it's like a hodgepodge of mess sometimes needs are story it's are personal experience an some of it at the beginning i think we tried to be a lot more science they waited i love the size of a little like fines geek out person but then i realize that sometimes i don't wanna i'm gonna be honest i don't wanna always steady for a podcast episode right right and we did that a lot initially we had a lot of lot of statistics encoded studies in women at all kinds of stuff and we we have we had a lot of great guest i wanna say that oh my gosh we did we did a lot of great guests and it's not over not gonna have any more we just kinda we've gotten in this rhythm of of people will ask how do you how do you come up with content every week to talk about and really it's a lot easier than what you think it's called living life that's why i figured out it's called your life and you just keep track of kind of what's going on with what you've done in the weekend and how you feel and if you've done any experiments or any interactions with people which hopefully you're having those every once in a while sometimes i feel i monitor few and far between and win then then when i do have an interaction with the outside world it's not always great okay okay yeah you're not afraid to very specific incident that happened over the weekend so so this is one of are okay this is going in the broadcast stories it's really really funny 'cause we gotta bookstores and just look at look at the books and the content and find find interesting things to reid and browse i know a lot of people do it is fun you and i i love bookstores and right now well we'll have hardly any around us we have to drive quite a distance to get to one in the closest one is half price and bookstore which i like it already because in the name of the book sir all have tried so it it's always fun to go in there and see new books to like they have only an vogels the kito diet which i think is a fairly new book to an but it's a little bit lower price which i think is great as another were using number new it's it's pretty awesome so back to the story why we're talking about a bookstore did mobility get into a fistfight with the another person i didn't get into a fistfight with anybody but i felt like it could have gone that far if i had also been a vegetarian so here's the story i were in the bookstore have pressed bookstore store i always kinda hanging around a little while over in the nose and well then millage and the cookbook health and wellness action all the time i saw over there i look at other stuff so just before we even go any further i have a new gingas con book that i'm reading and i'm also ring did indeed a book called bury my heart at wounded knee about native americans said i'm one injury for a long time i heard about a long time ago so i tried to get out in branch out outside of nutrition but some in the i'm in the health and wellness section and it's really cool because they've got all these kito books on in cat they're like display be dying said filipinos book a the kito her kito quickstart or whatever i can't remember it's called sorry but land vogels kito diet there were some other kito books there an i hear this woman telling someone how dangerous the kito diet is no one should ever do it all immediately i get like stockier like five years i think they got really pointy it started radar in like a cat i was listening to this conversation and i couldn't believe it i was like someone's over here saying how dangerous the kito diet is no one should ever do it and i was like melody mind your own business mind your own business mind your own business and then the other thing on my shoulder the the kito devils said don't mind your own business nobody one and i walked over around the corner in the lady was saying i'm a dietitian and in my world we never recommend the kito diet it is dangerous and no one should ever do it you should do a plant based diet i eat very little meet on you should do paleo okay but plant base vegetarian or vegan is much better better figure health anka's girl is looking for on the kito diet and get this this is the standard consistent consensus it comes out from a dietitian this is what we hear all the time so as soon as i heard on a dietitian then we don't recommend this and are world the kito diet is terrible i pick my head around the corner and i said i'm a nutritionist and as soon as i said that the lady was like ahah see like i was about to agree agree with her way and then lo and behold her you know her surprise i said i've been doing the kito diet for four years an it's not dangerous an so the girl looking for a book looks at me and says oh really and i said yeah it's not dangerous at all i said i i i said i really don't want to hear someone telling someone else how dangerous it is it is it is dangerous because i mean clearly it's i've been doing it for years and i'm great you know an i wasn't saying that a vegan diet was dangerous i was just disagreeing the kito diet with dangerous the woman put her hand up like made a stop andy said so you're a nutritionist and she said this that it did that and tell getting getting a bachelors degree and i said no she go see she's just got a certificate okay i'm glad i wasn't around 'cause it's a positive were from me the wheels came off because i i don't i don't knock college but the things that you went to a college and got eight degree which is nothing more than a certificate from that institution it doesn't make you any smarter okay so that that right there is one of my pet peeves yeah so then the conversation goes on i realize this is gonna get really ugly really fast and i don't want to scar this girl this younger girl who's looking for kito diet and book you information on kito by me hunting the sixty year old woman in the face so i figured that would have been bad so open more information comes out it's really great after this so in the conversation you know i said well it doesn't matter if it's not from a college as said it you know i'm a nutritional therapy practitioner 'em and i didn't bother going on she was like say you have to be under a doctor's care do kito diet it's very dangerous and she's i said well it's actually really really beneficial for two people with blood sugar dysregulation so it regulates blood sugar so if you have anything like that and the lady interrupted and said i have diabetes this is the guy that i have diabetes and i do the plant based diet none of those alone qualifying you're died advise would i have they chronic disease and i was like oh i just watch walked off 'cause i was like i can't i can't do this in a public place 'cause i was just like well you know suit yourself an i could hear continuing tell the woman how dangerous it was she had type one son her grandson she was trying to get off the kito diet 'cause he was doing it because he was doing it for blood sugar regulation but she considered it very dangerous didn't want him doing it an oh she was just so rude it so incredible and you know i never disagreed with her about a plant based diet but i did i just said to her again i'm sorry one more time when i was standing with steve in the bookstore when she passed by and i just said this woman is a dietitian in says if the kito diet dangerous and she goes yes i do like that and i was like well it's not an that's all i had to say it was just add later so many things but i wish i would've said but then i kind of wish they wouldn't have said anything because you know confrontation isn't always positive and i felt like you know i could have just waited maybe until the lady had walked away from the woman looking for a book in my back it out more genuine conversation with her but the dietitian was really overweight had diabetes an basically poohpoohed on me because i didn't have a degree from a college an acting like i was a complete idiot an it was like wow this is where we're failing community of are health and wellness you know a people who are degreed need grow or who have the what they consider like streak you know real credentials street crashes 'em were failing here because she was telling the girl my diet is the best diet and what we say is not the best diet for you we've defined the diet that works for your body file individuality and this goes back to route results speak volumes okay if you're if you're eating a certain diet wherever it may they may be in you're getting great results and feel great and you feel healthy then who's to tell you that doesn't work yeah i mean you can't say oh the kito diet is dangerous and i'm over here going 'em i've been doing it for four years and it's worked really well for me and then you tell me i'm wrong i can't do the same with someone who's on a vegan diet if it's if they say that they feel the best i've ever felt in their life i'm not gonna argue that with them you can't tell me don't know you can't because you don't know no you know you you can't know what's going on in someone else's body now in this also goes back the garbage in garbage out if you go to a procedures college and you get a degree of what they taught you what's garbage you're gonna see that garbage and this is what's happening with the dietitians in my opinion even even doctors nowadays because they're regards irritating garbage they're just they're putting out stuff that has been demographer fifty years that has the does not work it is not your results for the majority majority of the people and we are in a crisis of disease right now and nobody wants to admit they're wrong and that's the problem well and you know the the whole thing we've talked about this so many times is that if if the diet if you go to the dietitian titian let's say someone goes to this particular dietitian that i had an encounter wiz they're not going to look at let's get to the root cause they're gonna say this is a diet that we say best so you need to do it no matter what run an 'em gritties end okay so how do i get off my diabetic medications well you're gonna do this well it's not working doesn't matter this is what works that's kind of the mode would that some of the medical community gets in and there are some dietitians out there you who are really great and i mentioned that to her in this conversation that there are dietitians in the kito space who are advocating for kito diet so to say her whole world doesn't believe in the kito diet is also misleading right goes mind it's using it in person i know there are keno people who are meeting you know there's egan kita genyk the people that do that as well yeah i can't tell them they're wrong that even going back to the to the the problem with the system if if you go to a doctor and you say you have a you know he he did have to have a blood sugar problem a he's gonna open up his book or go into his computer and look at what what other prescribed medications that element to that issue right were not gonna go down in peel it back to root cause know they're gonna they're gonna match cours to pharmaceutical that's what they do you know that's what the physicians a desk reference right does it's like i 'cause they have it at half price bookstore so on gotten it out and look through it before an out of the maze that pretty much anything in there if you look it up it just says okay here's the symptom here the drugs that match that symptom right so scary because it's more like a drug dealers handbook than it is a hey here's how we heal people right and and that's what they teach you now are there are medical system or medicine nowadays is is so advanced but the problem is there's so many specialist even even a cardiologist people will get advice from a cardiologist and they'll tell them you need to lower cholesterol eight low fat this is horrible by is coming from a cardiologist who's supposed to be a heart doctor right i know but we we did meet without a friend from high school day other day an 'em we were talking about he's doing the kito you know diet and an he was talking about his doctor was the one who told him to do akito diet so we've got some awesome doctors out there who the there are a lot of doctors are coming over to the side and we've talked about this before because they had their own health challenges their own health problems the discovered their crappy advisor they've been given their patients for years it does not work so they had the change what they did right so are friendless on staten man he said this makes me hurt my legs hurt on tried ribs yeah getting cramp so how do i get off of this and his doctor said well you need to do kito genyk diet lose an hour so excited to hear that because we know our fair share of kito genyk doctors who will you know they promote akita genyk lifestyle anti here that there's one that i don't know i don't know who he is but he's out there in are community promoting akito diet help someone get off that was my first and you better keep that quiet you're gonna get in trouble that goes against these standard of care yeah you know the the the pharmaceuticals put out yeah and you know it's just crazy because i don't think ever want to get where where pigeonholing people into you have to do the kito diet to be healthy and because i hated hearing what that woman was saying like you have to do it this way you have to eat very little me eight plant based based to be healthy and she basically went as far as the also tell her i grow mon vegetables and that's all i will do is eat which i think is great grow their own vegetables at that's the only vegetables you eat that's fine not everybody can do that the girl you're talking to my living apartment right so it's gonna be difficult for her to do that so you start making things where they're not even attainable for people in what we really wanna focus on i think just as a whole community as let's look at the individual and i've had some tweaking i had to do for my own personal you know health in the last week or so which is a little bit different than what you're having to do in in i had to go through that feeling of like i feel a little less than 'cause some have an ad in some stuff that i haven't been eating and i feel like oh my god i'm not carnival i'm not essentially kito i'm not strict kito but i'm sleeping good now so what does that mean that means you have to be open to change you had to be open to trying things in and like middle east that she would adding some stuff back in you know so brussel sprouts which i forgot i smell rated others nagy 'em you know in some sweet potato and just easy things like that which which i you know elected to not eat however a just yesterday we decided to go out and get sushi i have not had sushi and when did we decided in almost the year and a half ago last time we had a we didn't even have the rice coded sushi we had like no rice sushi rice she's yeah we've we've had it in the last four years the every time we've had we've had one would know right in we went crazy war would completely crazy i do sushi rolls men wheels fell off a we when we did the rocks a we did the rocks sushi train you know dwayne johnson night he posts on instagram the picture of all the sushi eats and i have to say i really love sushi and so i see that picture every weekend and i'm like i hate iraq and you know and the reason we didn't do a whole lot 'cause we're doing more of carnivora thing an a you know were avoiding a all carbohydrates and that includes all the rice it goes on a sushi roll so when we did it yesterday i said hey you know i'm just gonna not bother i'm gonna have to do regular sushi rolls with the rice in from me oh my god that was a huge mistake right so within a you know it's the place where your five fifteen twenty minutes away by the time we finished again back to the house that i already feel tired i i felt thee lust lethargy if you will the goes would would after eating carbohydrates and then within the next hour i have i have osteoarthritis monday i have any replacement i don't have any cartilage money is beat hell in a there's a certain spot anybody that has this knows where you're arthritis is the worst in your name and plugged in our i couldn't straighten money in it was very painful the walk on and and that was all from taking in too too much carbohydrate and it happened quick and so fast 'cause you were like you were like look i can't start in my bag we were sitting on the couch and you couldn't flexor quad at all me and i pay attention to it earlier in the day a i was thinking oh it feels pretty good i was written i will say well the walked on in flexing good and an nfl strong an a and i had ran of earlier in the week i may be run one day weeks i love doing intervals and i loved ones branch and i did on on wednesdays felt great but in a but it didn't feel good the next couple of days afterwards like the knee feel infield nfl sore from activity there is a difference between having you're you're near joyce or firm activity and having a sore from straight up arthritis pain it's a completely different pain a you know just 'cause you need doesn't feel good because you worked at hard is different from it hurts so bad i can straighten it or using it because of arthritis pain and that the shooting shark very difficult painted it wasn't that's have right now is yesterday today a i i can't even run a bicycle and you're like you told me earlier if they don't like this all the time i would just like cut my leg off enough and i understand now why people get knee replacements why they were they finally do it because if that the pain if as i lot of carbohydrates and i'm and i had this before we went kita genyk yeah is my knee hurt all the time it buckled it it would shoot like the shooting pain when we're just go walk around i couldn't walk around target promoted in a few minutes in man my knee just it hurts so bad but when we went kita genyk that all went away i was able to run on it and workout with it in it didn't cost pain everyday but if i had this all the time i would just cut it off which no yeah it would be it would be to miserable i really have any negative feelings from having i had you know one regular sushi sushi roll an i really feel bad i i felt just a little bit tired about an hour later but also also tired because we had company over the weekend and we lost sleep a little bit of sleepers sleep with a little bit off 'em which is like no so what timer they getting here because i can't stand play you know when she had we had insomnia sleep becomes like you become paranoid about it and you can end i've kind of been able to to mitigate the paranoia about going to bed in my sleep had gotten really good for like the last four nights an orange last week really it was it was pretty good out of getting eight hours in sleeping and you know falling asleep it's the falling asleep that was my problem in when we went to bed friday night i was like oh god you're gonna you're alarmed is gonna go off in the middle of the night here at saying we went sleep i didn't hear anything you got up in you men are friend and got everything everything was fine i didn't hear anything i got up the next morning i felt fine but you bring a coming into the town the state house and they were supposed to get here at a you know a little after midnight so but not thirty basically yeah and so i got about then i'll stand outside was beautiful outside and didn't show up to about one thirty in of course by that