35 Burst results for "Soya"
"soya" Discussed on Chutando a Escada
"Up major four sa diabetes So nauseam gummidge General muscle mizoguchi seed. You an imposes so joop show. Now jim group will destroy soviet Shout need while arrogant distance thought he could be apollo anelka. Bilingual on. did documentary is fish adult It's just felonious but do the is open. Bodies could've divide my violin devices. It we should know. Cj wants it by trout Gutu dow keough half linke waukesha North bilogical steady also foresaw the put his name Bellagio one visual bela super. So does baas equal normally because necessities bull soviet aviva yacht dealing gospel. His unusual. Do but as you Day moving to mayes. Shallow as you go. Look this ancient technical panel in one of the big bill. I don't could etc could even more to the tally importation eddie anymore. He immune novi sent where they know of mysore. needs Show fo- heavies depicting Goal is so so New this is all new New vote wizards inquiring thick. Y through Quite this on by data log. They say they need you. 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"soya" Discussed on The Social Fix.
"You realize there's something a little bit depot which i don't know it's comes at different times for people in people's lives i believe but i think that everyone can agree that it goes much deeper than what is like on the exterior just life in general lack. Nothing is what it seems. Everyone should know that just every day what we do nothing is nothing is what it same package. Someone be judged based on their appearance the way they local the way they don't look and how could that have anyone judge them like anyone judged home with character that way. How could that happen. Yeah i mean it's like it's like you always hear this like well. You know people saying it's what it's what's on the inside that matters you think that it's a cliche but at the end of the day it's really really true because when you're like the initial attraction don't get me wrong. That initial attraction e marcy comes from the physical. Whatever you might be physically attracted to personally com. Which usually comes from. Society's expectations listens a beauty by ennio. Et has but then after that. It's literally like you know you're someone has a bad personality or their dickhead. Or you the inaugural nice person or sue barra. Whatever my bay. it's super tanzi. All them a might take a couple of cars to get over and be like fine. I'll give up on this person. A beautiful looking with i literally saw but you a lot of the time. Find yourself if you're friends with someone who you might not necessarily be physically attracted to but You know our time or someone that you nor rbis heim gained more emotional connection to them. It can be much deeper. It is much apron last much longer. I agree. I couldn't agree more especially when it comes to like love and relationships in any type of intimacy or even like close friendship like obviously everyone has their bank. But how awesome is it when someone fits with your personality and like you know accepts. You was the person or is honest and understanding of you and your life or is accepting of your family or the people ranji. That's so much more important. Like how could beauty come first. But i think everyone's met in their lives. Someone you know that is on the older side of lafayette like in the thirties. Forties like over. That's not really. Oh but like you know not lead twenty s. i say. I think we can also like adult children. Who will lackner. I'm all about looks. I'm all about like the hottest women all the hottest men and honestly at this point in my life. I feel sorry for those people because there's so much more and it's so much better to look past what someone looks like a loss long-off that says i mean like here's an example. Initially by the way shout out the denial watching is called flora. Bama shaw soya booed. It's were on season three already because we finished it is really good. Sorry about before. Where very sorry we were talking about the people who find attractive on the show so we had out like you know talk to a whatever. Yeah and and it's so funny because like thorughout this it's like regardless of who was physically at the end like at the end of season three. I'm mike yuck. I hide the ones that i'm physically attracted to yep and the one is have a little crush on the code. I find.
"soya" Discussed on Eu tava la
"Simple file in there. I got commuted. Ucla animal del. Who's jeez me. What donald here rookie. I usually died in india. The lizzy stimulus mozelle vettix to park to kill. We could eric. who's officials. You feel that you've you through us guys you who scuttled level brain it. Oh his could you more cheer a helmet to all our you'll ever professor of giadonalds sake say you follow. Vilmos live vitamin winters curious. News more hitter for goddess. Now hecuba sound bruschi figured on smart algae laviolette and team is arma. Zoom is possible. Do martha is. Es specify linked to this save olympic ideals people on obscene epa. They won't win to the scene. They will win. Young showed tidy your stomach. Tranquillo synonymous with books mozelle seldom imposed use. You voted the stock market. Is kim rowley. Kitto quiz various spot st commodity commodities. Now don't say tiffany blue in mice by damaging the league is seeking To motor the thank clears arlene inconsequential. See my ebola quiz. You wind up poisonous. You say over jibril lose all otherwise wag. Passover salads of isn't colorado to have faith all. You're seeing nice call Faith auto thinks Let's get you was living. She is should pass you know he. He committed dogma now. Soya tessema pig housed yemen. Saleh el cava being shifting to prohibit. Intone the professor to shove apart a the year. There's always a sketchy on into that. Kalam is uv. tsinghua. Bala official dot com contact. My bowl of Us kill is that and he said offer south of is that of someone had for matador now commission stop bidding album that car by dow. She's out and they walk E bala physiology bomb you dilma ball official view vinegar digest. Bala rely fully premier Normal kid sausage on bank january But ethnically vigil dot com. Do in shuji forward..
The Pros and Cons of Soya Beans
"The only time to my knowledge that i've ever eaten a soybean in soybean form is at amami those green pods you get as a starter at sushi restaurants which i love so young soybeans which is what mommy is is generally esteemed but once you actually had the mature bean and then you try to cook it. The results tend to be less than appetizing. Gen fu is a professor at emory university. Who studies the history of science technology and medicine in china. And she's the author of the other milk. She published under jetson but she goes by wendy her everyday life. So that's what we're going to call her. This episode wendy told us that the soybean was likely domesticated in what's now northeastern china. Right on the border with korea wild soybeans and then domesticated soybeans. They're not particularly high maintenance. They grow well in a lot of different regions and their beans which are in general. A good thing to and so people ate a lot of them. It isn't early crowd that is recognized and becomes part of what is known as the classical grains. so we know that soybean is not actually green but it was treated as sort of staple food similar to weet As well as rice it was a staple yes but it was only a staple out of necessity. Like wendy said. The mature soybean has some issues more so even than many of its fellow colleagues. It causes pretty intense gas innocent flatulence and even though like all means it's packed with protein. It also contains a chemical that means our bodies kant really process that protein but there is a way around the protein blocking problem and at least a little of the flatulence problem and that is to boil the crap out of mature
"soya" Discussed on The Redesign Your Body Podcast
"Now that's exactly what he said. I boast now that. I've had six months cyber yards alcohol because i are in my past. How hot it was for me to go a month without drinking and now i'm six months on. I'm like holy shit. I've done it six months. I want to keep this going and joe. I would like to have a drink. One day i do miss that certain types of things. But i don't wanna go overboard. And i don't want to break the streak because then i have good feels and i don't want to have all of the the emotions that can flooding when he starts to drink again it could. I could go back to drinking more frequently. And it's just a behavior that i don't want to do so for sure you know when you do something amazing in your life whether you're losing thirty kilos whether you're feeling more confident in address. Soya hit a personal best in the gm A five kilometer run time. It doesn't matter what it is it. It's y'all achievement. Nobody's gonna say hey. Stop stop pumping yourself up stopping proud of what you've achieved because if anybody ever says that you know you can just give them the feeling tell again. Sorry if you change something do not feel the need to not tell anyone about it. If you're proud of what you have achieved shed from the dan rooftops because that's part of who you are and it's going to be a moment time that is going to continuously be a pot of who you're going to be in the future so when you tell people who you are when you meet someone new for the first time whatever you can say lost thirty kilos or any you know sorry by. I've battled with addiction in your case. And i've ever comment and i've learned from the teachings found just more to life than just drinking and be proud of that be seriously Don't hold back. All in. And i was gonna add on especially what it is but the whole process of that. Why created battle the battle warrior Yes it is. My name guys will clarify that but when you really realize you're in this journey in all of a sudden you hit a certain type where people start looking at you and you're not even noticing like i noticed that now like people are kind of coming to like love. The positive vibe. Everything is great. Keep doing what you're doing now. They're starting to see it in there. I don't wanna use the term following because they're not following but they tune in just for the positive message of the day or a tune in for the you know what the heck of my doing in a good way in. What i notice is now when you start turning that light backwards and you're seeing people kinda looking at you in a good way You really realize that you become that warrior for them You kinda cloud is what i would say to my buddy and business. He plowed the wave for financial stuff. Gimmie like knowledge on how to run a business. I'm clown the way to the speaker side of it. Because he wants to speak or podcasting side of its own little avenue that we someone has to plow the road for.
"soya" Discussed on Warrioress
"Each other chogm. Braise this moments of darkness and just remind ourselves that easy to love yourself when you perfect on the sunshine in an unusual walk around and hug everybody so easy to love this when you so cool in perfect then on those dark moments when you feel miserable when you feel guilty when you feel shameful when you did something wrong can you obvious even more. Yes i one. Hundred percent agree and this is the moment and recently. Interestingly i i've pulled a card like guitar with card and i was exploring something for myself and the car was saying you need to understand darkness and i found the sentence very very interesting to contemplate in all the can we get the nature of darkness. Our own darkness in. I think it goes much deeper. Than and the sending your shadow. It goes much deeper. It's almost embracing that universal darkness. You know how much she has going on killing each other better files people animals. I don't know many many horrible things are going on. Can we feel compassion even for them. How hard it is. It's it's almost impossible. Yes when i think about somebody hurts someone else. I wanna kill but i'm trying to step back in on the send darkens because they darkness is nine darkness to maybe not manifested in this life or manifested differently. But it's they're hardly. how can we be without. yes i think. This is like the human lesson like the collective lesson when lining like compassionate so forgiveness and the collective consciousness seconds is what we hold in. Us is reflected outside of us in a sense. Everything that's going on in the world is like yet we holding onto it to going back to the animals. Because i know you wanna get into that more and like it's hot here right like this. We've been fostering dogs since we've been living here in. I watched a lady one day. When i was taking adult oprah walk where we used to live and she was like heating the dog like smacking it and i was like. Oh maybe it needed a smack. Maybe it was like. But once mac you know like that's enough and she just kept going and going and going and going and i was like that was excessive like. Why should we excessive. Like i was just off. I was angry. Like i walked off. I swear those smart coming out of my is you know. It's like mad and sad that our amendment back to these times when i've had animals and being really hurt like you said before that cat coming back like eben a puppy that i had back in australia and he was such a ted like he would just destroy my house. Soya awed and he was so loving. I got him in a really hard time of my life. Like i was sorry her and under so much stress that yeah i did take it out on him a law and whether that was physically heading or even thinking negative things. Why did i get you your heart or yelling at him and like in that moment of like oh i get that that woman sometimes. I think it's a lack of education respect. There's a lot of things. But as i have. Maybe she's just hurt to. What's she going three Well this that that's tough. I mean this is so the challenge so again self love and self forgiveness will help a lot not to hurt anymore misleading. You taking care of them. But i think in bali also would win would observe is the sperry on. I don't wanna say on human to no veteran worked for that but yet like on respectful on necessary crew treatment of animals scary. It is scary. I think when we live in europe wage in australia nor hardest You're protected from this things with them. See them yeah. So we have this idealism On that it's not happening and then whenever you'll stay comes Heads just like a piece of whatever but you don't see the suffering they're the but in body you see the suffering you sold the chickens suffering everywhere you see horrible treatment of peaks when they just like maybe bring them from one spot to another which breaks my heart. I know what how is see. We cannot judge anybody here in bali. This is day island. This is how they do it. Maybe to lack of education. Maybe it's connection to the ancestors way because to use to like you know. Sacrifice animals in do horrible things to them which they're still actually do in iowa this organization that everybody likes it supports anymore Rescue dogs that are still being sacrificed. Injury here in the disco on than they saved them. Which is you know. Such beautiful Hard to do because it's illegal. I think i mean hurtin. Animals is illegal sites like vardi Land yeah we didn't need to. Wha what to do where to go. And it's no right people so it's you know it's hard you see things. It's heartbreaking you. Try to help as much as you can. but and the same time you cannot judge because this may be part of the culture or again and the darkness can own bruises even when it hurts so much. It's such an interesting conversation too. Because it's like yeah. Is it a connection to as not just here like where. There's a lot of terrible things happening around the world even to humans and it's like oh well we can just pass off his. That's how it's always been that's culturally. What happens but i read this quite a can't remember which is knowing a little bit. It's like something about like. We are culture like we actually make culture. Sorry can we respect. Maybe ancient traditions bought reinvent amid a new way where it may be at ease more about the one So we can. We can respect the animal the plant because you know we are all the same yeah. I loved that car. I don't even know where. I read it but it was something like way. The coccia people might coach. Coach doesn't make people something like that and also tell you something all. The traditions created by people so long longtime ago. Somebody came in. Let's sacrifice the call that sacrifice the dole. Let's do this even foca cowed. You know the dogs were sacrificed. The law of i think this deal are mctighe. Akal colored dolts like broncos day. Many people die foco. Many animals died. I don't know if it's still going on. But the has bled the history actually but anyway it was created by people so we can create to exactly the nature of human being is being created. Where god's creating reality so we can decide to create the different traditions so the tradition of today can be loving every body massage. Everybody to know what i mean. Who said that. We have to respect cruelty or animal sacrifice or human sacrifice cues. It's been here forever. we can say yes. We respect that but we choose not to this anymore and we choose off or you know truculence on one or sacrifice or something and it's not that we necessarily have to keep an tradition. We making nutrition. Yes we've all been. We have a choice. That's all we have do not to make a different choice. We should stop eating in moss. I should stop hurting them. Should stop hurting each other. We can all just find abundance. You know in all we need an in simple things and be super happy super healthy so all. This is possible but he had no one. We need do you need.