time like i'm a little agitated a cause i'm up in the middle of the night losing my sleep but when they show up and they're like yeah or here late because i'm sick and i've been thrown up for the past couple of hours you're like well okay a good and then you're like why are you even hear don't touch me go to bed we put people like that outside now we did we we just put enough in a camper and it works great but yeah i was kinda paranoid about losing any sleep so you know after that whole insomnia thing i've had going on i was you know a little bit nervous about it and so last night when we had the sushi and i felt a little bit tired you know we and i like when you're talking all day long the people you you you get a little tired an we'd had i've had to really good workout so i was like you know maybe i'm a little tired from the weekend but yeah no other negative side effects really i did feel a little bloated i will say i did notice a little bit i did notice any digestive issues like i didn't really feel bloated in i didn't feel a any any abnormal like digestive issues it's just just arthritis joining me yeah well from me i've been adding in a lot more vegetables lately in the reason why we we talked about this this insomnia thing so what wouldn't go what's going on when a female at the age of forty seven or right around there is having insomnia all of a sudden well for me being kito i think and i'm spitballing here from some just trying to figure it out that my body at night when you are burning most of the cards that you're going to burn it's it's happening during the night and i just think that i wasn't able to create enough glucose night to support repair for all in my workout and 'cause cause i am trying to do a lot more stuff so i think just giving my body a little bit of car and when i say a little bit i'm not eating over sixty grams of carbs yet so i still considered low carb and then if you attack on any activity that i do i have not tested but i feel great and i'm sleeping better so i'm gonna say even if i'm not i could tell us is constantly i'm hovering in and out and i'm totally cool with that yeah yeah chasing key towns hasten result now chase how you how you feel is is probably the most important than than more than a you know you're kito levels or or any of any of that stuff is just if you feel great and you could do the activities what is you wanna do the what you're doing is working yeah so having a little bit of cards especially in the night meal is giving my body what it needs to allow it to do all the repair that it has to do at night when when it does you the most carbohydrates without having to get in those periods of time maybe where there is a low in you know breaking down fat man releasing and liberating glucose molecule so i can music 'cause that's a that's a complicated process that should be a teacher liberate the glucose liberate the glass exactly alike that we should do that were making t shirt yeah we are where make some t shirts put him out there so so it just for fun just once he it is an you you know i mean if you wanna check them out and you can go to instagram an just click the link on are biased and you can scroll down and find t shirts in click that and you can see all my sister so so something else we were talking about you were talking about kind of getting caught up in numbers and people do they get caught up in numbers and the normal number one thing we do is cholesterol okay because doctors had randomly put out this below two hundred is healthy number would would absolutely no science to back that up by the way that number two hunter was made up by by four five doctors in a room no science 'em and be like i dunno and that is the truth and it's incredible so people get caught up in well if if below two hundred is better than below one fifties good now it's it's not if you're getting your cholesterol down to that level blowing fifty you're starting now you're gonna start have some health issues maybe some brain disorders 'em because they've they've shown that people below one fifty you are way more likely to get dementia scary scary that they give mostly so okay so as you get older you're cholesterol should go up right began detailing it's healing so it's it's an antioxidant a lot of people don't even know the cholesterol is an antioxidant body so it's an antioxidant it's it's a protective barrier me it makes up that lipin barrier undersell so it's really really important but then we tried a lower olive are senior citizens you know olive are elderly people they want their cholesterol really low is it shocked at we have an epidemic of all summers dimension bargains and it's like two plus two equals forty seven to people i don't know what taipei anthony what's funny is this is all coming from people who were supposed to be really smart well there's a study that shows the cholesterol causes plaque in their arteries cholesterol is there to heal the damage that you've done from other things okay cross ron is not lemon you're arteries naturally and called heart issues that's not true so i feel like if i could understand this me the lowly nutritionist with just a certificate with the degrees you know the people in the degrees from from the actual universities cities should hands down being laugh at me on this time now now now i don't know how many people were degrees if you got a degree from wherever you should be proud of it you did the hard work of degree but yet but do not downplay someone else just because they don't have degree or whatever because known just free okay if you go to whatever college i couldn't i counry whatever book you read when you went to that school yeah i could get grey's anatomy at a half past us in physicians desk reference library thing it's all i mean i all of its there is no good that knowledge is only available to those people would attend those schools it out there granted there's a lot of hands on work were not discounting that however my thought is is that if i understand why plaque buildup in a in an artery and why cholesterol is there then i don't understand why that some of the people who do heart surgery don't understand why the cholesterol is there it's very disconcerting it's so if you don't know why the cholesterol is there and you're going on a lot of cholesterol is there and y'all explained that so basically you get in abrasion in you're like like a scratch my you get a scratch and you're you seem damage alternative wall yes on near cherry arterial wall in the nfc little tease you so then what happens you're immune system goes we need to fix that so it says all these little pieces and parts to go in there were done this way down or you know or keeping it very very simple so you get platt goes in there and starts like you get this they're bringing it's like fiber fiber and it starts to repair it and then you get the cholesterol is like a patch kinda like when you get you're a road the potholes patched whereas like i always think of it like that with like a pothole being patched well you know the whole is still there underneath but when this happens it's patched like a band hey so that it can heal underneath it and then when it's healed that busta all break apart and go away but if you continue the damage as a poor diet you're gonna continue to have to heal that and this is one the blockage it builds up when when you're cholesterol has tried to repair so many times i mean it's never fully repaired you get a blockage so the reason why this is important is because the cholesterol is there to heal an abrasion already happened from something else nine times out of ten list say or more it's gonna be from over use of sugar carbohydrate run excess sugar and carbohydrates that's really what causes damage in the south in in in the things so when a doctor goes in and they have to clean out arteries and stuff and they say oh don't eat red meat because you've got this buildup cholesterol and plaque in your arteries and that's from eating me then i think we're we're not we're not learning what you're learning know that it's called observation and this is this is not how it works so the damage is done the cholesterol covers at gillette it repair that's why it's there it's not their cause you ate cholesterol in the form of eggs or steak or dairy no it is not just so crazy so understand why it got so messed up yeah so i i was i was the whole point of this i was talking to someone online and they were bragging about the the dead were able to get their cholesterol down to one twenty an i like and that's not healthy you should not your cholesterol should not be delo especially as an older person mhm 'em you know i've talked about it before on this podcast my cholesterol throw is always over four hundred is high i don't have an issue with that because a in my opinion the more cholesterol you have the better your body's gonna work better rain's gonna function all those really good things right once you start limiting cholesterol now you're you're body is gonna have issues because especially the brain your brain is is you cholesterol fiend well and we've talked about this so many times this is where i say something like a broken record because you're body requires cholesterol in it's so so important that if you don't eat it then you're liver makes it so it's like either mother nature is got it out for us so so far i mean it's like i wonder why people out or this is really something that's very important for the human body and then when we stop consuming it are body has a failsafe to produce more of it on when were not able to get an end that just should say something right there right people should just stop and but they don't the dome and it's an because it dog it out there in is just it's the way it is wanna speak has just say like from me for instance fifteen years ago i wouldn't have known any of that i wouldn't have known i wouldn't i didn't even know what cholesterol did i didn't know what it was i knew it was in an egg and you weren't supposed to eat those so that's pretty much where i was you only know what you put you know todd you're time and investment in and we've been able to do that and it's been an interest in bars and probably if you're listening to this maybe you're interested in it but a lot of people only find out what they know about cholesterol from going to the doctor right and if they don't have an awesome doctor who's up on the cholesterol they're all and then the findings you know what's really going on then they're coming out there coming out of the west skewed knowledge and it's very difficult because to break through the myth and the dog but you have to go what i called after headlines a lot of people will reap the headline of the study says whatever cholesterol bat or cholesterol is good or or the digression of this was a a meet us cancer and that's how we got into the cholesterol conversation because i digress to other things but you know when someone says may cause cancer they're just reading the headline because if you actually studied most of the time it's an epidemiological study which is just there's no causation there's a correlation there not tying meet the cantor directly they can't not doing epidemiological study it's impossible so they're just guessing this is called bad science there's so much bad signs out there you know i saw an article i can't remember his name but he was on the editor for the british medical journal the being jay an he is actually calling for an end a medical journals because he said in the short piece that i read that that's the problem you have people who are trying to get their studies published end you you you know people are persuaded by these studies and there's so many of them are bad and run many studies are being retracted end but once it's out there no one hears about something being retracted or corrected they just super remember the initial headlined the way that the news media runs it and the news media never says hey they linked me me to cancer by feeding rats five hundred times the amount of what you would normally eat at a meal so it was a quivalent of like a human being sitting down in eighty five hundred hamburgers i think there were some outrageous amount with the end they never say so you know take this with a grain of salt that me caused his cancer now what did they do just neat causes cancer and that's it period that's it an and that's why we say you have surrey beyond the headlines because anybody did a you know if i read that because of cancer because we we eat me so i wanna i wanna make sure that i'm not doing anything bad my body but when you reach the study and you have something absurd like oh it is in rashard well okay now now there's eight you know confounding a i'm not a rat on iraq and then old they started at at like they equivalent of like a human eight five hundred hamburgers okay well there is an issue i i'm pretty sure we can't do that yeah i'm not wendy wendy kenia gladly pay you can pay for a hamburger are five hundred hamburgers today so you know it's not happening no an end it's difficult because people geology with these studies in you have to go rhythm injuring a you have to go rhythm and then figure out what's wrong with him and that takes time and it's hard so most of the time when people getting these conversations and and somebody throws a study out they they don't have the time to go and research everything now no they don't end you know i really do blame the news media sometimes the way things get report is absolute lie there and just jump on something you can't trust any of that because one we meet causes cancer and you shouldn't eat eggs and then the next it's week you should eat a dozen eggs a week it's just ridiculous it is so they they have no idea what they're even saying that they don't know the states they don't reid the studies they just get right you know headline on the animals hysteria they do stand this is what is associated with the the whole climate change and cal farts that's hysteria oh my god speaking of far so we talked about last week and i don't know what he got into more then grass if it more than grass but whatever it was and i'm pretty sure he damaging ozone this week over go that far sitter coming out of this dog are like if i can't even i had to leave the house i gotta get out i'm like well i need because you smell so bad any sits right next to me by facing me end just silent dabbling in the house is a silent but deadly for it is so hilarious and then he scares and south that and he turns around like why would that if you don't if you do have dodgy over talking about because 'cause they don't know what's going on so they're scared of himself with their own forwards it's great doing fine now it's just like where were back to normal pay there's just a little bit of residual gas gas left from probably fermenting all the grass and he ate and then economists morning again going out there and she went on grass i'm like stop it no more than more of this yes does smell come from the depths of hill house taros or so waxy i'm glad we wound up going forward to say well you know that also were talking about meat so i might as well just say i posted about it this morning and i'm reading the book on gingas kahn and i love i love written about other cultures in i'm always interested defined out like what they ate obviously how they lives apparently they were some dirty people like they had no hygiene 'em they do with their religion though they they were allowed to sell the water which means they couldn't washing it they couldn't watch their meat in it they couldn't wash their clothes in it so basically they just had an absence of hygiene right but they ate mostly you know and it says because of where they lift and if you've ever seen where the mongols liz or looked at pictures of mongolia it looks like a desert looks like a moon it's crazy an so they eat meat and they drink milk milk that was really all they had preferred horsemeat 'em and then they would use cow and she for celebrations and they drink the milk of the mayor's an it which is really interesting because i've thought about now if as we look that when someone does it and bay or there in that environment like that all the horses or the horses so i had somebody told me horsemeat was really good never had it so i don't know but they're out are microbiomes an inter microbiomes must have been so robust you know we've talked a lot about micro bio and this is where you know we've also done the thing the medical community has us and thank god they sanitizing themselves well you don't want surgery with someone with dirty hands but we as a community as a society there's hand sanitizer everywhere anwar so clean we've like ruined or outer microbiomes soaps and all these different things i thought it was really interesting because they were such beers warriors and they probably could have sustained any kind of environmental change an encountering new people because they had such a robust immune system right and then they would probably tell us this all the time on because all hey what's fatty me arlene mates and then drink the milk from the horse's it's crazy i know so yeah so anybody that tells you you can't survive on a a carnivora kito diet there's not single story in there that in haddon cancer is no i know i know some people go back well how would you how would you know why i'm i don't know how i know i did do more research and figure out all those died from no telling you know they were looking at white boys me causes cancer clearly nature had it out for these people well i'm gonna put you in a situation where all you have access to me right we want you to die right so you're like that's not that can't be the way it is that's just not doesn't make any sense now so anyway a what do you got what else what else on i think we could learn more from rings and history then we can from ring we can go into doc any legal back into start a hundred years ago because that's a that's but when people were doing real science yeah you know the last this most designs and the vast tornado fifty years is biased agenda base and that's my opinion based on drugs based on drugs only looking for a drug there's people it'd be like oh key tones are very good for this or trying to figure out a way to await a make it into a pill i know i know it's everything it's it's amazing it is everything so you know it takes a lot of research to figure out the truth and it's hard at it does an you know it takes a lot of effort in research to figure out what works best for your body yes all of this takes time it takes effort so if you're not healthy you wanna become healthy you gotta put some you got invest some time at some effort into it you do you know that's my opinion as a lonely nutritionist with a certificate i don't know what i am then i know i'm a personal trainer with a rubber stamp i guess i'll give you another gee i got some i got some energy fans i could i could give you a gold star 'perfect 'em all right well i think that wraps up for this episode we appreciate you guys listening i hope you're having a great day whatever day it is where you're at and go out there in eat fat and prosper thanks for listening to the kitchen subscribe and leave us a review don't forget the same questions to sifi k questions at mt dot com or you can visit our website the tactical kitchen dot com