"soya" Discussed on The Erick Erickson Show
"But the ceo won't quit and put a black person in charge. I just think that january six is not going to be a big deal in the grand scheme of things But the media and the democrats keep telling themselves it is and i'm glad they do because it allows the republicans and in the election. Of course you know it's also going to happen. The democrats are already out there saying that. It's voter suppression that. That georgia law the florida law. The the texas law. They're just suppressing voters and they're already claiming we're gonna lose next year because the republicans stole it. No you're going to lose next year because you failed to adapt. That's the problem and by the way the party that doesn't control. The white house tends to do very well but next year will forget that talking point so the left could scream about. They're stolen election it. Is eric erickson here across the nation from my flagship station. Wsb and atlanta. The phone number is eight. Seven seven nine seven eric. Eight seven seven nine seven three seven four to five. I don't know if you'll know this or not. The the olympics are going on And is a new zealand is making waves by having Male athlete compete as a female. He is transgender Soya an actual woman lost her slot to go to the olympics Because a guy who couldn't compete in the men's division qualified for the women's division and we'll be going and the weightlifting category. I bet i know who's gonna win now joining me i. I is a us track athlete. a very a winning track athlete. no less who actually has a pretty impressive story Who took several years off and his back In track and field and also as a coach. Cynthia monthly on is joining me from hawaii. How are you are aloha. I thank you so much for having me okay. I got to begin with this. Because i have never been to hawaii. So what. what part of hawaii are you. Do you live in well. I live in maui. And we have saying. It's maui. No convoy which means maui is the best island. we're the best out of all of. That's yeah so. I wanted to allstate is beautiful out your background a little bit because you were an athlete. You were in college in track and i. I read an article somewhere that you had had basically stopped running for a number of years and then your fourteen year old daughter wanted you to coach her. And you got back into it and and have just been running all over the place including going to poland wealth that's correct so ran track in college division one at you. University of north carolina wilmington and Then i took yeah over twenty years off. I had my kids. i started a career. I've maybe barely jogged a couple of times with friends But definitely no running And my daughter who was actually eleven. Time said mom..
"soya" Discussed on Keep It!
"They would justify the children's friendship by giving storylines where the parents were together or they were part of a committee together or at least they were hooking up. I don't know how. Many times serena and dan's relationship was put in dire jeopardy. Their parents were also hooking up. So that's like that was an interesting way to fold them in. that's true. They also had like childhood relationships established. I will say one thing. Katina's watch me too is the lack of parrots. Yeah we see soya's dad and then you sort see flashes of the other people's pairs but these kids are largely just sort of like operating on their own and then we're focused on the teachers but parents really do. Help unite a teen soap opera together. You know something i want. I think we'll get into this when we talk about the other nominees the but something i think this show suffers from is that it's clearly during a pandemic and there's not much in the way of actual crowd moments or feeling like you're at a big busy moment even when it's supposed to be like a party and so that makes it feel like there's like a heavy dank air in the room when there should be a sense of drama you now. I worry about that for succession but you know. Sort of a lot of their scenes are really family-based. Anyway so it makes sense it. They're less people in the room but there has become this thing. Yes what television. We're like you're watching it and it's just the way people are standing in like public seeds. It's like they're standing too far apart for this. Feel like a real crowd seat right and it's not even the lingering from post pandemic because if you've been back out in these streets people are inside each other. The sixty protocol has got out the fucking reality plane sustained inside one another like. That's how i'll be the grocery store still and be like. Hey wanna be that caused some people just like really aknowledging also remembering that people are grouse from them but people are all up in your face baby weight. Selfie wonder where go get covered again. All right would we're back lewis at. I chat with.
"soya" Discussed on Comunicazione Emozionale con Ema
"To to loan data conscience k. As character got cnn. Defeat deficient boy. Do it voluntarily matsuno lip so important the hero but all let's call it that can carpal tunnel divorced fact charlie et one thousand bitcoin only off. That's we that's mrs interactive saw okay specimen theory body entities landed on this earth. Thirty two on it. See what each going. Sti- took it just one day kinney's post they all being damian doug adding it to add to this stare me that each interesting only spinning a tale. It's been a bad thing if tervell focus leads. Solo seamless called the decrease important. The brand can point the remodel appropriate. Okay city centre have sonal bestseller caused the not rally do any so mainly mighty suzy and living by or internet. Bali it all star that any on going to out of there. You got the on similar symbolic pulu continued to order issued bill coaching track district persona pre parade chaka's that mental allowed to reduce starts to establish winning there but Yeah she'll appear in voc's study shame tight up. Every tally study persona Obstacle frigging yen. Soya need duty soon as seemingly resumed. Full time to ask cold. That important av totally studied law struggle for the started seeing pro-clinton man chess new guinea frigging bloomington. Sola niche asked coming through the got into ginseng. Not able to move on your opinion between twenty boston who died at tv wolf rambling fosuna. But i'm just like well adequate mooney gets these a. We bought ketamine the newer this negativity. Okay kin due to think elwin kalang if you toss to bring your boom chatila forty god..
"soya" Discussed on Cueca Apertada
"Deutsche zone. Big city do is use email. Norm you present. You'll know of yet. I you know. Sarah my name the winter fest. Keyser kissing you to help symbol in community compliment from this simply Tony say is just told. Our team is poured too few sports. You're finishing judging burnt-out who report you feel. This has turned asthma. Jimmy carter not to solve name. Do you think thinking gossage through this cossio. Almost because i see on skis reporters either by thomas is situated moments. Y'all eli will ever come kiss psychoanalyzing. Carter is confronted you. Propo- generous ceo fingers at some classical. The zona me throw in there. Kalpa saw he can be a congress will come you to tacoma saad. Jabali likud us equate. My says kiswah. Kourouma you tone. Beigey la Calories three three thousand merge beeswax kingston baalu too bad could end geeky bush assume takover see forage ovid if asia kara in being conversation critical to transmit universities default. You're on your way to zoology yet. A softish catechin giving fell ill secret. Dmitri acquitted you have to weymouth duma to keep they will have this umass dominance only keno or. You can know you. He's monday so keep gene car. Cucuta some vehicle daiwa to team. Hot dish must secure scandal in bosch dot. Kuma any chances situations mainland dumas glucose deepening dale in cash equity daily. Dacian don't mean we district newcomb is shirley poem you quad over the never deficit quit. I walk at a phillies. Social in school will merge and then we stages could who quake appeared. Thought of julia deal mid. Would you get a mill. Soya simpson nonmeal spice grad senior for this phys g day to the dimension to his property. Haju equipment does he do sawyer. Spies you say manage cooler all the g the so you energy. But they want meager kiele fees. They'll kosova key me the issue. The preserve tougher the motorcycle. Dodge movement mortgage tacoma tacoma day tampa thrice. Your relish plays visual to Tour stop could. He hid toward bish e courtesy insurance the same people assisting the viva logistical social miller salvage any decent companies. The putin do spy stinky. Dinky more vs our civil most kivel sequel sayyah lean though sawyer. A fuzzy fees is marshek cues engineer. You mean to put not enough. We grow into bill by luke. Nuclear stagey yo. Mysore sorta meanwhile salvage eight followed by cut. Cynthia safer thankful same thankful while threats which is think how chris each you wait vital serta so second geeta to all the secrets you all. They will do the job. Both or secret fowler. Okay seventy fee hard. Though do i could as quick a pair. Todd it's stand to to case she's will be put faucet fees equal his other misery moments. Don't you feces within the ziemba. Gather us allow me to know as you in indy for each secure followed. We'll see see so soyuz. They may mosul. I key qatar. Might say some of the squeaky quick me rovato due to inter gena como some programming. Assad when was from sakigae tinted. Since you've cop. Car god who regard me pillow. Books follow sees a bookie mice to my zip seals our democracy. It's bizarre game. You should talk to me. Result the means kinky called q. Hop is a key molter coming out. Bottom bullecourt equal. You'd think the simple homesick all soon be vietnam. He does. She earned the won't over santa credit towards poses some juvenile dodge volunteers me mother new pretty father. Keepings through comedy. At the ball seville geek. But he sees it has all video game own burmuda bowl fears meal to them. You're more to put a kid issue. Bear no quinn the b but all if we agree your shampoo she today squat. Thank you book carneval. Bill gotovina keystone. Holyoke cobras though. Facebook url email unique vehicle. Malaria quarterly stopped. Who threw cottam vedic save. You seem to the vedic. Say no fica pod of joachim village. Passer moos oop isic levels both some as as as vero mice to do. More work in non covers casey doe demoniac. Alipay swing this case level. Bottom through no akilah. Piss wikipedia is super amino singles to jesus levies. Were via the north seat. Acoustic with me for me daughter. Mice most buys jessica style for the ged to you. Bloom or yankee or quota heroes. Expanse of dodge loom week two basis in quincy but and the oscar goes to ganesha dynamo. Miyake stop us energy. Fecal dodgy vosa image contra ayler keep the fun of eu singapore's. It's almost like you should get him with a bizarre sailor to me up. Saw scores is being designed. She'd so and this is this is aji to curriculum.
"soya" Discussed on Was jetzt?
"There's put some striked on vendor mark. Gosh niche diked by to replace in you who's plink story on vendor amok. I want to get some story every now off okay. Distinct nana smarten ideologue of allen toward sixty politiques. Detained months to napoli ticked to emerge vietnam. It linzie. Bg's clan vincent bias against the einem's on. He said take an enemy you. Could you let future name an fillet clarity finish. Get the one week by speech. In dimona an so-called form. Build it in store in getting yameogo line under undone venus onto this stupid. Bg status needs potovoro. As a i started being good but is initially. Shetty's when you put it take these tightly oems. These are followed suit before. Thank you over. Janice i know. Debra condescension guys leaking carina marks hut impacts and looked anga. Bolton does hutter brief baton. What's five hundred one of a yet twitter estate night count. Vaudin mock skype. Darren evola mid fund volume tagging fewer dean success and ms paul on unstructured occasion for gunman yet seen on the south pita unseen at special Advising up to gabe skewed oil. The florida keys. That's criticism vitus. Individ elephants of the in the into annella inaudible tougher visual. That's almost one billion marks. Hutton's fueled an at frontier. Einon deem misspell Pleased and vita abidin lesson had seek is neat and mighty acton bitish dotson mushonga forward so had steed site action cousteau invaded kuwait sleeker. She had owned these mosman. Mitac of men mundy's is quick to it's unavoidable Vata sack lighter from custom varied geogra- vish. Let's they're cutting could sleep. After spoonfuls courts facilitator would fusco defy. It up of dharma is also an angle board and in pabst of under sets bischoff solution and should onto onto him talker sheet the entitled. Does pops condo on the when pops marks its muenchner. It's schoff up bluest. The idea imanol carina contar neue of even key climates. Could you have to knickebocker dot com toda. Spawners for fossils keurigs mundi neue baron nagin deutschland tightly schnauzer about vietnam. Piece here on us. To chef unbeatable deals league often by items lab flashed on ulan does size concrete eaten about data. Stock does counseling senate words selena zola and lack of addiction and without so shawn would a severe soya gone..
"soya" Discussed on Kacper Majdan
"Tasty Sperm permi- don evita chips for input. Cash chip me gyros of siskind so crunchy cheval coupe. Couture it goes. Jimmy is All corey of its yanni. Modell on your your niche vietnam Kasha when does misteri meow implanted. Not over goes for jimmy kimmel. Sergio mom najiya's us. Who share your. What's no soya. Iced autumn boroughs management chimney stronach model maddie experts chauvet kenyan zach coco zapper.
"soya" Discussed on Victoria Skau bryter ned fasaden
"Months say the ashhore shoot me. Yeah the care of is to your own data. Some you're doing but free. I'll do your yard. Forty two hearts anger among due to the almost got comments at the villa. Soya vindicate they. Last seat for telling them weber see devoid love at first sight. Yeah or the volume for the Do an of them's mummy. He said in mission impacts Or davar do you sent this son. Yeah also how the logon to scott de how. Listen t- leader. They'll sess occupied common. The is on. sheen's get to see it. It's not come. Tell who's got the the star kids view on okay impacts of our alarm for been industry and Affect gang leader in there that there are we the alumni. Yeah still on the opening. I had some seek this meta in mission. I am starting in unsan or onto anything on the for men. Skoula f ladder him there for or not as methylated s no cheval. Kosova catherine zeta on ads. T lamb hellas fertilizer. Gifting slider staple multiple. Can somebody gift set up next. Someone shoot said at scott eden said and saw vara am i visible daska method really were not smog. Demisch impacts scott. I'd be some log desk sweatshops at him. Fair shanidar dog aboard men and set in or in the motion wa. Who feel massereene. I read off. Lot lands england in our big most like generation though my also And i promised impact it'd be on a litter men there dusk lemerre that ida via their Do for year and somewhere undo kindergarten. Utah by then sociology. Expecting versus on the machine. Is tom atallah daughter. Today at the on taint and under v smell oil faulk abroad the lock the autumn nails. Divide hub the in. Letting the high. At least gwen mussa. Dupatta the hayes To smith's the hindu thing it on some you promote their dial more take out. The ain't would easily mature dog so there as anything for the dog to hold the tattoo. Some of them through an order of detroit auto penalties exile sick irked britain and youtube. Id toronto msi tissue not to take. The scene is your diet. A knoxville madonna the become a misconstrued on the colorado elephant out the become the blonde hunting. Google ming mix scare let the holding men the also montcalm or so cautious louis adam and become puckett in e let holding mentally no serious balk best. Not the veered kaleida northe- elliott be sent muslim. Autho the big avenue off now. To soften the boris saw the volume scams. There must shama in the hole in the in in sorry dot do me a malcolm youth and a half and the side of on defense media..
"soya" Discussed on LIFE: Love,Insight, Fertility, Experience
"Nothing like building with that. You know. I think we see so much change in our daily lives with a pandemic that it's important to keep that in mind and sometimes we have to kind of Approach these problems a little bit differently. Yeah i also started to to share with my patients this idea of needing some sort of a break between our work hours and home hours when we work working from home you know some before we used to take the train or walk to work or drive to work and that was the break in between while now there is no break now. It's just all time so you can instead of that commuting time if you could go for a walk for fifteen minutes And use that as this sort of time to break between your work time and homelife. That's going to kind of be nice cleansing habit for your mind during the day atlas you know opportunity and you know if you can't get out of the house maybe you take a shower or made you just excuse yourself from their current situation. Anyway that makes sense for you and your family so that you can. You can give yourself that time because that knew term is really important and we we recognized it globally as much as we do now. Soya upgrade this. I think is so helpful. I really do because on one hand. I feel like we just checking the all these different topics but really such a wealth of information to share with people About about really trying to take control of your healthcare and understand what part you can play to that you can ultimately the likely one live absolutely. I agree to anything else. You buy two Thank you know.
"soya" Discussed on Optimism Vaccine
"And if you haven't been affected your chances. Are you know someone who has been the day. We're gonna be talking about that crisis it's one thing on everyone's mind see as new feature length film music and we brought together a panel of experts for this symposium joining us in the west coast. Jake your pila. Hey steve how're you doing. I'm i'm hanging in there but thank you for asking. It's been a difficult week for all of us. I think so jake. What expert credentials are you bringing to the table today for this round table discussion of a very important issue. Oh jesus christ. I guess you could say i'm published film critic so my opinion does in fact matter oh yeah. Rt certified motherfuckers sensory palm the credentials. That's good that's good. We also have. Jackie gleason and i know he's expert because he was pronouncing sia. Cya i believe is is how you're pronouncing it right side. I'm seeing red would agree that soya is correct pronunciation I really don't know but as for my credentials. I have seen probably seven seasons of dance. Moms for some fucking reason. That's probably seven too many so the whole cya thing is that like is that the same as is how you call thin lizzy you call it. Tin lizzy in ireland is that is that the same yes is identical thing that's nailed somehow. That's yeah that's gotta be what led it is disputing. The pronunciation of it's in the fucking movie seems kind of cut and dry at this stage schumer. But i feel like let's cater to everyone just alternate pronunciations. Just went off. See asya no. it's good. it's whatever you want it to be sure we should use the movie music as the final word on anything anything. She has mispronounce her own name in her own film. I'm certain that's the. I wouldn't put it faster this myross introduction. I would ask for your credentials. But i don't believe you have any one thing. I normally would play a trailer for whatever we're talking about but with music..
"soya" Discussed on DrayZera UNCENSORED Podcast
"Anything. That's fast on. It's is more cases than assigned dry and jack. We've jackie you have to bandon stuff. Because i've warned which code over this one piece again and again and again and you would never release anything seeing their star soya. Yeah def wrestling ship because a thing is just my daughter. Now think my personality. He gets quickly things like say with wrestling and get a look that way for a while. Now get an watching movies released particularly because for the restaurant thing of of of saint jack before when you make up a character because i can still talk by cats accountable if i long procession crane but was more from the inside the actually crack character armie hammer detailed because obviously you spend a lot of time because one of the mosques stock change costumes for and my hair naked. Basically moi story of my character change him was he start off in all the jail close and the mytalk sewed ice cream and then joined the pageant and when he joined the pass you winning more matches lush certain soil. On you'd be making money said. Emma stopped wearing Some shit and a stockade greedy carnival central in my head in private jet on the head. This inquiry Start depressing start taking you things. So we'll start. Doing so may have started can not being kind of like a crease. Closer to knowing or just keep going back to offer from you feel like i'm not in a confident kind of thing so the characters internally consistent you change cost james and how you handle mammographies was.
"soya" Discussed on Strange Brew Podcast!
"No way mar. What do you mean twenty five years very cold is called murders twenty five years. You said it wasn't alone. Say drinking soya sauce. I that look like what is it. A cherry coal and as you said it wasn't long is it morton twenty-five years yes. Fuck yeah oh we got way more than actual murder. Got fifty years in fucking prison billy. Because he murdered his wife were cast used to merge twenty five on canada's life twenty five to live depending on what he did manslaughter manslaughter. Twenty five burgers seems abba was that pubescent murder apps. Joking i meditate murderous twenty life. Really how much does billy. Nobody's faxes everybody. No i'm actually a.
"soya" Discussed on Feliz Dia Novo
"The prophecy. Cd's hooping needle program was a say jimmy sunk by lava boa. Dvd sankei was immediately capital of the anthrax commentaries. Jackie connecticut faces up here. Set them it. May soya gay intelligent. Kelsey quite the to vima pessoa. Becca scissor demidov. You will see that would skills but denial anti colombian boss that potential sei. Here's joan sip. Sip of i spill go with pfizer slits caucasus. Days gave us here demeter. You put your kualakai accused seventy partner demeter enough razzie dodgy and the tea party versus it. Granted you put a jimmy raido game because the michigan he must have other noisy meals bundled with zero professor vara quality economy said demidov gain bill detail savage killer sit thrice policy that meal poke in gave us eddie mutiple e. We'll see our bostick them today. That jaguar kicking stimulating middle phthalic vehicle..
What's the Best Non-Dairy Milk Alternative?