dayton milk four years fifty years five fifteen twenty minutes fifteen years hundred years eight degree eight hours sixty grams five years sixty year one day
South Africa's Aspen Says It Has Capacity To Meet Demand For Dexamethasone

Newscast - Africa

01:10 min | 4 months ago

South Africa's Aspen Says It Has Capacity To Meet Demand For Dexamethasone

"You're listening to the news at this hour an Africa business radio. Still in South Africa, the dumbest giant Aspen Fama Kit. Holdings Ltd on Monday said the company had sufficient local capacity to produce injections to meet any damage search for dex Mitha soon. The sixty year old drunk has been found to be able to save the lives of covid nineteen patients. Scientists at University of Oxford said last week calling the discovery a major break through. ADSPEND South Africa's biggest supply of drought with the market share of twenty two percent in sub Saharan Africa manufacturers both the injectable, and it forms of the drunk, mainly use for treatment of tumors, asthma and other respiratory ailments. Group to Executive Aspen Stevenson said Aspen, fortunately has necessary capacity to ramp up considerably. And that was the news at this time. When Africa Business Radio, you can't continue to this life. Online at www does Africa business radio DOT COM or of a mobile APP. Thank you for listening.

Africa Business Radio South Africa Saharan Africa Africa Aspen Stevenson Aspen dex Mitha University of Oxford Holdings Ltd asthma Executive twenty two percent sixty year
(Health)Caring for Family