"You can buy non dairy alternative beverages made from Soya Rice, almond, oat, coconut peas, hemp flax is there any particular reason that you might choose one over the others and for that matter are any of these more nutritious than cow's milk? Will. It really does depend on what you're looking for. If you don't eat meat for example, then you might want to choose one that somewhat higher in protein. If you're watching your weight on the other hand, you might prefer one that's lower in calories. So I compared a dozen different types and brands of non dairy milk to see how they stacked up nutritionally. Now, in each case I chose the plane unsweetened version or as close to that, I could get include both original and light or reduced fat varieties when possible. And so here's a rundown of the most popular milk alternatives and what I see is the nutritional pros and cons of each. All of the non dairy milk, of course, are going to be Vegan and lactose free. But then there are some real differences. Soy and PEA milk are the highest in protein. They provide somewhere between eight and eleven grams of protein per cup, which is comparable to cow's milk. Legumes such as soybeans and yellow peas are also relatively complete source of protein although not quite as complete as dairy. Soy Protein in particular has some beneficial effects on cholesterol levels and might help keep your bones strong. But as I talked about way hacking episode number twenty, one on the pros and cons of soy. There are a few reasons that you don't want to Overdo it with soy and I suggest keeping it to no more than three servings a day. So if you eat a lot of other soya based foods, then you might want to choose a different kind of milk for that reason. Hen Flax and Walnut milks are all relative newcomers to the alternative scene and all of these are an excellent source of Omega three fats. This is a nutrient that's often lacking in the western Diet. If your diet does not include a lot of fish, for example, this could be a way to fill that gap a single serving of one of these can provide an entire day's recommended intake of Omega three fat. That's about four times as much as you'd get from soy milk and six times as much as you'd get from cow's milk none of these options however are very high in protein. Now if you're counting calories, almond milk tends to be quite a bit lower in calories and sugar than most of the other non dairy milks. It's also fairly low in protein and don't expect the same benefits that you'd get from eating almonds virtually all of the fiber and the heart healthy mono unsaturated fats that make almond. So healthy have been removed although almond milk has for a long time in one of the most popular non dairy. Several other nut milks have entered the market more recently including those made from hazelnuts cashews, and as I mentioned earlier, Walnuts. If you're looking for one to make it home, I have found that cashew milk is the easiest and best tasting. Do It yourself non dairy milk option and in the show notes for today I have linked to the recipe that I created to make cashew milk. Now, I should point out that not milks nut milks including those made from almonds, walnuts and cashews use more water to create than other non dairy options, and this is because nuts are very water intensive crops nonetheless, Almond and other nut milks use less water to produce then cow's milk. But if water usage is important to you, Sawyer oat milk are the least water-intensive to produce. Now. Rice milk is the one that you're least likely to be allergic to. However, it is also pretty much the lowest in protein and it tends to be higher in sugar and calories. Although races not as water-intensive to grow as nuts, it's not far behind in terms of water use. OAT Milk is another newer entry into the non dairy field people tend to really like it's creamy texture especially in coffee it's also a more sustainable option than not or rice based milks another plus is that it does contain a small amount of fiber. Now, we're only talking one or two grams per serving but oat fiber has some unique benefits in terms of lowering blood cholesterol and blood sugar levels with just two to four grams of protein per serving oat milk is lower in protein than either cow's milk. Or Soy milk, but higher than most rice and almond milk varieties, and finally milk may also be a great option for those with nut allergies for whom not milks are obviously off the menu and this brings us to coconut milk. Now, with all the buzz around coconut oil and coconut water lately, it was probably inevitable that a coconut based milk alternative would appear on the already overcrowded shelves in that non dairy I'll. But as with all the other coconut based products, the health benefits of coconut milk are modest. Plane unsweetened coconut milk is very low in calories and carbohydrates. It's only got about half as many calories as skim milk. However, coconut milk contains no protein and it's often described as being watery kinda tasteless. Now. Here's just a quick. Although. Both are referred to as coconut milk. The coconut based beverage that you'll find next the almond milk is not to be confused with the coconut milk that you'll find the canned food or international foods I'll canned coconut milk is made from blending coconut meat and water into a rich creamy liquid that's quite high in fat and calories. This is the ingredient that you'll see called for in curry recipes, desserts, and other kinds. Asian cuisine.
Evo Morales: Exiled Bolivian ex-president accused of rape
"Corruption scandal in Mexico has deepened after each document implicated three former president and other senior officials. The allegations come from the testimony off Amelia Lowe Soya, the previous head of Mexico State oil company who is on trial for primary Bolivia's Justice Ministry has filed a criminal complaint against the exiled former President Evo Morales for statutory rape and human trafficking. It follows media allegations of a relationship with a young woman who was underage at the time BBC news
What's Up with Monk Fruit and the Whole Food Sweetener Trend?
"This week we're talking about a whole foods sweeteners. This is a term that spends circulating lately. So we'll talk about what a whole foods sweetener is and Wyatt might or might not be a better choice but I I wanted to share a quick question and answer from a listener Michel wrote. I've heard that plant based BIDMAN's absorb better than synthetic ones is this actually true or not? In fact it is not always true. Some synthetic vitamins are molecular dental to the ones found in plants and they'd be absorbed exactly the same way. folic acid is a synthetic form of the vitamin foliage and it's actually much better absorbed than the full late found in plants or in plant based vitamins. Some nutrients such as B twelve are not ever found in plants, and so for these nutrients, you'd have to rely either honest synthetic form or an animal source. Calcium is a nutrient that's found in both plant and animal foods, and in this case, the calcium in milk is actually much better absorbed than the calcium in spinach. So you see it's impossible to say that a plant based vitamin is always going to be better absorbed. Now I, think it's always preferable to get our nutrients from foods rather than supplements because they often come with a lot of other complimentary nutrients that may help your body absorb or assimilate them. But if you are relying on a supplement to fill the gap, a plant based supplement isn't necessarily going to be more beneficial. Thanks for that question media and now let's dig into today's topic. According to a recent issue of the exploding topics newsletter which was forwarded to me by a listener. wholefood sweetener is a hugely trending topic right now as the editors put it health conscious consumers want to sweeten their food with substances that are natural and whole food. They go on to explain that whole food sweeteners include things like maple, Syrup, sweet potato, puree, as well as plant based non-caloric sweeteners made from Stevia and monk fruit. The Concept of whole foods sweetener seems to be based on the notion that we are better off eating whole and minimally processed foods, and that's something I can certainly get behind as general rule. Whole foods tend to be more nutrient, dense and less energy dense than more highly processed foods. For example, a baked potato contains more nutrients and fewer calories than a bag of potato chips. Prioritizing whole foods like fruits, vegetables, whole grains, leg ooms, nuts meat, and fish is a great way to improve the nutritional quality of your diet and I generally expand this category to also include minimally processed foods like you're canned beans or tomatoes olive oil soya sauce peanut butter, soy milk, tofu bread, and Pasta. Technically, these are all processed foods and so our pasteurized milk filtered honey frozen strawberries, and basically any vegetable that's had the dirt washed off of it. In truth most of the food we come into contact with lie somewhere on a processing spectrum ranging from just plucked off the tree to I can't even tell what food this used to be. Although I think it's unrealistic and. To completely avoid all processed foods choosing foods that are closer to the unprocessed end of that spectrum is a great idea.
Bitcoin Booms - Where To From Here?
"We did not only. Did we get up through ten thousand? We went through eleven. With currently sitting in the best position yet, the best position that we've been in a balloon a balloon AB- looming bloom long time. maxed out yesterday with a high of eleven thousand, four, hundred fifty to. If you recall what all saying yesterday on Zippo gassed always talking about getting through the of ten, thousand, four, fifty, six or ten five I also then went on to talk a little, ten, thousand, six, hundred and thirty. Well, of course we took both those levels outs, and we smash them most out. We've got a wonderful wonderful looking start to the weight here. Ladies and gentlemen we are about ten thousand. We auditing media. And we are looking very very good now. This is looking better of saint. Look for long time Let me talk through back. Let me, so the run loss time up to ten six. The weekly wasn't quite as fond as a trend. Guy It was just coming out of a downtrend the time before when we broke up and this is nineteen. Two Thousand Nineteen March up runoff when we when we hit, a paik of fourteen, was fourteen, thirteen, thousand, nine, hundred twenty. That was looking good through that because we did have NAS pullback, unaffiliated round, but the one that we've got here. The woman is high or low on that weekly Ken on. You heard me talk about it so many times NRA that is what we're after. K., really good shots structure. Hey, now it just looks better. It s much much more structured. The monthly looks better in the middle of the monthly hasn't got a good trend. They'd just yet. We're up twenty percent so far this month. The weekly that structure on that poppy is just fantastic. The daily looking gripe as well so right down low bitcoins pulled back away bits. We've pulled back to eleven thousand and four dollars right now. That is down point. Five of a percent big moves overnight now. Could this move going willy? See a pullback tonight. We closed yesterday above eleven. Thousand could certainly see a back, but in the same respect, we could say this. Just continue to carry on. Why well because this is the first big move in bitcoin very long time to And it's looking very very nice as I. Keep mentioning I'm sorry. Just so stoked on how this looks right now. Looking for cried looking for more entries. I know some members got little cradles from from back around that level. Background tend to. was at ten to. Oh was ten to, but the one actually was talking about was a little Kreil came back and let me just give you the risk ratio on this as it currently stands background nine seven now. Based on the entrance to a process is right now. You'd be looking at a forty two one. Yes, Forty Times your mind that means a thousand on Maine's forty thousand back sky at twenty, thousand, five hundred. Be Your Prophet right now as it stands now. The other thing to mention here as well is people have done this either got some very heavy pundits. Rotten crypto community with all we do is talk about the strategies finding tried twenty people in the right direction built upon the backbone are the three trading strategies in the coolest that is where it is a guy that he's worries so the Crypto community. We've got there. That slot group now. I'm not talking about anything else. I'm focused on crypto toting about fundamentals with trading. That is all the way doing, and if you're in there if Get in the videos at the moment. Did video today about how to take profit in parabolic? Get there and check that out too province on one. Anyway let me go back to the top ten. The bitcoin ten, thousand, twenty, one point three four to settled with a balance there we go theory, sitting at three hundred and twenty one dollars five cents. Down Point. Six five of closed up three point six percent, yes, of course bitcoin. Was the mightiest stab yesterday on at full point, three percent was sitting at twenty two dollars and. Twenty two point three cents dollars down point six percent bitcoin cash well I'm hopeful to see this puppy followed by why well with currently sitting in around a region where we are coming at the top end of that very long consolidation that's gone back to March of this year many months, and we are top end of that I've got a long tried on my one to WanNA locked. Locked in profit I'm happy. The Ida was where I took that tried oat soya modest got that wrong. I think it was. It was the four hour so I'm very hopeful to say this. Continue to kick on maximum mega. WHO's out of that so carrying on as we will bitcoin cash to seventy up two percent, the best performer in the top ten or top ten right now. Donna? Its up point three thirteen point nine cents pullback on that daily I did get taken out of that. My bitcoin holding so tastes say have not happy for simply because well. Stop got hit. That really is hilarious. Avocado thirteen point on as I said biggest. Point. Six six children non Dole's full sense. We did finally get up through that two hundred dollars did. Take some time and There is a lovely level around one darning on that. I'm looking for pullbacks in at the moment I've got one as of
"There aren't many corners in the world to lift that would still hold culinary secrets. Recipes undiscovered by the white world but Indonesia is one such country with plenty of great food still waiting to gain global attention. All three shifts. Lara has now released a book. That's a great introduction to what intonation food is all about coconut and Somebo recipes from Indonesian. Kitchen he's out now and I met Larry to find out more. My experience of Indonesian cuisine rowing up in Sydney Australia. I felt really surrounded by Indonesian food and pots of the cultural growing up. Sorry Books Timoti Indonesia. It felt that Indonesian food culture with something that many Australians Newell they would know what nause glorious wars or Saute or or renting those kind of dishes but very familiar to millions because so many. Australians visit Bali in Indonesia on Holiday. But you know going. Further afield feather travel away from Indonesia. I realized that people don't really know understand those flavors and I do think for people here in the UK. Where where? I'm based in London? I think that there is an Indonesian community here. But there's an absence of the many restaurants. I grew up with growing up in Sydney so I think in the way that Indian cuisine and Indian restaurants in London bountiful. You'll find the same kind of thing in Sydney but here in London. I think they may be one to Indonesia and restaurants scattered across London. So I don't think has had a presence or had its moments in English food culture yet and I think that's because the community Indonesia community in England is so small. Indonesia was called Nice by the Dutch. So if you go to Holland there's a huge volume Indonesian restaurants. There that here in England you just say it and I think that might be why those flavors and those dishes on so well nine. He'll now how would you introduce Indonesian cooking to sedan? What have we been missing out on? So the Indonesian table is a really exciting ones than me and at the center of every Indonesian table is some ball which is a hot fiery Sheely that Indonesians will have at least one or two SOM- balls present at every dinner table at or at every meal time and they will eat a little bit of Samba with every bite of food. So it kind of seasons a meal in the same way that we would season food with solden pepe in the West. Almost you kind of have to think of it like that. The law so have rice or rices eating with every meal and in fact almost half. A plateful of rice will be on every Indonesian plate in Indonesia of say that if they have not eaten rice they have not eaten. So it's a really important part of their diet and also they'll be career poke which is an. Indonesian cracker is meant to stimulate the appetite. So it's kind of similar to a prone cracker there are so many different types of flavors whether they're prone or garlic squid but usually flavored with some sort of Emami element and that will always kind of convincing meal the cracking the crunching of the crew crackers but within the spice paste in the flavorings of Indonesian cuisine. You'll find garlic. Shallots Chili lemongrass gallon. Gal Jinja Cafe Lime Leaf lovely bowed punchy flavors and you'll often find those kind of mixed together in curry's with coconut milk. Call Stir fried with noodles or rice so Indonesia have a wonderful way of borrowing from other cultures and interpreting those ingredients into their own dishes so Indonesia was a huge trade route for thousand plus years. So you'll find a lot of influence of Indian spices saute was influenced by Middle Eastern kebabs noodles in soy sauce. Came from the Chinese and the Indonesian reformed. Soy Sauce added palm sugar and coconut sugar to it and created this luscious thick sweet soya sauce known as catch manus. So when you think of Indonesian food. It's very very diverse. There are six populated islands of the seventeen thousand that make up the archipelago and within each province in region. You will find different flavor profiles depending on what the external influences wherein who might have traded through that area historically so in your book. You've got a recipes. I'm wondering Helpers Arby's recipes did you have too much research to collect all these. It was a huge amount of research for me particularly because I grew up in Australia so while I grew up with Indonesian flavors. Thanks to my grandmother Paul. He lived with us for a few years. When I was little I had very strong food memories of her cooking for us when we were children. Beautiful Big platters of Bala knees chicken or heard nause goering or she'd make these lovely spiced lakes called who I peace get which kind of grilled under the oven each lay with grilled fragrant with cardamom and Ginger and cinnamon and so on. But as an adult. I moved to London nine years ago. And I was craving those flavors again so to me. The cookbook really was reconnecting with my grandmother's recipes. You know she passed away seventeen years ago. So the Cookbook. Almost started out really as a means for me to really get to know her again through her food and so. I spent quite a lot of time. Sticking with family members and extended relatives tried to kind of uncover my grandmother's recipes and what came out of that was my grandmother. Had written a couple of recipe books collected all of her recipes and these notebooks which is very rare in Indonesia because recipes are usually passed down verbally between the generations. So that was this remarkable discovery. That really kind of was the foundation of the cookbook that to me. I wanted to garner to Indonesian soil and research. There and I also wanted to share in the book. Not only my grandmother's recipes family recipes in the foods in memories that I grew up with but I also wanted to give the broader archipelago a voice and I wanted to meet locals from different parts of Indonesia Sumatra Java Bali Sulawesi and so on and meet with those locals and learn their family recipes recipes. That had belonged to their grandmother isn't so on so I spend a Lotta time traveling across Indonesia following my nose meeting a taxi driver. Who would tell me that? He's mother was a fantastic cook then. The next day I'd be in his village grinding a spice paste with his mother and learning their family recipes and it was a really remarkable experience so I spent about six months in Indonesia about two years ago collecting about three hundred recipes and then brought those recipes back to my kitchen in London and started whistling them down based on what local produce was available here in London. Things that we could actually recreated domestic kitchen and testing all those recipes and what came out of that other recipes in the book which are a collection of both my grandmothers recipes but also the recipes of these generous locals who were really so proud to share their family recipe with me. I feel it covers a lot of Indonesia but it really only scratches the surface because Indonesia is broad and diverse and food is central to everything.
Chef Niki Nakayama's First Food Memory
"We want to know what was your first food memory. My first food memory. One of my favorite things to eat is I just love rice and then not just rice but I love eggs in races so lake any kind of eggs generally. When I was growing up in Japanese food you can eat raw eggs but in the cat so we have to like a pan fry are boil it. But it's the idea of mixing that with the rice important slice sauce on it if there's nothing to eat eggs and rice was that you making that for yourself or is it somebody else making it for you. That was my grandma and my mom making for me and then when I got to do things at home because at cravings I got very creative creative with like found ingredients. Yes let one of my best things that I felt that I created when I was young so I was craving pizza. But we don't have pizza at home and it's not like you can make pizza. So I just got like the USA dumpling. Skin and I put regular spaghetti sauce on it. Cut The craft slices of Cheddar cheese and some ham and a toasted and I was like. Oh my God. It's pizza aided and then I gave it to my sister. She's like that's bad shirts pizza. Now you're like see it was cuisine. Yes see those creative. Your Mom's food like we ain't a lot of like Japanese style American food for example like Omelette race or rice. We eat a lot of Tom. Cut Su Eight Curry rise we just had a lot of things like that but we also eight really cleanly to eat a lot of like you know Japanese. They say oh she. It's just like boiled vegetables. Soya sauce or just very simply my parents. They started as seafood market and then they would always have fish and seafood at home and I remember growing up thinking. I hate seafood. Engages won't meet. Can we just have meat in there? Like no secret is good for you. Is that household like where you can get a lot of things. But you're like I just want something else. Yeah I definitely grew up eating all Chinese food right and then I grew up in the south and so I wanted to try crystal and white castle like what was that food that you couldn't get you wanted to get McDonald's back in the days. When I was growing up that was what was nearby. It was like I looked to the left. It's McDonald's I looked at the Rights Burger King Well I wanted to ask you basically about kiosque and your experiences going to Japan and learning to cook that as a southern California born and raised japanese-american but I How would you describe Kaseke. I have to tell people when it comes to Seki that. It's the most formal way of dining in Japanese cuisine. Because it's a very completely thought out meal. It's not just you know where you randomly pick things and put it together. It's a formalized meal where you really have to think up a thing greedy and you also have to think about the cooking methods that really highlights ingredient and it's about seasonality about representing the area that you're in what. I always say that the thing that I love most about is that it's really about showing gratitude toward nature like this feeling of really appreciating what nature has to give you and then giving back by doing the best things that you can do to ingredients to highlight them and make him shine like honoring essence. Yes I didn't realize how. How much of an outsider? I was until I actually went to live in Japan because I remember going up here and thinking. Oh you know one day when I I remember like around the age of twelve hours. I think I want to go to Japan to study. I WanNa live there and Experienced that kind of life just to what it's like so different from what would've known and I thought that would would be an amazing experience for me to do it and I always had planned it in my mind. That was going to go after high school and just sort of experience the lifestyle and there was only when I actually went there. Did I realize like Oh my gosh? I think I'm so much more American than I recognized when I lived in America. Because there's just so many things that are so different from our lifestyles and there's so many cultural nuances that if you're not familiar with you could come off as being offensive to people. I felt like I had a really good education about those nuances. But it's only when I went there that I realized oh I can't walk around and eat at the same time because that's not what you do and your pen like and then. I can't sit in the subway with my legs spread out because I'm so tired like I just have to sit there properly and behave yet and I think one of the most hardest things when it comes to trying to get into what I wanted to do with cooking was finding the right place to sort of accept what I wanted to do. Luckily I had relatives there that were willing to take me in and give me that training and things like that but I felt that there are a lot of differences but at the heart of things I always feel like I can relate so it's very difficult I think at one time I really wanted to be a part of the society but then after as I got to know it a little bit more deeply I just felt like I think the best thing is just be who you are and you came home. Yeah well what was it actually like growing up here? I think one of the things that was different growing up here is unlike how it is. Maybe now there weren't as many Asian people when I was growing up and I felt like I had one Japanese class main ahead. Maybe like three Korean classmates may be there to Chinese consummates but it just felt very on some level isolating at one point. I hadn't really thought about it. Wasn't like a big deal wasn't like. I felt the need sort of not belonging that I noticed that there are differences. Thought about being as an I guess or being seeing how different you're from everyone else. Yeah you know what I didn't really think about being Asian until I actually moved to this end. Gabriel valley and that was really an unique experience because the high school I went to had. Maybe it was probably seventy percent Asian. The thing that struck me was like this is not how imagine highschool leg where all the cheerleaders and jocks that you see going on. Tv's and my high school does not look like this and That was the thing that blew my mom. I'm from Tennessee. So that was the thing that blew my mind. The most of California's there's a majority Asian highschools I was like one of you know two or three and my high school Tennessee. You know coming out here like I'm like oh I'm Asian and then there's all these other Asian people it's like I need
A Climate Change Solution Right Under Our Feet