The WoMed

29:55 min | 1 year ago

(Health)Caring for Family

"All right we're mad woman is that again episodes they always say never gonna were you okay here's my looper question boy were you a backstreet boys fan or in in sync fan husband think yeah same jt all the way on i got onto a little more time on my favorite glide path on my bedroom seven because you think you're going to harm yeah i did love backstreet boys but i was like i really loved in sync yeah deep down i love justin timberlake love him i am all but justin timberlake i really i still love him tonight yeah so talented i will say one of my absolute favorite experience i was on the bachelor end we'd only stop for two hours focused up at seven thirty like trust us get you're s's up you're gonna it's it's gonna be great just trust us in get up were angry we all get down and we're sitting in the living room and the bachelor mansion and they're like like like okay guys we had like a date garden and alexis like opens it up and it says it says everybody that's it and like what is done in suddenly it goes in la boys walked in i had i near fell off the back i would die i like that was one saying that's cool that's oxo all that you love them but i love them but if i had to choose one yeah it is rag all really neat oh no wonder we talking about today today we're gonna talk a little bit more serious 'em how to handle being amy nurse when you're family members are in the hospital mm so and i'm i'm talking about this now and after 'em by the time this airs my my dad will be out of the hospital but he's having a procedure done to remove a mass in his inner ear and it's just ending up it's gonna be a lot more invasive that we thought like amasses both be benign they're usually benign so it's just a matter of like meaning to remove it and i'm really starting to feel anxious and 'cause it's like he's he's older he's been really good health i mean he literally just last winter shoveling off the roof which you know don't get me started makes me scared amount that you're not hearing chicken you're still in good shape and i love you but like please be careful there and wisconsin right yeah wisconsin yeah so there's some serious no there's serious no mom like taking pictures i've got okay 'em but my dad is like the strongest dude everyone will survive everything but 'em it's really got me thinking like how we react as nurses when we are still have to take care of somebody in there like oh yeah like you're patient says oh yeah i'm a nurse or like my mom's nurse or like my sister's nurse and they're like calling in there like checking with dinners friend and like well this person said this like what what do you think about this and it's like does it ever get to the point where there's like too many cooks in the in the kitchen or or do you feel like nursing care there is like better or more on edge win you know that you're taking care of someone who's a nurse like are you being judged like i don't want my i don't want my dad's nursing stuffed full judge but like i'm gonna be dead what is you're you know here's the question that i would pose when you have cared for babies were children of nurses or doctors yeah the person was heavily involved in the patient care mhm what were you're thoughts and feelings as a tighter i mean i'm really good nurse a and i i i say that proudly 'em i take a lot of pride in in in the job that i do but i will say like there there is a small part of you that is a little more may be aware mhm of the job that you're doing it maybe a little on edge yeah i would completely agree i would say i will also say that i'm not a perfect nurse by any means oh no i'm not a pride nurse feel like i'm really good yeah i feel it i am a really good nurses well and i deeply care about what i'm doing and i'm very proud to be doing it in a but when i know that somebody is healthcare illiterate in their around me i think i probably do change my tone and watch a little more of what i'm doing just to double triple quadruple make sure that i'm doing everything right and i don't know that i'm completely conscious of it at the time but now thinking maybe i do yeah so a i would probably i dunno my my experience having eighty me a family member do anything in the healthcare system my parents are older they're in their mid seventies my dad is in his mid seventies in my mom is in her early seventies i guess and she was officially diagnosed with alzheimer's last november although we had seen signs of it for quite some time but watching my parents as older adults trion navigate the healthcare system is like painful for me they you know my mom she was a physician for a really long time and it's also exceptionally painful for me to see somebody who really devoted her lifetime healthcare have so much trouble getting through the healthcare system in dealing with insurance and you know they had to actually change their insurance so they could go to a really good all timers provider in pay extra so they have they have medicare 'cause they're old same i want you to additional supplemental so they pay for so my mom can go to the all timers hospital so it's just i don't know you know it's just super depressing and you feel so out of control of what's happening in when you're nurse in a lot of ways you're trying to control what's happening where control free we are i i didn't realize i had so much control issues until they start seeing therapists more regularly in like thank god god if you're not seen it therapists i mean it's great to talk to someone and have like an unbiased person just just validate you end tell you the truth about like roger and they and they do they will tell you that i also found out a control freak yeah and therapy and i was like oh my therapist nice but she's like i mean europe perfection s i was like oh yeah yeah yeah and then you see all the terrible effects of the good and bad effects i guess but but i mean that also makes me like all of my leads have to be in the right spot all of my two has positioned correctly my baby has three wrapped a certain way like it like all like the med to being asked me going round one way you know things have to be in an orderly fashion because there's nothing worse than like walking into a ram and you're just like it's complete chaos in his bed there too many rural there too many blankets runs but it's also rewarding you yeah has that behavior makes you really good nurse so you're being rewarded for being a control freak out work now but it's but it's within limits yeah you know like within limits yeah it's like a safety hazard to the rooms amassing yeah yeah things are out of water yeah it it happened a very regularly but when it does i'm just like ooh yeah i can't like nothing makes me feel better than eight clean patient in a clean nice bed right right now meet you so do you watch perfume situation to where it can't do not i love perfume 'em i pride myself on smelling good people kind of know me because i usually smoke really good not being just think i just really liked to smell good a but like i feel like i'm usually drawn to like more masculine yeah yeah actually me too and i kind of remember the way you smelled whenever i met you in peru peru you do make sure but i like you actually do some really good end i also love masculine sons i like one of those things but i wear my dad asked me where i got it and like was interested in having but i'm super pumped it fleur our p h l you are i'd never heard of this company before they sent us samples and therefore the phone line yeah early then i mean arctic clean perfumes and i'm a believer i absolutely love these sense yeah end on i know i said before the like i like more masculine base since they pride themselves on being like gender free like they don't they make sense based off of feelings and emotions unlike memories so so like there's been a longer that happened that i love i almost feel like some of them you could like lehrer mix a little bit soon which i really liked whenever we got the box 'cause i like to do that with my sense as well yeah and they list all the ingredients dance on line and they don't over harpist ingredients either it's like it's like it's like just a dream for me and you yeah it's all of her requirement and so we got to make her own sample sat whistler and a cited about it yeah i did and i picked up three samples an actually are first pick was the same yes right it was hung up on me an i just really love how light in war and clean it smells it just it it felt very me when it yeah it and like war it and it's like an advocate for me it was like an everyday sent like i felt like i could wear every single day i even felt like i could wear a nominee in the hospital if i want into where ascent which is very rare but it's very like just like you said very light and clean so that was my number one as well and then i picked have cat which is like it sounds funny it's like yeah i kind of sound like hip cat which for like nashville you know like for him but i just again i'm i'm joined like more warm smells an this one is it's so warm into central in it when i wear it and like smell it at action reminds me of like that time of day like i'm like chris fall day but at golden hour like like it just like it made me think that i really liked i liked being in that space i liked that one too but my personal pick was a sudden now in this one actually pick these out with my boyfriend and i was just like the day i need to feel like a boss i'm gonna i'm gonna wear so now it's like a it's it's kind of a masculine centers while but it just made me feel like a powerful woman woman on the wall med yeah i love that yeah so for our listeners if you want to go fleur that's t h l you are again dot com slash med in checkout are sample kit you can get twenty percent off your first customers slower sample fat as well again that's slur dot com slash while i'm ed teacher first three curated flare fragrance samples at twenty percent off how does i guess i'm like really trained to think through how that transfers like how i like i feel like i need to be very aware of how i act in like what i say when i'm with my dad in the hospital because i don't want like the nurses to leave and just be like talking like oh my god like her daughter his daughter's a nurse and she just thinks she knows everything and like i don't wanna come off as like i like that what i most appreciated is persistency yeah like you know we get busy and sometimes we don't answer questions where like if you if you're dad's in the hospital and you calling in the morning and somebody talk or so you call in before they switch over today shift to see how the night went right if it were my family member i probably call the night shift exactly exam and be like hey how the night though that night shift are still give report and then 'em you know the routine so we'll give him a couple of cars in the morning to do their assessment get vaccinated whatever you all again ten ten o'clock like make sure everything's okay mhm 'em and then go in but i wouldn't hesitate to say to just be like hey how're the labs depending on when you're feeling remember like i just honestly care about my family so much that i i don't care what they think what people think of me but that doesn't mean that i'm going to be disrespectful i would never know i would it'd be respectful but like one thing i have told family members though that are in the medical field is like i really want you to trains step out of like you're nurse brainer like you're medical brain right now and just focus on like loving on you're a baby you know like try not to look at the numbers too much on because especially unless or in nick you or like he needs like are vitals and suffer very different than a good point i would i know they even different than pick you like what what are limits and stuff are you know like babies babies brady a lot you know really i i actually but even know that yeah but it's slow and especially like are preemies and stuff and they swing and there's like a bit of like a grace period because especially if it's babies premature like most of the time so kind of like snapping sells out of it and you don't have to like stem too much but also with the premature baby you don't wanna sit there in continue to like them what's it been like picket them because that's abnormal to what would be going on if they were still inside oh i see you know like you're not you don't want to like be too aggressive put them to the you know writes that like making take a deep breath break that brady oh actually think that's like really good advice i mean i've never had a nurse telling me that because i really haven't been in any position yeah a to hear it i mean i guess my grandma's in the hospital but i just i don't i don't know why i don't remember much about it but i think that's a really good advice yeah so and you hear me talking on the phone my dad they to out it's like my dad you can't sit there and go in and be like oh daddy just like i don't want them to be we guarantee light akilah the seventy year old version i mean he's not seventy yet sorry dad is like the mid sixty year old version of version of the brownie brownie paper towel my idea he really looks like yeah he does you know when i heard them get after they were they were like chatting all three of them this on the phone when they got off the phone i was just like oh my gosh this it's like they are like the nicest family they may hind is yeah we discussed family i think i've heard talk to each other in a real long time i really love my crew what a stinking crews so i could see why you're very nervous about your dad going on under oh i would be too and i feel like were also getting to the age now where like things could happen to her parents an i mean not that they couldn't help it anytime but you know like are are parents were getting older andy especially is nurses were gonna be spending more time taking care of are family members yeah i worry about complications to like yeah i when my dad at such a young spirit but he oh yeah my like eighteen yeah yeah my dad is actually seventy five he's not the healthiest guy in the world but his spirit is so young that i forget how old he is and i think like oh my gosh my dad's five years from eighty that's old you know i just i love him so much if something happened to i just i will not be okay you know no i won't either i won't either so i'll probably lose my mind the coroner's arrested yell at me god so that's that's the thing like oh i would say i would say just keep it respectful yeah you know you know the times they're doing you know we are doing yeah mad passing you know report assessments yada yada i would try and like coordinated mhm an a you know you know when to leave the room you know when to stay like you have that like be respectable of that too yeah a and then if you're a nurse i love danielle's advice of like encouragement to step outside you're nurse brainer you're a doctor brain in in a try and focus on the family member you know be informed but really focus on the family member is well in like how they're feeling so i'm just nervous yeah well understandably so i was nervous listening to you on the phone yeah i think you're dad's a little nervous to is and that's that's a weird to like seeing someone that like is always been the super strong figure in your life nervous about something thing mhm because my dad never nervous i mean he's in emotional like really great guy and by emotional i mean like here's up at a walk remember you know like he is hard during a real human young very very real but you like he's nervous about this to like i'm just yeah weird yeah it's a it's a comforting feeling totally normal were were all were not invincible known for sure but i will say i would really love to hear from listeners any sort of stories and stuff that they have about being in the hospital or if they're gonna be in the same position you know like what kind of help you navigate through this end things like you have like worked really well for you like if you taking care of people that are in the medical field and oh yeah just just sharing your stories you know even share them on tms on at the woman that you can share them on on twitter at the woman had a but i just i love the nursing community so much upgraded the medical community 'em in general like it's a it's a really great support system so yeah if you guys can leave any positive thoughts messages advice i know i'd appreciate it and i'm sure anyone else that reads the so it might appeal to them to say like you also never know who you're gonna touch with that that's true definitely true so we can be looking after that i wish we had the set up so people could call in maybe maybe a hundred will have that i'm gonna ask said seventy two goals here before we go see her at all but yes danny have you ever been a patient yes multiple times have you been patient since you've been a nurse or nurse practitioner yes yeah yes college of nursing care and how did you feel like you were judging it a definitely judging it my nursing care for both incidences where i was a serious patient one i had appendicitis i'd have my appendix taken out so not a huge deal but if it was a surgery actually three times all sudden ac l reconstruction and then i also had a p e which was the probably most acute and scary time my nursing care was all fantastic however my wait times in my coordination of care was pretty terrible all three times but it was not the nurses fault it was not really anyone's fault to be honest with you maybe during the p i was misdiagnosed yet 'em you know that could have been blamed on a number of things to a but i would definitely judgmental of the nursing care and i which i'm working on but i am not a nice patient at all because i don't it's dyke another feeling it's another time where you feel completely out of control yeah and you don't know what's happening to you in and you don't know what's happening but you know too much and i realize the worst part yeah yeah we know too much yeah and i'm like very in tune with my body in my mind and so i could easily distinguish when something is very wrong versus when i'm just having like a panic attack or like i'm just gonna be sick feeling of you feel like i could very easily tell when i need to i go to the hospital i've also visited the e d a number of times more one time i just was like super sick and dehydrated on eighty dollars off all such an office says it i've also had a couple of asthma attacks an a i've had pneumonia once known 'em but yeah no i was my nursing care when in general very good other than the fact that there were long wait times yeah so yeah what about you i i've been in a while a patient when i got my breast augmentation oh that's right yeah but i felt like so my my biggest thing like one of my like really weird like nurse near sees the right word spiracy neuroses neuroses new rosso you could probably say the emphasis on the grounds that allow 'em is like air bubbles in like two but oh my god my friend has that same like she freaks out i i do end 'em i saw i was waiting for him to come and put the ivy in and i saw the tubing those already prime i inspected it oh my god soda man there is air bubbles in it and i like i like them all through and like rape like my friend aaron bumble yeah my friend had her eggs frozen and she did the same thing and they had like ivy's primed already coming in that day and she was like no and she went through injury primed herself out of you guys are not like i know like adults can handle a little bit more like babies cannot end apparently i'm a big baby could i no nurse yeah but i cannot i can't not handle here in my ivy line i don't blame you if i were you nervous i would feel the same i pretty not wavering on asleep but i told my dad to ask the nurses if i could start as i did hear that i did witness that this morning as like what is she talking about if i'm not unit and this woman came in juanita start my dad's ivy i did that i would be like oh i know that was crazy issues shoes i admit it but knowing too much like we we know everything that could go wrong and i think about that a lot win i think about pregnancy and i've asked him like the nurses and stuff and my unit that are pregnant like how weird is that be like if you're taking care of like twentyfour weaker end you're like i like right around twenty four weeks and they're like it's really insane but it's also kind of cool to like oh well that's kind of what my maybe it looks like that is cool you know yeah but i feel like i'm gonna be that woman and when they're doing the ultrasound i'm just like it's a spinal column intact this the brain index is this call intact other for chambers of the heart of their intestines where they need to be they are not in the longevity like i think i probably will a i think i'm gonna probably try to stay relatively uninformed to be honest with you because i don't know anything i really know nothing nothing about babies yet and i think i if if i get pregnant i will be informed just enough but i don't wanna know everything they you know on a straight up on us because i'm already such and anxiety case that i'm working so hard every datacom this mind every day it's like active you know like when i wake up in the morning i just don't wanna i don't want another thing that i am not interested so it's tough it's tough i think what we've reduced his that it's really tough to be a nurse as a patient or taking care of a family that has a nurse or someone in the medical field mhm so were open trade vice yeah i think that's where we are onto the conclusion i give us all the advice of wasn't as an advocate gianetti multi is amazing and he's gonna be yes yes absolutely oh could you some nursery energy for this a yes man i gotta think of something a minor sti energy moment game a couple of weeks ago when i paid off my student loan i got you just pay them off a couple of weeks ago paid muster oh lord that's a wave zain a motive of years that i bought the prize to well years that's that's what planet on right now basically it's a twelve year plan yeah i ten ten years is what i'm on oh my god that's like the biggest nurse de energy moment oh my god so literally like i was like my shoulders felt later my whole body felt later i was like oh i mean i have an episode on student debt we get a doctor on here we need to get like we have me up yeah i have enough student debt for for people you like there's no like did talk about that for sure that's amazing that's right here to you though well a well i can't say that in relation to that i paid off eighty hefty amount of credit card debt this year that i had a cruise through my divorce an i had it through grad school didn't have enough money to pay it off in it feels amazing and i never thought i would get it paid off so all that feels great in i'm really one of my new year's resolutions was to get a serious hold on my find answers and i actually started it before the new year's but it's been a so frene to do that so i can't can't in courage nurses were really in general not some of us are not great with money because they were feelers we we feel so i can't encourage people enough to really work hard on their mind nance's because especially as women it's really important to be able to take care of yourself no matter what situation you're in i don't care if you're happily married happy new relationship you understand what's going on with here find answers in her life because something good always happen yeah so i am really getting a hold of that and it feels great and it sounds it's like you're really gonna hold about to follow the money line right now three years but then yet like i'm not saying that you are don genus all right guys thank you so much for tuning into the woman did i see i'm danny in we're out out a

justin timberlake bachelor mansion la twenty percent twenty four weeks eighty dollars ten ten years seventy year three years twelve year five years sixty year two hours
(Its Great to) Suck at Something With Karen Rinaldi