"Got into soil as an undergraduate student at the University of Osmar. This is Asmara at Bir. Hey she's a professor of soil bio geochemistry at the University of California and mirsaid where we went to visit her but her lifelong love affair with soil began in Eritrea. So when I started I was an eighteen year old student at the university. It didn't know really anything about soil. And I took an introduction to soil science course I was blown away at how that opened my world in my eyes. I was hooked still learning Asmara at fell in love with something that seems just like this every day brown thing we might occasionally get stuck to our shoes but really what is it. What is soil? It's a product of breakdown of rocks and also incorporated incorporates residues of dead plants and animals that used to live in the land before but the mixture of this breakdown products of rocks and residue of organic matter that lived creates these incredibly rich resource that we then every living thing on. The face of the earth depends on for our life for our livelihood for our food. Fiber needs in everything else. You can imagine there's only about six foot of this magical rock and residue mix covering the earth surface on average and so it's not very deep when you think about it in reality it's that thin veil that represents the difference between life and likeness in the system all this is beautiful and obviously incredibly fundamental life on earth and there's plenty we could and probably will say in the future about soil and food but this episode we're focusing specifically on the carbon and soil in carbon is continuously being exchanged between the soil and the atmosphere because when plants photosynthesis they take up carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and then they use it to build their bodies and upon death the bodies in the bodies of every living things that consume the plants into the soil and get stored there are soil carbon basically carbon gets into the soil through two main butts. There's the plant matter itself when it dies but also while the plan is live its roots. Push out carbon-based sugars into the soil to feed microbes. Those microbes are also of course made of carbon. So that's more carbon the soil but like Asmara's said this is a cycle plants take up soil. Carbon use it for food and some of the carbon escapes back into the atmosphere some carbon just cycles through soil really quickly. It doesn't stay in the soil but some of it does. There are particular microbes that can help soil carbon get stuck together into clumps so it can't be consumed or escape to the atmosphere and there are particular soil minerals that react with soil carbon and form chemical bonds that also keep it from being consumed in released scientists call these clumps aggregates basically they're like little vaults some carbon might leak out of those vaults but most of it stays there for decades some of it stays for centuries so in a way you can think about the soil serving as the bank for Carbon Carbon comes in carbon comes out Just like we deposit money in our bank and then was drove over time. But if you deposit more than you withdraw than your bank account grows and the soil carbon over time basically grew because the system as a whole we were depositing more into the soil carbon bank than we were withdrawing but right now we're doing the opposite in the past our soil. Carbon Bank account was in good shape. We're talking geological time here but over billions of years more carbon got deposited than was released. That's what made places like the midwestern prairies. The world's great agricultural soils so fertile. But here's the thing in the past two Hundred Years. We've released a lot of carbon from soil. Scientists disagree about the exact amount but everyone agrees it's a lot billions and billions of tons. So how exactly did we lose all that carbon for soil bank account? What have we been doing since the war? The farmer has nearly doubled his production until today. He is beating himself and seventeen others. What made this greater increase possible. Power power made available through the farm tractor which meant greater efficiency modern agriculture and especially tractors. Anytime you break up soil and expose it those clumps. We talked about release. Their carbon in the past farming was more small scale and not mechanized so it causes less disturbance in the soil and so it released less carbon. But that's not how things work today. Tractors Rolling over fields and breaking them up so they can be easily planted that releases a lot of carbon quickly over a much larger area plus all these machines mean. We can farm a lot more land more quickly which means we release. Its carbon to the amount of land used for farming around. The world has grown exponentially especially since World War Two. Of course there are other things that expose and break up. Soil deforestation draining wetlands but agriculture is huge. A profound drop in Solar Ganic matter has happened virtually everywhere we've farmed no one contests this somewhere. Between thirty and seventy percent of the Solar Ganic matter is gone from agricultural fields after several decades once. You Start Farming Tim. Cruz is the director of research at the Land Institute in Salina Kansas and he says soil that has lost that much. Carbon is considered degraded so there was a recent report released by the UN that stated that close to about half of the world soil so now considered degraded half which is obviously not good. So why don't we stop with all the tractors in the plowing to understand why we need tractors our current system? Why we tear up the soil for all our crops. The critical thing to understand is that nearly all of our crops are annual plants. Annuals have to be planted each year and at the end of the season they die. Most plants in the world are not annual plants there. What's called perennials? They just grow and then one day after decade or hundreds of years in the case of trees they die. It's interesting note that there's almost no natural. Ecosystems that are dominated by annual plants in the world it just does not exist prairies forests savannahs deserts. Tundra and rainforests all of these ecosystems are overwhelmingly dominated by perennial species. And it's the roots of those species that developed the soils have the world most plants are perennials are of course some manuals in nature as well but if most plants are perennials. Why are nearly all the plans we use for food annuals to answer that we have to go back thousands of years to before the start of agriculture so when you start looking for grains to eat annual wild plants tend to have relatively large seed and relatively large amounts of them? Wild Bernal's tend to have lower C- deal so if you're looking for something to eat usually going to be attracted to that while Daniel Plant laid to haunt is a plant breeder who works with Tim at the Land Institute and he says our ancestors would have found these large seeded annual grasses bringing up in disturbed areas maybe like an animal wallow because that's the ecosystem that annuals are adapted to. They thrive on freshly churned up land but annuals turned out to have an even bigger benefit for our ancestors than just their grain size now of course thousands of years ago. They didn't know anything about genetics or breeding but they would have planted seeds of those annuals and then each year. They chose their favorites to eat and replant. Annuals were perfect. For this process you can get robbed cycles. Obstruction happening unintentionally. Because every year. It's going to have to come from a if you had perennials growing out. There very hard to just accidentally improve them improve their seats is because you just keep going back to the same old plants and harvesting them and they would never change so there was some sense to choosing annuals for our food crops but that choice locked us into tearing up the soil each year to make the kind of environment are food. Plants prefer so with agriculture. What we have to do is mimic disturbance so when I give a presentation to show a picture of volcano. 'cause that's kind of what we do every year. Now you're cultures we level everything we'd wipe out all above ground plant life and re seed our annual grain crop so you're starting from kind of biological ecological ground zero every year we do it. Some perennials mostly fruits and nuts that grow on trees. There are some wild grains like wild rice that's a perennial but eighty percent of all. Our crops are annuals and we locked into that way of growing food at the beginning. And we've lived this legacy when farmers plow their fields before sowing the seeds each spring that triggers a big withdrawal from the soil carbon bank because it busts open those aggregates that were guarding carbon safely in the soil. And when you break it open with with tillage plow disc microbes have access to that stored carbon and they have a heyday. They just start shout out and they eat up that Solar Ganic matter and they breathe out carbon dioxide in the process micro string and honestly a drink might not be a bad idea at this point because the impact of tilling the soil like this is pretty bad first of all like we said disturbing the soil releases a bunch of carbon into the atmosphere and then of course that carbon isn't available in the soil for the plans to use his food soil carbon is also critical for water storage because those clumps help soil hold onto water when the klumps break up the structure of the soil changes. It doesn't hold water as well. Water runs off the fields. Instead of thinking in and the soil runs off to erosion becomes a bigger problem so carbon storage and soya's good for many many reasons beyond climate change mitigation but also so carbon is really important in terms of climate. Change Mitigation. Because there's so much carbon and soil compared to the atmosphere the small change in the amount of carbon stores and soil can dramatically change the concentration of greenhouse gases in the earth's atmosphere and hence the atmosphere temperature and because so much of the earth is farmland a third of the entire planets ice-free surfaces farmland. That means changing the amount of carbon and agricultural soils would have an outsized impact. Carbon in soil is great for plants and great for the environment and so people have been working on ways to get more carbon into soil for a while but this focus on climate change is a new one because it's becoming clearer and clearer each year that we have to do something anything about our carbon emissions. So what do we do? How do we build our soil carbon backup? I mean the only way to get it back totally is to reverse the process totally and go back to how that organic matter was accumulated in the first place which involved perennial species and not disturbing the
Do I Recommend Soy Foods For Boys?
"Was really excited when add instagram. Which is at. Uk is nutrition? If you're not following me there yet you asked me this very question. And that's why I'm about to share this topic with you. You but really interested when I spoke about soya which is a high quality protein meaning it contains all nine essential amino acids and he can link into the previous episodes which talks about what are the best plant based protein to give your child who refuses meet and then of course we'd spoke about soy and he said to me. Is it okay to give soy two boys? So that's what we're going to uncover today. Soy Foods are still feared by parents. Simply because of the uncertainty around how the phytochemicals especially the eyes of Levin's behave insurance bodies. There was a previous lab and animal base studies that sort of fear mongering and hinder the reputation of soy foods. So today we're going to discuss the latest evidence and whether you should avoid or embrace soy foods for a boy but I won I saw foods. And what does so we actually have in it? So soy foods made from soybean planned which are from the P family they are unique mentioned before they contain all nine essential amino acids like animal foods and although plant proteins on nutritious. It does pay to know which plan foods are the best sources of proteins for Children. Who refused meat? So you do want to link back to that previous episode if interest in that topic soy foods. Undoubtedly a nutritious food for kids as they provide good proteins. They provide the such a great source of fiber on and some other B vitamins and zinc. But what really set soy foods? Apart from other plant foods is the presence of i-if Levens sounds good so far right but the potential harm from soy foods I came into question in the nineteen forties when breathing problems in sheep particularly female sheep who were fed a kind of clover that was high. In ice of Lebanon's was first noted and this was when the biological effects of is AFL. Were scrutinized a little bit more closely against volatility. Now you're probably wondering is eleven so if you have a good idea or ready. Let's just look at that a little bit more closely. So soy foods are the main dont resources of i-if Levens for us. They are termed as finer easterns and they have a chemical structure that that is very similar to the human hormone estrogen. Its well established. That in the human body is of Lebanese. Do not behave in the same way. As the you know human form of Easter regions. They are a lot weaker. They only have effects on some tissues of the body and some situation they actually have the opposite effect eastern. So for that reason I would go ahead and recommend soy foods for a boy but I'm going to explain to you wine now. Back in the nineteen eighty s. There were more further damaging findings that surface. The Cheetah's who are fed is of Levin Rich Soy foods in North American zoos experienced a decline inferred Tilleke and two case studies were also published where men experienced problems with fertility. How ever many look through these case studies they consumed honey doses of soy foods and soy is of Levens and followed a relatively unbalanced died so despite these high initial Cannes says a soy is of Florence may have east region like activity a collection of much bigger. Larger Good Quality Clinical Studies. Now show that. Soy Foods actually don't negatively impact on reproductive hormones in men. If you want surprised by that just remember that. These previous lab study showed that saw is of Lebanese do bind and activate to these eastern receptors but the potency is at least ten thousand times less compared to our bodies version of eastern and also. What that means is that song is of Lebanon's are broken down and metabolize and it behaves differently in human bodies. He can't really compare animal. Studies to humans and the lab studies or experiments have use really high doses. Appeal is a flagrant which you gain. You just can't use those lab findings and compare them to human outcomes. I hope that's reassuring for you so if you ask me. The question is soya healthy for boys that short on Z's Yes soy proteins on rich in high quality protein that good source of fiber and there was a habit addition of vitamins and other minerals. Likes think as above soy foods are really safe for boys and men to enjoy as we've spoken about but if you are unsure or you're wanting to just have a genuine discussion and a check of your child's nutrition than Daego had and book that free initial consultation with me. What about the other benefits of eating soy foods so soy foods aren't thought to be beneficial in quite a variety of quite large areas of how it could be beneficial for bone health that are good quantity studies showing that those who regularly eat soy foods? A much stronger bones and are less likely to experience fractious so if foods could also protect you for heart from heart disease because of course. Oy was a naturally low in unsaturated fats at the type of fat. That is more protective for your heart and is less likely to influence the bad cholesterol. Also known as ldl cholesterol so it helps keep that you know the type of Aldea that may be not so good for heart in the normal end of the range. He can also reduce menopausal hot flashes. A great news for women Consuming forty milligrams from is of Lebanese daily. Which is equivalent to two glasses of soya. Milk or hundred grams of Sawyer. Men's could help reduce hot flashes frequency by twenty percent and the severity by nearly a third. That's great news. Additionally women when they are experiencing menopause they do have a higher risk of heart disease. It's almost doubled. And the consuming food is going to be protected or benefit women in two ways of reducing risk of hot flushes or reduce the symptoms of hot flushes. Should I say and also help reduce your risk of heart disease? There's more good information in the menopause. Food Factsheet Search. Just click on the blog post. That I'm good link in the show notes and it'll be defined factually not way also in terms of cancer which I know is very topical and is linked with soy foods. The benefits could be that you could actually experience reduced cancer risk. Although this is not in a confirmed in findings there is some suggestions that those who do benefit from reduced risk of cancer of those people who have had soy food children's as young children in adolescence so eating soy foods in some really doesn't increase your risk of cancer however please do not take any. Soy is a flavin supplements. Stick to eating real