Live Happy Now

25:36 min | 1 year ago

(Its Great to) Suck at Something With Karen Rinaldi

"Welcome to episode two hundred fifteen of lip happy now i'm your host follow felt thanking you for joining us today most of us enjoy doing things were good at but how do we feel about the things were not so good at in what can we learn from them today's guest is here to talk about that very thing as publisher of harper wave imprint she founded in two thousand twelve karen rinaldi is at the top of her game professionally but when it comes to surfing being a sports she truly love she freely admit that well she sucks and her new book it's great to suck at something explains what she's learned by embracing her shortcoming learning to love the gifts that come from being truly bad at something aaron welcome to leave happy now hi paul thanks for having me on this is an exciting topic talk about one of the reviews calls you're new book and entice self help book which i love that i love that terminology did you set out friday without intention i didn't i didn't even know that was a category and he's like well you know i think i've had this idea about you know the phrase in my head it's great the socket something oh for twelve years or more fourteen years and i've been writing around it for a really long time but it really didn't occur to me to make it into a book until i wrote a new york times i say that was published in april two thousand seventeen so a couple of years ago called it's great to suck at something and it was about sucking it serving as the response was so huge that my agent called me and said that you're next book so i sat out just tell these stories and just talk about my philosophy of of you know the joys and that sucking that something can bring in i it seems it i've fallen into as i guys moment where failure is big and braced and that i mean i didn't realize that was true or that was coming so i've been thinking about it for over a decade so it's really funny it's the way things happen things you know sort of come to a set of an inflection point where an idea kind of bubbles up from the culture probably role responding speak to the same thing right so just broke down there yet perfectionism is alive in the fact that so many people respond so strongly to this shows us that that really has struck a chord with people like i don't want to try to be perfect to be perfect exactly they're actually studies done about perfectionism and how striving for perfectionism so this doesn't mean striving to get better doesn't mean striving striving to improve but the idea that you could get to a place where what you do and who you are or you know is perfect just leads the heartbreak and sorrow and in fact there are you know there are studies that show that it leads to depression russian anxiety and you know you know states of mental illness where the people who except their imperfections you know except amid what i'm saying is even though that accept them i'm saying brace you know kind of are healthier you know in all ways and i think fifty idea it's like it's such a relief right like is go oh yeah i know i always think people say i'm such a perfectionist that i can't do x y and z right we all the man you know if i would i hear that probably once at least once a day and i always it makes me sad because i think that's just a reason not to do something and it's fear and it's fear that if i have less than perfect i will not be worthy of love i mean that's really where it goes right oh yeah no no frazier imperfect self that you are worthy of love as an imperfect human we all are and that's basically what this book is really meant to embrace and promote is that idea that you know that perfectionism a lie and it's a bird that we carry at if we let go of it there's so much hiding underneath that lie that we can experience that will bring us joy community self love and you know get rid of the credit are head but it's a tough thing to to let go of because i know people that i grew up with and you know so we're talking a few years or even you know his children they were so pushed and so driven like they had the get the age had do all you do check all the boxes and you're all right and even now as adults gotten that is how they leave their live so how does someone who's made that their lifestyle how do they start letting go of that well i think the whole suck it something thing i mean this is really where the book comes in right so i i get it i get that striving i get that fear that if i mess up i'm gonna be shamed then i'm going to be less than you know less than awesome and by by by doing this thing right by learning conservative very old age i mean i started at forty which i wouldn't recommend anybody not all about well i i'm not listen i've been doing some fifty eight now so i've been doing it for like eighteen years and i never got good at it it's it's always been really difficult for me and i'm still very very bad at it but i do it anyway i do it with great intention what i realized is that by allowing myself to do this thing that was very hard to do but i love doing to love it in spite of the fact but i wasn't wasn't good at it right gillette to keep doing it in spite of the fact that i'll never get good at it i get better at it i improve i really do but good you know i'm not gonna get good at i start to late i found that i was i would forgive myself for messing up in the places in my life where it didn't matter whether i surf weller not doesn't matter right nobody i'm not getting paid for it and nobody needs made a surf well it doesn't serve any purpose it just experience and i think i really believe this week in practice so the so the answer question how we get out of that perfectionism mindset that you know killing us i say practice do something for the sing dance take atar lessons learned latin go you know joined pottery studio do yoga anything you could do and you don't have to be good at it and watch where you're mind goes when you do it forgive yourself were not being good at it it's like a practice and that practice kind of gives back to right and then you start going oh so when i mess up in the things that are really important my job being a parent being a partner being a you know a friend at a daughter like the places where it really does matter to me it'd be as good as i can be at it when i do make that slit because we all do i i have some mess muscle memory to remember what it feels like to not be good at something go oh i know what this feels like so what happens when i mess up well if i miss that wave i have to learn why missed it and try to get better next time and forgive myself where you damn like you're terrible at this and get them to say you know you suck at get it bothers myself i say isn't it great the socket something it's just a reef framing it's a pivot away from self criticism at the self acceptance of compassion and then we could bring that lesson through it's not that it makes you a better parent or makes you a better you know publisher in my case or you know makes you a better you host what it does is it allows you to know that perfection is you you're not gonna get to love yourself anyway and that kind of self forgiveness and self compassion is is going to spill over into letting encouraging you to try new things even as you say if even if you suck suck at it you're gonna say like okay it's okay then i go ahead and try this thing exactly and don't stop yourself before you start to think so there which is you don't even know what's lying on the other side of that thing that you try right eight might be good at it who knows you might have a a a talent for but even if you don't have a talent for it it might make you release happy do i am the happiest the kind of counter intuitive thing here said i am happiest when i peddling out to surf knowing full well that it's a thing i am least talented and there's something in that exchange that just makes me laugh i think it's funny but it's never gone away and i think wow i find joy in the thing i least alvin partly because there is freedom and that i don't have to excel it's the one place and the one thing i do where i don't have to be good run leaf right like butter really a lot of people come back and talk about golf everybody goes oh i know what you're being got good golf is looks lovely leisurely and people you know go to the golf course on sundays it's so hard to do well and i think people have to grapple with being a bad gulf player but wanting to go out to course for a round of golf anyway and i think yeah it's okay you're out there it's beautiful you're in nature you're having fun you're swinging sticking a ball it's ridiculous in a way like okay so i'm not good at it how exactly exactly whatever whatever takes it's like oh i can't make this type from you know you know fifty feet away but i could make it maybe from twenty feet away and i don't mean cheating i just made not taking it so seriously and that lets us laugh at ourselves and apple barrymore has a great quote she says we grow up the first moment that we have a good laugh at yourself and i think that's wrong that's beautiful yeah good quote you know most of us do build are liars around only pursuing what were good at you know i i know i'm guilty of that yeah it's you know like my partner does cross fit and i'm totally yoga person and she's like you should try some i know like i i cannot look that ridiculous in front of people so you know but you talk about okay go ahead and try those things that that we are good at an how did you discover that i mean what was it that not only let you say okay i'm not good at this but hey i still love this well that was i mean in surfing was something i wanted to do my entire life and i was too afraid to try for a couple of reasons when i finally thought well i get old and never tried to serve as you know what stopped me without fearful of the ocean i was fearful that i would get hurt which you do i was fearful then i would just suck at it and i thought i i can't go through saying i didn't try 'cause i was afraid that was the worst to me than the thought of being afraid and an ad big bad at it what happened is i did it i took a lesson i took to lessons and i just got that fuzzy crazy feeling that like this is awesome i don't even know why because i wasn't good at it but what happened is any effort i found that i got so much juice and so much energy from the effort of trying to do something with hearts of your yoga body right yoga is one i totally i i love yoga new ross it but i love lifting weights and i've always been like a sort of you know jock where i just wanna be strong with other things i've always been really athletic so i thought surfing would just be another thing i could do and do pretty well customer pretty good athlete and you know what it kicked my butt i thought was that but that that hugh bility is really powerful right and i thought oh this is good like you know i think i ten just dial this because i've always been good at you know sports but you know this is gonna teach me some lessons so a lot of it is what i got out of not being good i know that sounds crazy in counter intuitive it's like because you're always it's always do right novelty is an amazing thing when you're not good at something to get really good at something you have to automate right be so good at it like that you could do it without thinking there's a flow and believe me i understand that expert status and i in that expert status and a lot of different things is i do but when you're not an expert in you're doing something you're not very good at it it's always novel right so it's a novelty all the time so that kinda keeps your brain on fire right you're constantly you know having to improvise and they in and react and it kind kind of get you a jackass right if you think about that earlier mindfulness because you're not like you said there's a state of flow and that's incredible but when you have to be completely focused in in the moment there's something that happens you're brain then as well keeps you present right so it's like being in that present state of surfing is great for that because there's no other place you could be but in the present because the things are happening unlike they've ever happened before or will happen again in that moment and you have to react oh he's reacting to that moment the present that was one of the other things i loved about it but i think that would be true you know if you try cross fit i know i have a lot of friends who do cross it you know what's interesting about the cross it community though if you went and did it i don't think the people there would great you laugh laugh at you or score you they would be they would embrace you and try to help and that's another knock on affect of sucking it something people want things from experts right but ryan but it's something it invites kindness an assist from people who do it better than you and then you have a community that can rally around you and say let me help you and i'm surfing i like i am i am brought two tiers by the generosity of the kindness of the people in the lineup who wanna help me and i don't have that my life and other things 'cause i'm good at a lot of things i guess i mean why because because like you you do the things you're good at you you don't you don't go towards the things you're not good at so i'm always like yeah i got this i got this i got this you yogurt because you got this right like me in the studio i am such such a kook a yoga studio i get really nervous before every yoga class and i take 'cause i know i'm gonna probably be among the worst and i'm very self conscious of it because it's beautiful right yoga's beautiful when it's done well and i fall egg and i'm awkward and i'm a big strong person and i still doesn't matter 'cause it's so freaking hard so but you gotta get over that and go okay then i looked at people and say can you help me and then people help you and that's a beautiful thing yeah gives you a whole different appreciation she ation for how the recipients when you are the expert like how they must feel it probably also opens you up with some generosity in your own life by being the recipients i would imagine yes oh that's you just you just now that you just added perfectly so what you give yourself course is what you were then able to give to other people so not only that generosity and kindness which you go wow it's awesome tell people you know i love to help people surfing even i'm a really bad surfer if i could find somebody who is even worse than me and i could help them they know it feels really good or you know if i helped the publishing or in writing something i i am confident in or cooking but on the other side to is that judgment thing saying that we do and the reason why we judge others you know there's all that heat on line in trolling and everything but people do the trend now which is heartbreaking and just miserable and people say well how do you feel like when people you know you put yourself out there is a writer is anything you definitely get attacked and i say you know they're not talking about me they're actually just talking about themselves so when you forgive yourself for not for fucking get something for example or making mistakes herbie lesson perfect right once you forgive yourself you know what you do you forgive other people as well well in you talk about finding joy in the process an area that's something we really lose a lot we spend so much time looking at you know oh i've gotta get this done in here's the end point and here's why this project can we really miss that joy in process how did you reacquaint yourself with that what you're saying about doing it for the goal other award or were you know trophy in goldstar and you know financials were driven we think oh we get the reward at the end and that means i've done the right thing and i think there's a lot of freedom and doing something not for the goldstar not worthy accolades not for the great you know instagram post you know you do it just to be present at four they experience it for the joy of that let let go of that game that you were talking about his that endgame can also be killing like if everything is about a quid pro quo what am i gonna get at the end of this you know that's gonna leads to a lot of heartbreak because you're you know it's not always it's gonna give back to you so my thing is like what it gives back to the fact of you just doing it you know even if you do it badly and that's such a great place to be able to reach in life and obviously this is something that you worked john and you've been intentional about it in an still working on i'm still working on truth told i'm still working on it so you're not perfect that i interpret it sucky got something that's not good actually you know in in so many of our listeners are at a stage in life where they might think well it's it's too late to try something and and i am just gonna suck at it so so what do you say to them where where they're not find something they wanna try just for that reason oh that's the best reason to do it is that you're at a point in your life where it doesn't matter if you're good at and i mean i think you have to let go of some of that self consciousness this when you're young you know you're pure groups really important really care what other people think of you i think one of the great things about getting older as that i was able to shed some of that you know what do people think of me kind of thing and just kind of be and what you find is that you invite invite more people in by being authentic and you're messy self then you do in trying to you know be self conscious going to have to do this this and this so i looked cooler i look at my age like you acting like don't do that you know what he wants that nobody will you forget the play right you wanna play and playing is actually i mean again studies show and there's there's a whole philosophy here is that plays what makes us human that's what separates us from you know the rest of the animal kingdom is that we play only per play sake that is human you don't wanna let go on ear one of the essential human gifts that we have because you're fifty or sixty or you're eighty you know oh man i hope i never stop playing hope i die playing something while yeah but you know why would you not and again 'cause you're not good at it you know i mean you don't i don't know if you're not physically good shape i don't know if you wanna you know bungee jump but you know there are things you can do i know somebody who started tate teaching her you know learning latin at sixty which was an amazing thing she gift she gave herself and now she teaches a latin class and like that's a big part of her life she has this whole community yeah there's any even do anything so doesn't have to be physically could be intellectual it could be a handy crafted could be any hobby really so i feel like there's there's never never really the door doesn't shut and by the way are mind we used to think that are minds were set another brains were set and we couldn't learn new things and now of course with all the studies in neuro science oh yeah are brains are what they say plastic it's not really a good term for it but neuro plasticity means that your brain is always capable of growing and learning always yeah i think that one of the greatest things that has come out in the last few years is the knowledge that you have neuro plasticity and we can can make these changes in the groups that are in are brain don't have to stay crammed down pattern no at all it's only up to you the only person who could changes growth is is you right like you're the only one who could say i'm gonna do is i just i heard a story about a guy who always wanna sing and he was terrified of singing but he went very privately and took singing lessons in this big long story and he just you know after three years of doing this you know like kind of came out to his family about being the secret like pop singer that he just you know privately and it was the sweetest story and it was he read my book and he was you know he decided to come clean about it but he was always so mortified that he would be great it and you realize oh it's okay but i love the fact that he's like you know a fifty eight and probably my age you know late fifty sixty year old guy who started taking singing lessons i mean how beautiful is that unlike you love him bore because he's taking a more do you love him less because his voice isn't good like you i love him alaska nobody with a heart would say i love that man left because his voice sucks you may i know something more about you how awesome that you just you you decide you took but you know singing lessons and you're and you're singing in church each things in church he sings in you know in these quite you know choir sir you know it's such a beautiful thing so i feel like once we allow ourselves to suck at something we look at we invite people talk about it we you know we learn and grow and you never wanna step brian right you don't wanna get old and stop growing i think that that they let you gotta keep it going you gotta use it or lose it now that's a real thing it is cliche shea but it's a lot of cliches are true now when you're hearing these stories they're being reflected back to you after people read your book into you know that you're having this kind of an impact what is that doing for you as you realize you become a role model at letting yourself suck some oh that that's a good question i'm finding that i'm i'm i'm loving it i'm loving it more than i even thought i would end the truth of it is that i was rude china right that new york times essay for a really long time it took me years again i could suck at writing to me a long time at part of it is that i realized i had 'cause i always watch talked people but what they sucked out what do you suck at and what i realized that i had to go first right i couldn't ask people 'cause i was like apropos logically i was interested neat idea and what i invited people talk about they got buried people get nervous itchy position kind of like shuffle and say well i don't know i don't know what i suck i don't wanna fuck it anything i'm such a perfectionist i would hear all the same live until i said oh i'll go first and i'll go first publicly right so that's when i wrote the piece that they got picked up you know thankfully got picked up by the new york times and i posted a video of me surfing now i could hide behind the fact that i served in people thought it was sort of cool right because of cancer isn't that cool but so what i did i posted a video of me sucking it it's really awkward awkward and it's goofy and i just love you know i just i look ridiculous doing it and i said you know i'm just gonna i'm gonna do it i'm just gonna posted and people were like oh you really do suck at it i'm not kidding you know what just open the floodgates for people wanting to tell me their stories and i thought a perfect that was a humbling lesson where it's like karen you have to go first and then you open an i am moved to tears every day by the missives i get by the emails and you know the messages and when i'm on radio somebody who's on radio people called in and told me their stories i'm literally literally moved to tears that they come out and tell me these stories and share jumped me they're sharing these stories and letting go some of that shame just let go of shame if you could push the shame aside and celebrate braided instead you know who ever take that on i feel like i've given something back to the world can really appreciate you sitting down and talking with us a graphic idea such a terrific stick approach and i think we all can benefit from it so that's gonna hear from you is a story that you'll send a g mail about you're first foray into cross it right yeah me me with a ten pound dead left i it's hard it's hard it's you know i i totally get it but you know maybe you're partner needs to yoga with you and you do cross it you just think appreciate how wherever you also in the things you do the things you got i think we should do that we might have to talk about all that and write about it i'd love to hear it i'd love story if you do now i'm getting hired a test karen you're wonderful again it is great to suck it something we all do it in so thank you for opening that door in giving us all permission to do that oh thank you thank you for having me on the show i really appreciate it that was karen rinaldi author all it's great just suck it something if you'd like to learn more about karen in her new book please visit us at loop happy now dot com we hope you're already a subscriber to leave happy now but if you're not you could find us on pandora podcast network spotify

publisher karen rinaldi paul fifty sixty year eighteen years fourteen years twelve years three years twenty feet fifty feet ten pound
Fingering Fake Whiskies With Isotopes

60-Second Science

02:28 min | 9 months ago

Fingering Fake Whiskies With Isotopes

"This is scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Alina Brown all Kim to retention a few years ago that there were fraudulent skis on the market Gordon Cook of the Scottish universities. Environmental Research Center. Scorch whiskey is is Scotland's Scotland's product and. We felt that being up a really covered laboratory in Scotland. We should take a lead on this scotch. Whiskey is made from barley which absorbs carbon antioxidant from the air as it grows most of the carbon is carbon twelve but a small percentage is the radioactive isotope carbon fourteen. Which decays is it. A constant known rate and has therefore long been used to carbon date biological samples then in the nineteen fifties we had the star the atmosphere it weapons tests and these produce carbon fourteen by nine hundred sixty twice the national level and sixty. Three there was a test-ban treaty. So Oh sixty. Three was the maximum. And since then the level and the atmosphere has decreased as the radiocarbon goes into the biota a New Orleans so unusually high levels levels of carbon fourteen or associated with barley grown during the years when nuclear testing was widespread. There's obviously a lot of money in whiskey. And some classics get bought not as Imbibe Women's but is investments last October. A sixty year old nineteen ninety-six bottle was auctioned off for one point. Nine million dollars to make sure that the stuff inside bottles of Scotch whisky matches. What's on the labels cook. and his colleagues looked at levels of carbon fourteen in the drink. They calibrated levels levels of the radioactive carbon more than two hundred different single Malt Scotch. Whisky samples of ages researchers then compared those levels to eat whiskies claiming to have been bottled from eighteen. Forty seven to nine thousand. Nine hundred seventy eight we haven't found any whiskies purported to be from the nineteenth century the genuine because those allegedly nineteenth century bottles contained material clearly produced during the nuclear testing era the study he is in the Journal. Radiocarbon Cook Copes these verification techniques will help keep the whiskey business true to the words of Robert Burns. Here's a bottle. And and an honest friend. For Scientific Americans sixty seconds science. I'm Ali Noggin Brian.

Scotland Gordon Cook Environmental Research Center Ali Noggin Brian Alina Brown Robert Burns New Orleans Kim sixty seconds Nine million dollars sixty year
CBS2 NEWS PM NEWS UPDATE 09-17-20

CBS2 News New York

01:39 min | Last month

CBS2 NEWS PM NEWS UPDATE 09-17-20

"Hello I'm Marie Steve Watts CBS News. New York and here's a look at your news headlines another delay for the reopening of public schools in New York City Mayor de Blasio says only three K. pre K. and special needs students will return to class on Monday higher grades will be phased in starting. September. twenty-ninth delay comes after concerns from teachers about covid. Nineteen. Safety Measures Governor Murphy Says Wealthy New Jersey residents will soon pay higher taxes to help struggling middle class families in a deal reached with legislators people making a million dollars a year would see a hike of just under two percent. Making less than one, hundred, fifty thousand would receive a five hundred dollar rebate check to emergency vehicles collide in a tragic accident in Brooklyn police say fifty nine year old heart patient was killed when the ambulance he was an hit a fire truck that was responding to a fire in bed stuy. The victim's sister is in critical condition a former melrose place actresses headed back to prison for her role in a deadly drunk driving crash in New Jersey a decade ago a state judge ruled amy canes previous sentence of three years was too lenient. McCain was resentenced to eight years after being found guilty in the crash that killed sixty year old helene seaman and her injured husband. To our weather now, chance for scattered showers on Thursday night as temperatures dropped from a high of seventy seven to a low of fifty, nine, breezy and chillier Friday high of sixty, seven low of forty nine. We've got your forecast local news headlines On our twenty four seventh streaming service, CBS and new. York. You can find it on CBS new dot com or all the CBS News App I'm to CBS News.

CBS New Jersey New York CBS News Marie Steve Watts Governor Murphy helene seaman York Brooklyn de Blasio McCain five hundred dollar fifty nine year million dollars eight years three years two percent sixty year three K
Why Patience Is The Answer to So Many Questions

The GaryVee Audio Experience

08:43 min | 11 months ago

Why Patience Is The Answer to So Many Questions

"Hey podcast the Gerry. Be Challenge Hashtag Gary v Challenge. That's right I put out the huge deck. How many teachers love to seventy the deck and put out on my birthday is out there now and now I'm scared. Why am I scared because people love consumer information but they hate doing the things in the the information? So we're doing the Gary Challenge Hashtag. Gary challenged. What does that mean? I am now challenging you my audience to make content at scale use the HASHTAG. Gabby Gary Challenge in facebook. INSTAGRAM twitter in Lincoln. So that we can find your stuff and I'm going to pick some winners in January of the people that have gone out and actually made making contractually making making scale. Please go do that. Go check it out looking forward to it please. Enter dooming always better than reading. Aw This is Gary v Audio experience. What's up everybody and welcome back today? We have a special episode as we did a little mash up up. Revolving around patients. I believe is absorbing a lot of value to all of you so make sure to tweet or text gary any questions or comments you may have regarding this episode and I hope you enjoy. So what's the number one thing you wish you knew when you're starting out so I'm eighteen. And what is the biggest lesson you learned when you got on the new level. Cool rust What's the biggest lesson I learned to to to follow you? Follow your good. You know what I'm saying. A lot of shit is going to distract you There's opinions that you may look team when you first go into it. You realize they don't know Oh shit absolutely. Follow your intuition. Listen to your gut. It's never wrong. Knows what the fuck you on before you do for me for me to the first part of your question. The one thing. I wish I knew when I was starting out is the thing that I preached you guys all the time and even though I believe that religiously at the time even though I was one hundred on it I would have been one hundred and ten on it. which is patients patients? Facts when you're when you're hungry when you're eighteen when you want to be the biggest in the world when you want to be the biggest in the world like it's patients nations. I'm I'm forty one right about twenty two November. So it's not as you know the ice. I don't know if you play this game. John John I don't know if you've played this game. I was eighteen. John this is what I would play. I'm like okay. I'm eighteen and in eighteen years I'M GONNA be thirty six. That's young shit. I had my whole life and forget everything I just lived i. I have all that time in front of me and I'm still going to be thirty six and I would do that literally literally even at thirty. I remember doing them like fuck. I've done a lot already. Wine libraries already big and made it a little bit. I was like I got my whole life and I'm going to be six years old but not fucking dead yet now. Now Forty one and I'm like okay Eh. This whole life okay and forty one eighty two eighty. Two's a little ache and so for me. Even with that. Even with the game that I've played clean my whole life about doubling up my number to make me realize how much time I still had so fucking be patient. Do the right thing shortcuts. Kill you do it right even now. Even Vinod doesn't sound as good. I I still do it the fact that you're eighteen John which means you're double your age. You're still five years younger than me. That's fucking insane and the thing is you are so quick to be put on a showboat to win for yourself for the world whatever it may look like it usually really leads to the move that keeps you away from winning. You need to be. You need to be optimistic. Impatient and everything will work out. And if you're not they won't the end you're fucking twenty one like I get. You won't apply it like I WANNA play to lack of patience bro. Wrap your head around not giving a fuck about any advancement to to your twenty nine but then every day trying to get better you will fucking win. Just closure is until twenty nine patients man patients. Everybody's looking up to order themselves where they are now. I promise you show me everybody. You think is fancy a twenty to show me where they were. Just close your rising to twenty nine. Just Close Your Eyes into your twenty nine all your buddies for next ten years but then we judging themselves when you're going to be looking around and be like where am I. Where am I everybody? WHO's trying to figure out where they are to be thoughtful? The people dwelling. There's a big difference between awareness and dwelling be aware where you're at. I'm always aware where I'm at. But I don't dwell I don't know obsess over and people that dwell an obsessive where they're at their twenty s for myself. I'm stuck because by radio when the final you've got to try stuff the biggest reason you don't know what you WanNa do is you haven't tasted enough things and the biggest reason you're tasting enough things is you're worried about finding it too fast. It's patients tonight. It's patients you can't be lost in life when your this young you just have to change your mindset like to me when I look around this many people being in their twenties. He's like everybody's judging themselves way too early. What I would do is gather as many experiences as possible? Almost everything perspective. Like I think I think gone just starting so madge what I think for most of you patients whether it's your parents or yourself or the people everybody's trying to prove something so early to many people view post university as like. Oh Shit this is now real and lost. They don't put it in the context of being alive for one hundred years and realizing the only twenty percent of the way everybody's got strengths and weaknesses. What what a sixty year old has his experience but doesn't enough time so they trade on experience? What youth has time? You can literally do four different things over the next two years six months at a time to figure throughout everything that you think you might like. You should try to do. But that's not what people tell you to do. You're not lost in life. You're just burleigh in the process. You know what I mean. You're lost by other people's standards not by your actual if you actually took it practically. You're you haven't even started one. The biggest this value can just share with my viewers. Are they youngsters. Young people inside the business for people who I know it's fucking patients tech. It's patients like all of you wanted to fast. I'm forty one years old and I feel like I'm seven like when I was twenty when I was fifteen or seventeen or twenty two do I thought forty-one-year-old so fucking old. They felt so old. I wish all of you thirteen sixteen. Nineteen and twenty four year olds could feel how young I am in my soul right now. It would change everything you do. You've become dramatically more patient. which would mean that? You would make a lot more of the successes that you want to happen. Most of you will lose because you're trying to take shortcuts shortcuts. I'm not here to be honest what I would say this though you have no option patients is practical. Like what are you GonNa do like you know it's GonNa play out the way it's GonNa play out like and I would also say try to put yourself in a position to do. Oh you love right like I feel like. I'm so in love with the process of being an entrepreneur that even slowing down my financial impact because I love it right I love holding out for it. It's you know I often make the joke like I love. I love the four play of entrepreneurship. Right like it's a long process like I love that I love it so much. I wanted to last forever. I secretly want to buy the jets right because I feel like the team that I put out in front of me would then be accomplished so you know. I think that I think that loving what you do allows you to love love the process which allows you to be massively patient if you're doing this because you want a million dollars. Yeah thanks guys for listening please please. He's please share the PODCAST and make sure you've subscribed because a bunch of you aren't subscribed and more importantly a bunch of you. Listen every day and having told your friends it's the best podcast in the world watching and have a great day.