Travel to Tainan, Taiwan
"I'd like to welcome the show. Katie Liang who is come to us from Vancouver British Columbia. Come to talk to us about Tynan. In the country of Taiwan Katie is from photo spire D- Dot Com. She is a blogger there and we'll put a link to that in the show notes and now katy welcome to the show. Thanks for having amy. So what's your connection. I with Taiwan so I was actually born and raised in Taipei Taiwan which is the capital city of Taiwan. I moved to Canada when I was eleven years old. And I've been back and forth in between the two actually look in Taiwan for four years after graduating university and I just recently moved back to Vancouver have but I will go back to Taiwan again in the next few months or so you have two homes is really what you're telling us. Essentially I cannot sort of home because my family's here and my cats is here. I think spiritually I really really Miss Taiwan and I think I think that's where I really feel at home. Excellent will in. Why should someone go to this? Part of Taiwan. We've talked about Taiwan the show three times before I think this is an area we have dealt with. Why should we go to China so I want to talk about ten specifically because I really enjoy going in there so it can be the short weekend trip for me? But I've been there numerous times and each time so much to discover and I think the essence assists me about the warmth the people there and history and culture can find there and we're in the southern part of the island on the western coast of Taiwan so the opposite end of the airline pretty much from Taipei. I guess you could say that. It's about four hours drive from Taipei. But if you take the high speed rail it's only two and a half hours. What should we do in China? What itinerary recommend for US Tannen on is really about the street food so the first thing going to try is definitely to find some Thomas Breakfast so breakfast is essentially things psych? Mike Soya milk so if you find a place where they make fresh soya milk it can really taste of roast. You can also find things. I Chinese donuts and counting style armlet so those are really excellent. They don't want to donate is. I don't know what a Chinese style Avocados got pastry. And then the egg on top and you can flavor with sway sauce and I think they usually ask some corn or pork floss but it depends John. What can flavor you want? It's a really good start today because you have so many different things. Is there a particular region of the city street or or vendor. You would send us to for street food street. Food obviously changes sometime. Yeah so actually confined to bacchus everywhere throughout Ireland. Four China China is especially they have very unique. Take on breakfast so they like to eat. Things are really heavy for breakfast so you might find. Do things like Taro cake for breakfast or shrimp meatballs for breakfast. So those things are a bit more heavy but down really very flavorful. They really give you the energy for the rest of the day. We'll let me let me pin you down a little bit here so I arrived. Let's say by train high speed rail. I get out of the train station. Should I hit the very first vendor. I find or is there particular direction. I should head to find the best street food. So if you get up to high speed rail you won't be in town and city centres. It's actually. It's actually quite a drive from city centre so you can take a shuttle or hop on the regional train and get there here in maybe ten or so and since the descend to attend find much more options so once I've been city centre. They're we're all over the place. I would start my search the Tannen train station. So there's lots of streets and lots of street vendors there and I'm sure any one of them will be really good next okay so after breakfast you'll probably to explore a bit more so I recommend the streetcars Gosh Shannon's street. What's unique about the streets? It was once one of the busiest streets in China because of trade the town I used to be really famous canals and waterways. That was how people got around in days overtime. Dock became less popular and the street fell under repair now all the government has really revived it. And now it's become a cultural hub of so you can find this stroz cafes frosts and lots of things to do that's a good place to check out the street one more time Hsien no streets so it's spelled S. H. E. N. N. O. N. G. But one thing had to be careful of that has to have a lot of different crafts and handmade stuff there so most of the vendors don't want you to take photos yeah you you can take photos of the streets for not of the products are selling in. What kind of products am I going to see it? Sh- street very unique seven years. I I can take home because I find that if you go to a souvenir store general you find the same stuff. All throughout the island are Chanel. Street can find glow pouches. You can use for coins and there's also traditional closing got it. This is when you say street. This is more like an alley. Yeah exactly so if you look on Google maps is actually really short. Okay Yeah so is you are for you probably we're too. I think it's a good time to cool down because hands generally very warm authored a year. So you might want to go and in have some shaved ice and so one place. I recommend as Code Eugen. It's spelled Y O U C h e the N. G. so very famous for the mango shift is and that's usually during the summer months. That's when the mangoes are in season and the most suites and so you have to order the mango shaved ice. If you go there during the summer so it's better to order strawberries in the winter because that's when strawberries we saw in season then after chastise onto more food because this is really just food brings allow memories of place and I really liked to discover food cities to food. I find out fascinating because of that after that I recommend for land she can go to do south for the Dandy Noodle Noodle is also unique Tatan it's actually become uh-huh so famous that it's the number one search word fourteen. Okay Okay and so. There's a story behind it so it used used to be that fishermen in town then they would have a few months of rough season. Were unable to go out to see and so this guy who he wants to to survive over the few months so he started selling noodles at Temple Square and because he was carrying the noodles over like a shoulder pole as he named her Danzon. Nudo for that. You're sorry you by Chinese is not as good as here's the meaning of the word is Dan's I is our knees for the shoulder. Polls OCHRE got it. You'll find actually several locations for Danzon. You'd in China and all claim to be the original and I'm not quite sure which is actually the original but the one I went is actually actually the most humble looking I should say and this right across from chicken tower. which is the most famous landmark container? So it should be it'll find Quite easily and it's very good snack food for lunch or for any time of the day actually okay and you see ah the Tower Chicano Tower C H I H K an correct. Yeah so that brings onto the next eighteen points. It's of interest to check out the tower because it is mostly landmark in China and lots of stories and legends behind a plays You'll find out. There's nine turtle looking statues placed throughout the compound. Yeah they symbolize strength because they carried tower which is interesting. There's also this myth. That's there was like a tunnel dot com next tower to another nearby forts switch. I'll talk about later. There were used by the Dutch in earlier days. The two towers are connected to the Dutch so the Dutch they had a colony colony here in town trading city. Yes was one of the early years establishments in Taiwan and so the Dutch came around around sixteen hundreds and they built a fort called. Well we call it today on PM sports and then lead it. Also builds Chicano she can tower and a bunch of other landmarks and Tannen and so a lot of architecture. Here is really inspired by that area. Time not that. This tower looks Dutch. So yeah she kantar actually does now look Dutch because being through several changes and so now it looks more Chinese after that I would recommend checking out the other folks I was talking about. which is this is a bit on the outskirts of town? You'll likely get due to afford by the streets so the old St is another interesting place at checkout. Because has the many street vendors for drinks and snacks and dessert. You might find things like Tofu. Pudding desserts my find things like the voice Oyster omelets which is famous in Taiwan. The Ford has so much history. You can find a remains the original wall on account pound literally a wall right next to you this memorial hall. That explains the history behind a consider photos and can see the artifacts remaining take time
Yasmin Khan: Stories of Recipe in a Cookbook
"Yasmin I'm so excited to be talking to you today thank you for being here thank you for having me I love your book Zitouni we had it as part of our book club a few months ago and I read what about it then and I wrote about that and I'm still raving about it I find it just to be Such a great mix of cookbook that also tells a lot of really incredible story okay so I wanted to talk to you first about your own story you have a little bit of a unconventional background for food writer and I'd love to he's here a little bit about how you found your way to food from was it a law degree that you have to begin with yeah I mean it's about as dry as you can get saying they're studying you know treaties and laws it's about as far away as you can get from like the creative intensity of of a kitchen but I think that in a way my you know connection to the food world just started from such a young age because my family grandparents were farmers and think anyone who's grown up around fresh produce it just installs in you from such a young age real reverend of I mean definitely vegetables and you know when we were you know my my family would grow rice but then also all kinds of plants they eh clients and peppers and tomatoes and cucumbers and so you know cooking a meal you know would would very much be about going off getting eggs and getting beans and getting vegetables I'm getting rice all from the land we had chickens and we had cows soya milk cow like when I was like four years old so I think that's what is my love food but it wasn't until I was older when I was around thirty that I decided to make the the the real shift I was working for a British charity in London I'd been working for nonprofits throughout my twenties for different kinds of human rights campaign groups and you know often happens for people working on this quite intense subjects I mean I was working on stuff light deaths following contact with the police or Israel Palestine or the you know the continuing occupation of Iraq and Afghanistan so I mean you know pretty heavy stuff I just ended up having like a classic burn out like I just yeah you're still pretty young at that time rate thirty yeah that's pretty young really young but enough time to start a new career yeah absolutely and go diagnosed with chronic fatigue which kind of basically leaves you with very little energy to do anything but I could cook and it was during that purser healing from the illness and recovering the I. Refound my love of food and as part of my time off for my job going to Iran to spend some time with my grandmother my grandfather recently passed away and and while I was there I set myself this task of asking different family member is what their favorite recipes were and if they would show them to me and while we were cooking together I just stick my iphone down and record what we were saying and and I did the opportunity when we were in the kitchen you know chopping onions or you know at an making dumplings I do not opportunity to ask them about their lives in the history and and probably the kind of conversations you'd be wanting to have even if there weren't a recorder exactly yeah when I came back to the UK after that time I suddenly realized I sitting on a treasure trove of recipes and stories that would really enable you know someone in the asked you know someone like my friends just to kind of get a glimpse of what life in Iran was like and Iran is a place with just like the most incredible Zine which I'm so thrilled in the last is you know he's been getting lots more attention but you know when the Saffron Tales came out you know which is only three years ago that you know it didn't you know it was part of that that trend I think the Saffron Tales your first book you wrote out of those stories and recipes from your time in Iran exactly and that was definitely like part memoir very much about your own lived experience and then you your second books they tune which which we're talking today is kind of much different in a way because it's not the experience that you grew up with but it's a little bit more of an anthropological look got a region So how is it different to be working on that book after your first one yeah it was it was both weedy different and really similar I mean in a thread that's run