Gabby Gary Challenge John John facebook INSTAGRAM Lincoln jets Vinod one hundred years twenty four year forty one years million dollars eighteen years forty-one-year twenty percent five years six months sixty year six years ten years two years
Lorianne Vaughan

Women in Business

26:10 min | 1 year ago

Lorianne Vaughan

"Hello. And welcome to women in business where we interview entrepreneurs and senior managers and show you the streets success as obstacles and roadblocks women experience in business since I believe every person is needs to be visible. I'd like to invite you to watch WWW dot SOB six. That's the number six tips dot com, which will give you some valuable information. Should you get the call to be on radio or TV which I think is extremely important if you'd like to contact me personally drop me a line at Gail Carson. That's G A Y L E Gail Carson thirteen at gmaiLcom or go to my website, WWW dot spunky old brawd dot com and sign up for my weekly newsletter. Hi, everyone. This is Gail. Carson and my guest today is Laurean. Vaughn Laurean speaks is an expert in the area of speaker, author support. She amplifies the visibility of authors. Seekers messengers while they do what they love speak. She's helped spearhead multiple bestselling book campaigns editing proofing through to launch and social media marketing to help authors, create buzz and momentum throughout the social media platforms and increasing their message worldwide. She and her team have made it their mission to empower speakers to deliver. Their message by handling the rest of the details. Welcome lori. Ann. How are you? I'm great gale. Thank you so much for having me on your show. I do appreciate it. Well, I have I have to start off by asking you. What made you decide to go into business for yourself? An interesting happening. My boss who I worked with for fifteen years was very well known thought leader, and and author and she decided to retire. So I found myself out and unemployed at sixty which is needless to say a very scary situation. And after about three months of just sending resumes out, I realized corporate America didn't want a sixty year old those silly people. So I created my own company, and now I work with up and coming speakers and authors to help them grow. So it from being sixty and unemployed. The only way to work was to make my own company. Agree with you there. So since you started late in life. What has been your biggest obstacle? You know, my biggest obstacle and you'll get a kick out of this technology. You know, it's it's a situation where I have a lot of great networking contacts. And so I was able to get the message out, but just. Creating the presence of my own self because I'd always done it for everybody else. I was sort of the cobbler without any shoes because I'd been so busy doing other people's social media that I never really established a presence of my own. So I think building my own presence has been the biggest obstacle. 'cause I do know what I'm doing with regards to my business. It's just a matter of getting the word out. So, but if you if you did all of this work for for others. In other words, if you did all the social media cetera for others. How come it became an an obstacle for you? On just you know, how it is it it takes a while to build that network. Whether it's Twitter or or linked in linked in my network is actually very good. But they have those people that I know in the industry were really the leadership career development people, and they had their organizations in place. See so so I had to reinvent who my avatar, my ideal client was and realized you know, those that are already established may not need me as much as those that are really trying to break through. So I really needed to shift multi idea of what my ideal client was and in doing. So I've really. Grown the business in this last year two point where I'm now, you know, I now have five people working with me. So. So what he learned as you grew your business. What was the biggest lesson that you took away from all of this? I think my biggest lesson is the fact that you really need to find what it is that you can solve for the ideal client, and and be authentic in that knowledge and the desire to help them. I was when I first started I was truly going for the top dog. And then realize wait a minute. They don't need me. They're already there. Let's help the the up and coming people, and it's it it's something that I've learned an and through this process because I've not had the organization behind me. I found that this old dog can learn a lot of new tricks and people. Why do I keep learning? And why do I keep asking questions? And why do I keep going to conferences and go to webinars and things like this? And I say because if I stop learning, then I'm dead. You know, so certainly get exactly what you're saying. So now that you've experienced being your own boss. What you like most about it? The fact that I'm my own boss. No-one micromanaging me and. And you know, an I can make decisions that I know from my gut are right now when I talked to a client, and and they're working with me, and they say, I really want you to do ABMC, and what I offer is the ability and the knowledge to say, but have you thought about e f g you know, I think that sometimes when you work with a VA, the virtual assistance kind of person if it's a one tie one type person, they're they are good at taking. Direction and just finishing a a certain aspects. But they're not necessarily the partner, you may need to actually grow the business with the knowledge that I I bring after fifteen years of working with this past thought leader, so. Well, there's nothing like being your own boss. I mean, you can it's you either have to fire yourself or or or like doing, you know, that's that's your, you know, but eventually, and I found it I really love my job. Now. Sometimes it's you know, after being in a place for fifteen hours, you know, although you are behold into to your clients to an agree. But still you see you can set your own hours. But. You said you're what sixty is that what I heard you say. Yeah, I'm carrying sixty one this year. Are I think well, that's okay. I've got you beat by several. So that's okay. So you'd never noticed the you'd never get that. So in fact. So so that you could be my daughter Lori. And so they're all God love you. But so what would you give someone your age as invites if they wanted to start throwing company? What would you tell them? Well, I would say this is the perfect time to do. So we are now experiencing what's called the gig economy in which you can work as much or as little as you so desire, but take your superpowers out to the world. You do not have to give up at sixty because corporate America may not want you. We are in such a turmoil of changing how the economy is working, and how many solo preneurs or small businesses who really can't afford to bring on fulltime employees and all the benefits and everything that's societas with it is the perfect time to. To be a gig worker. And and go out and offer the the skills that you know, you have. Don't dumb. But you said also in the beginning that technology was a big thing. And I'm just wondering if if you. If you think most sixty year olds would find starting their own company, a problem because of their lack of technical skills, or do you think they just need to hire out or bring in as a partner or what is your position on that? Well, you know, when I first started I didn't have the finances to bring anyone in. But you know, I went to the go daddy site to create my site. I mean, there are avenues to build your technology and your platform that is not outrage ously expensive and and in doing so I built my website. I did my social media I created my flyers. And and e book on my own and found that when it's. When you are offering your expertise. You will find the way to do it. Now that doesn't mean that you need to do everything yourself. But no, I actually found a whole new excitement in learning new things again because you know, after fifteen years at kind of got to be a situation where you know, it was it was just like kind of mind numbing because I knew what I was doing. And I wasn't really learning. Anything new when I went in and created my own company and did so with the skills that I brought in. I then found I was quite capable of doing a lot more than I thought I was capable doing. You know, let's face it. We always underestimate. We either overestimate our skills and gallons or we under underestimate though, I don't know if we're ever really realistic about them. I'm not sure about that. What I find that women underestimate themselves. Well, that's true. That's true. You know, there's so an especially when you start at sixty eight years. Well, you know, my time's almost over. And you know, why am I doing this? But the whole point is your time is not over. You got a lot more years to go yet. So xactly you started speaking yourself. So why did you decide to do that? Well, you know, I never really pictured myself as as a speaker. I was the behind the scenes. I was that person. That was the details behind the speaker. But when I first started growing, my business, I got myself a mentor who in our conversations just said lori-ann unique you've got you've got a lot to offer. Here you need to get your message out and and help other people. And so there I found myself with the women's speakers association, and then went to the summit, and I I found podcasting. As like such an amazing thing that I really didn't know about the four. And and I think. I think I have a message. And I realized that what I had to say was important, and that I still had a lot to offer to the young people that are trying to build their businesses. I think too often we put too much emphasis on technology and not enough on the relationship building. And the actual details that need to take place. Totally there. Absolutely. Yeah. When you speak, what do you speak on Maurienne? Well, it onto different things a this in don't give up sixty is not old, dammit. And we and we still do have a lot too often. So that's actually one aspect of it. But I also have been a virtual person since the nineties when I was raising my children. I was a recruiter that worked from home. You know, they head hunter that that placed people on both ends. I always had an entrepreneurial spirit and always had a as as one of the podcasters coast, the side hustle going at all time because as single mom, you know, I needed to have more income so. I think I just think that. Being your own boss, and being able to do what you love makes your work day, so much more exciting and positive than necessarily, you know, being that that employees for someone else and in less than a year. I I am now making more than I was as an employee. Wow. Well, that's that's always a good side. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Are you said you got a mentor to help you what kind of? You know, it was business development mentor. I think you know, her Melanie Benson. And and you know, and when we were talking I positioned myself in a number of different Facebook groups and whatnot that cater to speakers and authors to offer my services as well. And to help them. It doesn't always have to be paid gig for me to help them on, you know, and and so I found that through working with Melanie, you know, there were things that I was willing to give away for free. And she said learning him. Stop that stop that. Now, we're going to monetize this that and the other thing, but I needed I needed someone. I think in my corner that would tell me the truth. You know, so often our friends are are they're saying, oh my God. You're so awesome. You're so awesome. And Melanie would call me on certain things and say okay now you need to do this. And now you need to do that that I might not have understood the need to do. So I really think mentors are very important as you grow a business. Agree with you too. So let me ask you where where are you heading now with the business? What's the grand plan for LVS consulting services? Well, my my back end goal is to hire more marginalized women's such as myself, and that doesn't mean to hold that means the young moms that really wanna stay at home, but have their degrees and still would like to use their brain on a certain level. And so as I get more and more clients, I'm hiring more and more women to help me service them properly, and I'm able to like with the young girls. Let them stay at home, but make some income for the family for some of my other people that work with me there being able to semi retire. You know, they may not want to work forty hours a week which actually works for me. You know, just do you wanna take on this project? I know that this is right up your alley. And so I have a network of people that I am. Looking to bring along with me as I grow. So it's it's been a real fun experience over these last fourteen months and the goal for two thousand nineteen is to actually get my daughter, who is brilliant. But with young children, she works nights. And her husband were stays. And I just I wanna get her off of nights. And so I want to bring her on as a fulltime employees with me to to grow the business because the girl is so smart, so. That's a great ambition. So so let me ask you something. You said that you work with speakers and authors, and and people like that do you ever provide a virtual assistance for anybody else for any other kind of business or or industry or do you stick strictly do the speaking and writing professions? Well, I myself am in that kind of knit. I do have people, and I do have there's many things that we do that translates over to small businesses on my side. I have a free PDF for anyone that wants to build their speaking business. But if you look at the ten things that I tell them they need to be doing right away any person starting small business should be doing these things as well. So yes, it is totally transferable. And I'd be willing to help any small business. I just think. That my strongest knowledge base is with the speakers and authors. So let me ask you, what do you find their biggest issue is? In other words, if you're working within I can I can understand this from my experiences. I've been a professional speaker since nineteen eighty so what what do you find that their biggest issue is what do you help them with the most? Well, again, it depends on the client because I do have very well-known people in as clients and for them. It's more helping them with their social media. They're too busy. You know? It's they're writing articles or doing speeches. I put out the tweets to make sure we're driving people to that article or two registration for wherever they're speaking for some of the younger speakers that are not as well established. It's finding them some gigs. So that they can get their message out there. So I do a lot of research for speaking opportunities. One of the things though that I have to teach a lot of them is that they're not going to get paid five thousand dollars on day one for every speech that they give they need to. I know don't you? Sometimes just roll your eyes. And I just sit there and go. No, you you need to get out in front of people to to truly get your message down you need to speak, anywhere and everywhere. And especially if you're a speaker that has something to sell if you, you know, if they have a training program or whatever get in front of the audience, they whether they're paying you or not because you will get that client in return. So that's something that I'm really having to teach the young people out there is that you need to pay your dues. There are ways to get known. And you need to just go ahead and do the work before you're, you know, collecting five ten fifteen twenty five thousand dollars a speech, you know, unless you're. So. Yeah. Unless your Barack Obama, they're not gonna come looking for you. You gotta go out there and find it. Yeah. Exactly. Exactly. Find you Lori, and what is your website where can they go to find out? More information about the services that you provide. Sure, it's WWW dot L V S consulting services dot com, and that's Laurean Vaughn speaks. So. Yes. Consulting services dot com. And that's where they can get that free guide yet that you're talking about that gives them the ten things they really need to know. Exactly. Exactly. Okay. So folks, if you're looking for a place to go to find out the things that you need to know to perhaps started speaking career or any career of Goto LV s consulting services dot com, and be sure you get that free book that she has this free e book that she has which will help you a great deal. So let me say this. What were the emotions that you had Lori? And when you when you're you're you're employing, a your your speaker employ or said, Laurie and I'm gonna retire. What kind of emotions did you go through? Oh, fear. You know, especially through those first few months when you know, I was sending out resumes, and there was not one bite. And so so there was definite fear. Thankfully, I was in a position at sixty which can actually be a positive because I no longer had children that I was having to put through school and things along that all my children are adults with children of their own. But you know, there's that fear of, you know, am I ever going to work again that was very scary. But then I got pissed. 'cause I knew I had skills. And it was so frustrating to me because as I said corporate America doesn't seem to want you and yet in this day and age the average employee will only say two to three years yet. If you hire a sixty year old they're not gonna change again. They don't wanna go looking again, you've got them for seven. I mean, technically sixty year old today. We can't even really look at retirement until sixty seven now. So you've got seven years of an employee's staying with your company, and I I marvel at the shortsightedness of corporate America. So I got pissed so I I was scared then I got this. And then I went oh hell's bells. I am good on certain my own company. And then you know, I'm been excited. I'm excited every day to give out. A bed you'd come. And learn something new and help another person, and I've always been a mom. So I kind of tend to want to just help people. You know, I so so I think my whole. Essence is about helping people. And so I am jazzed every morning to get up to work in our have terrible commute. You know, it's force fares. Miss that. So, yeah, what to get that e book that tells you what you need to do in ten steps to become a speaker or even own a business. Go to LVS consulting services dot com, and I have a new quiz for you. Call the SOB quiz dot com. If you wanna find out about more about you and your future, and what you might be able to attain yourself, go to s o b quiz dot com. Take it. And I think you'll be very happy with the results. And then you and I can discuss it if you'd like and go from there, but lori-ann has been a pleasure talking with you today, and hopefully great things will be happening. Your daughter will be joining the business and more and more people will be able to take advantage of your services. So thank you so much for being with us today. We really appreciate it. Thank you so much. I do appreciate it myself. So thank you. Thanks for listening to women in business. I hope. Enjoy today's show. And if you have any suggestions as to who you'd like to have as a guest just Email me at Gail Carson thirteen at gmaiLcom, be sure to check out WWW dot SO, P, six tips dot com. And in the meantime, go to WWW dot spunky old broad dot com to see the resources, I have for you.

America lori Gail Carson Melanie Benson partner Vaughn Laurean Ann Twitter Laurean Facebook Barack Obama Maurienne Laurean Vaughn Goto LV Laurie sixty year fifteen years five ten fifteen twenty five t
Live By the Knife, Poop the Knife

You Did What Now?

19:17 min | 1 year ago

Live By the Knife, Poop the Knife

"Welcome to you did what now a podcast Oye discussed in your scientists were so preoccupied with whether or not they could they can start the show we will see uh-huh actually a guy who wondered if that was true and wanted to wanted to try it and see if he can make his own boot knife today so how high was the journal of Archaeological Science their new report comes out that experimental replication shows knives manufactured from frozen human well there is a old story about an old man who refused to move into a settlement longtime ago and exactly the story of this man has been going around for a while is that he survived out in the middle of the ice by fashioning shape into a sharp object I mean I feel like he could have found some water and build a nice somehow but okay maybe well blade out of frozen feces which he then sharpened with a spray of saliva and apparently you that's knife to kill a dog and you know he didn't do that what he actually did is made a night out of his own poop he he did what now nowhere everything's frozen solid there's no like loose rocks there's no tree twigs to like shape I guess you are the only thing that you have to Teke today it's going pretty well I'm actually having a good day how about you then great so here's my question for you today you ever been any time any really cold talking really cold climate include in cold climates Dan so in order to keep him from living on the ice his family basically took away his tool so that he would be forced to come back and live with them eighty well apparently he got this study he got the study approved and published and also it didn't work he yeah I think that's full in manufacturing a knife from frozen human feces but what was the problem well I'll tell you what his problem he wanted to be on the Ice Cirmac much that he just wanted to he just wanted to fail nice you know he didn't WanNa go home and live with his family so until all the experiments began and so in about two days before the experiment began he allowed them to could it actually happen what do you think that seems rather extreme I dunno I guess guess maybe I mean it's the only thing you have are you're in the middle of the Oh yeah but once they made the mold they actually bury them for a few minutes in negative fifty degrees story I make sure that they were sufficiently and then use the ribcage of lead and then he disappeared into the darkness and went to live by myself so the question is does not actually happen tickets tools so what are you gonNa do with somebody takes your tool in your living out on the ice I would go back and to town and live with my family no no I mean New York gets cold in the winter but I don't think that's what you mean yeah well I mean would you ever consider would you ever consider going and living out on the ice on your own with no one else right and I'd say ninety eight point six nine yeah Again awful if he used his thaw a little bit up to four degree Celsius and then he was able to kind of shape them into a knife mold knife emphases on hang on experimental rep say that again mental replication okay so I think Israel for this for this knife yeah and so he also stored all the materials and a negative twenty degrees Celsius yes so if you WanNa know if you WanNa know if you can make a knife out of human feces what do you think the for step is GonNa be well other it's and so he didn't start collecting any material until after four days and so yeah he had to collect the actual raw almost that you did what now applies to these guys decided I wonder I wonder if that's true why don't we try it yeah so there's an actual they frozen before the attempted to slice anything right I mean he might have moulded a warm right away he might have started molding hi it high-protein fatty acids it was consistent with an Arctic Diet for eight days okay so anyway they they eat meat for tackling yeah so when the story the man killed the dog and uses the ribcage from the dog to sled away domino you know from terrestrial animals and from animals and so He ate some fruits and vegetables that would have the table of all the different things that he ate for those mhm after he created his life he needed to test to see if it could actually cut anything they said that even under ideal conditions none be the glove or whatever it was holding it was going to be as cold as a knife presumably living outside Moore ever so I don't know I hope he kept one of the ribs as a you know knife to point out that could have been a better plan he's doing it as it happens I guess it's you start you let you worry about dehydration of the product sample I don't know that's the same condition around you and making use of what what nature has there for you you know I liked the cold but I I do also like indoor plumbing so a little bit a little be- maybe the upon contact leaving behind Brown streaks of melted poop you this this doesn't seem accurate I'm tessie I'm not sure I have to test that again I would think about it the first thing I would do I'd have to try to replicate whatever that guy's diet was released a couple of days right well it's funny that you should see that because he did he but we know now that it probably didn't happen so you're saying the story is crap yeah it's all down from generation to generation but nobody has actually tested to see if if it could actually happen so so I guess he just I'm show to minus fifty degrees or minus fifty degrees Celsius though they said they could go even colder maybe the Nice Woodward like this is one thing that hey I can actually check this in my own lab to try and see if I can replicate this tale there is in an actual reason for basically tales of people doing these outlandish crazy things with these prehistoric people and so they these tales have been passed twenty years from now so what you do at your last job poop knife offshore okay so so belied thought I the timeline seems off yeah like the guy in in the Wilderness in the Tundra is was the first let me tell you a little bit about his little bit about his methods okay sure yeah let's let's see let's plan says I promises yeah I'll call you later no I don't think that's GonNa work out for him very well the long run yeah hopefully he'll find in another another study to talk about that I mean and of the molded or shaped fecal knife from either of these scientist CD's succeeded in cutting through the hide the knife simply melted nation I'm I'm not sure that that it was worth while of his time yeah I mean we don't and how how can you man would have been successful of this if he would have done it done it all in a day somehow or if he did this over time so the crazy inuit man who built a who made a knife out of his own proof and kill the dog with it. Yeah you've heard that one right I'm going to replicate that now and so so the researchers at needed to you know they need to test if night to see if it's gonna work luckily snigger fifty or whatever it is for forever potentially lower to begin with they actually you I mean I guess it's a nice story I mean okay so why did they do this I don't think they'd get it right I mean frozen solid regardless of what it is you're not gonna get melted even in the show live to fashion this knife rights at the heart in it so that his hands yeah so his hands of wouldn't melt yeah a lot about poop I guess already I don't know how much more you learn by being able to terminate you could make a knife out of it oh you're saying what kind of SCIENC- you again it's all science I'm a scientist really I don't know why you're leaving Um Yeah I don't I don't really know if he's going to be proud of this published paper I guess it's I guess I guess this is a good thing that they're studying these types of these type of tales have been passed down from generation the Gen it just made poop different I mean I'm not sure eight days enough to change Gut Microbe what exactly what is he eating we don't know for sure I just to make this a little lighter let's let's talk about some booze have you ever I dunno this popular maybe it's cost prohibitive in Texas but up here sunny I mean it sounds pretty pretty silly that they would try and test the it has a bigger picture here there's a lot of in these type of narrative is a lot of it decided not to use any dogs for the moment they found some pig hides the to try to test to see if it would cut the height of world slices on some of the fat on the high but the the night just melted you quickly became unusual they they dented experiment in a room we go there just to get out of the heat for one thing it's yesterday was default equinox and it would literally one hundred degrees you know I never actually did I'd never it probably takes less I mean cold suppresses you'll teach things when they're cold that's the whole point from the from the heat from their body upon trying to use these nice I yeah I don't know what a new it's where the hand had wait what you you did fight I replicate it doesn't work it's a it's a map I busted out I'm just like that guy on TV so that cold that's the idea of crap Well Yeah I mean yeah I mean I would I would and he didn't he wasn't in maybe there's something to the actually being in the cold the entire time his body has you know he was I'm going to be on his next date so Aaron a- Tony Tell me what do you I I make so I'm a scientist I studied it's great something like the the brand name for the company that really great business idea though Texas because I would like mythbusters in the signs around I that's really great I mean tell me more about that love science you've heard about the story with the it's ninety degrees let's let's try to we maybe it's like eighty yeah I would totally do that case different when you drink it in gold there's a report somewhere that as many as twenty five percent of genetic studies are like just basically wrong because the them into excel and there's like this and I I don't know do we need different diets I mean do we need to test this nationality wherever this guy was maybe there's someone his body chemistry the thing to do but it's just one of those never got to do well I think that scientists would have maybe been Dan making this fever well a reason you'd have a reserve reading it still sounds like some stones scientists was watching mythbusters like I actually have the kid at home I just haven't sent it in and I'm wondering if I still still should you might as well maybe got a better use of their time by instead of taking a knife from their poof sending into that restaurant so they cannot they can get sushi tailored to their occasionally see this is like a Taurus evening you can go and drink vodka in like they give you parkas and you go into like a Nigga fifty degree lab and they serve you're really cold vodka think what what how did that and then I I don't know I don't understand how it melted I don't know maybe Ugh when I was there I guess the idea is supposed to drink like vodka really cold so they give you parkas you go I don't know it's it's really ridiculous they call them like minus five or minus zero or and don't eat Avocados you know and the next places like avoid April hot and oranges might be different I won't be surprised questionable things it's it's more data it's more information you can never go wrong with more data unless you know what happened great and a second every second are you serious Yup Yup 'cause excel change about although again so I'm actually I've actually been debating yeah that'd be just cost prohibitive with in Texas other there's actually I don't know we still there this is this is a treadmill a couple years ago probably but used to be one in Times Square I saw one in it's a little different at least not adding on some light lighter things I don't think anything's GonNa miss your super allergic to milk in or something like that but podcast at gmail.com. Yeah and you can follow us on twitter at Whitey W in podcast for you to went down facebook for a while if I want to get one of those allergy kids dying in send in and then your hair and find out what foods you have an intolerance for studies are I I feel like are finding out more and more these studies were flawed and oops we forgot our excel changed it or hey we only tested this on forty sixty year old white man it is questionable or not the scientists the scientists at least sound whether or not it's fully accurate where they put it in excel or they're running some yeah that'd be crazy I don't I don't get it but I did see an interesting thing about scientists as long as we're talking about that he's that are questionable Al Comeback this team worth every every place you know spits out of like oh you're allergic to corn and Pecans I have a difference in to it but but you know experience it's the breathe in it I think they probably make you cocktails down there it's the whole like hey I've been this freezing cold thing it sounds like it the lesser like slightly intolerant. I'm sure what that means I think I did WANNA blood tests awhile audie tests and stuff mike maybe you're kind of sort of a little bit too intolerant eggs protein strain of something called Sefton too so they enter it you know Sept- too and they put nukes our them I literally will backend why are these David September use the Hashtag poop knife if you want yeah and by the way don't Google poop knife knife or AH why did WWL nondescript podcast and don't Google it and during the show headed and give it a rating on whatever if you see us on a platform you want on a platform that you don't see us just emails between us and I I will address we're on Stitcher soundcloud and maybe that doesn't maybe doesn't apply to you twenty-three all black woman well okay stories and science and tech that make us ask exactly that everyone thanks for the thing on your host Stephanie Educator in Aficionado and I'm Michael Programmers afford yeah I mean it was it was ninety here so I'm not yeah it wasn't exactly cool here we're going to go to the redbeard because it seems like something fun to five year old will WanNa do just imagine what the the Ad Algorithms will send me on facebook in my struggling was trying to find this article again I who will

facebook Google twitter Whitey W Sefton WWL David September Michael Programmers fifty degrees eight days twenty degrees Celsius fifty degrees Celsius one hundred degrees twenty five percent forty sixty year ninety degrees fifty degree twenty years four degree five year