through all of my work over the last eighteen years has been a real love of storytelling and a real understanding that stories is how oh not only we better understand the world around us but we also better understand ourselves and when I was working for Human Rights Charity israel-palestine was my brief signed so I was really familiar with the place but also the food you know I was really lucky in London like I live incredibly close to the author Langi Cafe so like you know twelve hundred eighteen years ago I remember I e in kind of food and being like wow it's so similar to Persian food but then it's got so many differences and you know food from that region was already part of my culinary repertoire so when I was thinking about what book to write next you know what motivated me really clearly to write the saffron tales was deep desired to not only celebrate the incredible culture and Food Iran but also to challenge stereotypes of how people normally perceive Iran and I think the Palestinian kitchen another place where I felt I could use food to really share stories of a place I think too often when we see depictions of places is like Palestinian communities either through very narrow political prison or it's because something really bad happened and you know of course there are huge challenges is in that region but there's also a lot of beauty of joy and a lot of great food and so you had been going to that region for work previously so that was your first exposure to it and to the cuisine there yeah so I I went in two thousand nine which is about ten years ago and I really remember it clearly because it was July so it was really hot and we was dipping in our meetings with projects that we were going to whether it was visiting olive farming communities or kind of joint and Israeli Palestinian in community initiatives and it was quite heavy stuff because it's you know region which is just yeah fraught with human rights abuse But the reason I remember it was July hi it's because I really remember in times off kind of walking through the markets and just it being packed with all this color the color and abundance of of summer whether there's that was like giant watermelons sweet Jami figs incredible like berries as I mean it was you know the the produce fell so alive and as I often say like in a region that feels like it's dying that just felt so important and you Talk a little bit about how this book is laid out because I think it's really I think it's really interesting and I learned a lot just by reading about the different regions within this region I and n how vastly different styles of food are in a in a area the size of Delaware so small yeah so talk about how you decided to put the together and how you decided to highlight these different cuisines yeah so I really see this book as a travelogue I wanna take my read on real culinary adventure through listen in kitchens so I divided the book into different chapters kind of starting kind of in the north of Israel actor I and Haifa which of these incredible seaside towns the food like how how do you describe the food there yeah so the food that and actually the food of that region the North region which is the Galilee is perhaps the most traditional Levin teen type foods so you know the the things you might think of along it's on the coast they have lots of fresh seafood perhaps likes him seabream that smothered in a gorgeous like garlic Tahini saw a recipe for that in this book there is and then just so many stuffed vegetables like stuffed bell peppers stuff eggplants Zucchini stuffed with what kinds of thing yeah stuffed cows it's I mean just like I feel like if Palestinians can stop something like they will and what are they stuffing yeah well a real variety of stuff so it can be with Rice on minced Tom Flavored with maybe nutmeg cinema and kind of a warming sweet spices sometimes it can be you know plant based with kind of chick peas and rice and and sometimes it can just be kind of rice and herbs and I think one of the things that really struck me when I was doing the research for this book is just how plant based the food is from from the both it'd be really common just to have a whole Vegan meal but without any like purposefulness about it was just an abundance of vegetables and I love the the book do divide out a whole section on the Vegan and also dairy free and gluten free menus because it does seem like it this zine just naturally lend itself to diets are particularly kind of trendy here right now I know it's funny isn't it I wonder if you know that helped to some of the trend but I think all Middle Eastern diets of very I mean the Mediterranean diet is said to be one of the best for health in the world right and I really wanted to make the book very practical because I'm a home cook you know I want people to the is this isn't a recipe book which has got you know dishes in it I mean there are few like standout dishes but it's mainly stuff that I just want people to to get home from work and unlike quickly pulled together and part of that referencing was about that because so many people I know dairy free or plant based on you know perhaps just I wanna have that choice yeah so tell me about the other regions Gallery New Orleans the Galilee and then we've got the food of the West Bank which you know if the Galilee was really green you know the the West Bank is is not it is dry it's you know it's it's you know it's huge water supply issues in the region the food there reflect that so it's a lot more grilled meats a lot more bread based as opposed to rice so we're kind of thinking about dishes such as massakin which is this gorgeous kind of marinated chicken dish that's-that's made with with all spice and Su Mac and then roasted and and the big huge flat breads and the meat juices of pulled over into the bread and then you tear apart it with your hand so interactive eating yeah or Mansa which is this kind of really Halsey lamb stew made with Jimmy which is a bit of it's kind of a strange ingredient it's it's a kind of amended way Lexus is Kinda funky the milk product yeah but fermented or dried so it's a common ingredient throughout the Middle East so you know we're talking heartier dishes and Maumee Bay and then the food from Gaza is completely different as well so Gaza is a tiny strip of land and it's on the coast the Mediterranean Sea and there the focus is on lots of like see food but also lots of the flavor palate is different so the whole eternity of Gaza and cuisine is garlic and Green Chili and dill you or beef stew that you would add these flavorings into so again just really unusual so within such a small bit of like land there were three distinct culinary identities all right we're going to take a quick break to hear from our sponsor this week's episode of the bottom teeth food cast is brought to you by targets would gather when it comes to feeding families gooding gather believes that real life and eating well should go hand in hand that good food and good people are more important then when where and how we eat that's why they created good and gather favorite flavors in selected staples made for real life in many ways we gather made with high quality ingredients and carefully crafted recipes to create better tasting food that you can be confident is a good choice for you in your family that's good engaged her new and only at target so you spend a lot of time like just talking to people while you're there I mean it sounds like from reading the book you're constantly introducing the reader to new families to people who you cooked with and telling their stories so what was the is that might be through social media I'll call out for friends of friends does anyone know anyone in an area and luckily the way the world works now you can meet people that way other times you'd be at someone's House and then they'd be like Oh well you've got to try the bakery in this town like my aunt sisters cousin runs an incredible drier and she was like just this really likes spirited young Palestinian woman you know she had right head like pomegranate tattoos like a real kind of cool artists and she was such a big Foodie so we would just drive around in her car with the windows bled down listening to music and just like visiting friends there's all visiting people I've met through social media or people
Why Hibachi is so Complicated
"We obsess about food to learn more about people people and that curiosity comes through in this episode about botchy. It's a deep dive from hibachi invention in the nineteen sixties by a savvy showman to how botchy chefs learned those crazy moves to the hibachi chef stereotype can actually be problematic so please take a listen to this episode of the sport full podcast now. Let's see now right away scrambled egg okay. I think i got some shelves is in there. I'm at benny hana's flagship restaurant in manhattan living a dream of mine to be a hibachi chef and my teacher is the executive chef of benny honner. Tony tony moto tony's been cooking botchy for forty years move quickly so it doesn't burn got. You want to keep the yellow colorado all right right. Let's make some noise here too. I didn't get to try any tricks that day. But of course the tricks are a big part of bochum bouncing the raw egg on this bachelor flipping shrimp tales into your chef's hat and the onion volcano. That's when the chef builds tower of onion slices fills them with oil and like the whole thing on fire the in lieu of real tricks. I did my best to imitate the more progressive elements of botchy all right chicken the sound the mixing chicken o._c. But then i got over and i sprayed onions everywhere all right. That's okay though in the show all right what i learned that worked with chef tony is that you go to a hibachi restaurant. Watch the chef cook. There is so much more going on than i ever realized. There's a system for everything an exact thickness to slice that chicken an exact number of shakes of the salt shaker and and you have to get all that right without cutting yourself which i failed to do. I finished cooking with one finger wrapped in a paper towel. Don't worry it was only flesh world so tony give me some feedback. What did i do well. What can i improve on the job but you need everything to improve cutting the chicken and you can see your from a lot of white. Steam rights landed mix the soya sauce in very well yeah so what did sound effect very well so we need to learn the sun. I keep teaching you how to cook.
Artificial Intelligence Sniffs Out Unsafe Foods
"This is scientific. Americans sixty seconds science. I'm christopher dodd yata food and drug administration has to recall hundreds of foods is every year like cookie snack packs with chunks of blue plastic hiding inside or salmonella tainted taco seasoning or curry powder laced with lead he can take months before a recall is issued but now researchers have come up with a method that might fast track process leading to early detection and ultimately faster recalls the system relies on the fact that people increasingly by foods and spices online and people tend to write reviews of products they buy online which are like breadcrumbs to food safety officials sniffing out dangerous products. The researchers linked f._d._a. Food recalls from twenty twelve to twenty fourteen to amazon reviews of those same products they then train machine. Learning algorithms comes to differentiate between reviews for recalled items and reviews for items that had not been flagged and the trained algorithms rebel to predict f._d._a. Recalls three quarters of the time name the also identified another twenty thousand reviews for possibly unsafe foods most of which had never been recalled. The results are in the journal of the american medical informatics informatics association. The world health organization estimates that six hundred million people worldwide get sick annually from contaminated food and more than four hundred thousand people die from it so having tools that can enable us to detect. There's a lot of actor and hopefully investigated and <hes> do recalls faster would be useful not just in the u._s. Other countries around the wall show study author elaine and soya see of boston university. She did add one caveat. Even recalled hauled products can still get five star reviews so stars alone. Don't tell the whole sickening story. The proof and fortunately may still be in the pudding. Thanks for listening for scientific american sixty seconds science. I'm christopher indonesia.
Space Spinoffs: The Technology To Reach The Moon Was Put To Use Back On Earth
"This week on the show. We have a bit of a special episode. It's The fiftieth anniversary of the Apollo eleven moon landing from Nineteen sixty-nine the journal has been publishing stories videos and podcasts and all sorts of stuff about the history and legacy of Apollo eleven but on this year we're going to do something slightly different. We're GONNA look at some of the ways that the technology elegy invented and worked on and required to get a man on the moon in nineteen sixty nine still affects the tech that we all use now in twenty nineteen it turns out. There's more of that than anything here with me to do so since Joanna Stern is still gone Christopher uh-huh Christopher Hay there are you are you a moon guy like is is space and the moon landing like a thing that you love in general even when it's not the fiftieth anniversary I've had a personal renaissance. I think it's the Apollo eleven anniversary of been watching some stuff. Watch Paul Thirteen kids one of the Aerospace Museum. I don't know maybe I'm just getting old nostalgic but this stuff is cool. I agree I had the thing that really did for me. was there was a documentary came out the very beginning of this year. I think it's just called Apollo Eleven. That's like all this found wound footage that turns out to be amazingly high resolution of like the people who were there and in the control room and it was it was this sort of visceral experience kind of like you're actually watching it happen live and ever since then I've gone back into like my eighth phase in my lifetime of being totally obsessed with the space program and it's been very fun yeah. That's that's an astonishing documentary highly recommend Apollo eleven you can stream it. Oh Yeah I saw it an I max to which was one of the cooler things I've ever done but I- millimeter I'm sure it was amazing with the sound system but even on a little screen streamed. It was pretty pretty special totally okay so we have two stories this week and I I wanNA start by talking about the space suit so the Apollo eleven space was an incredible thing it's made of mylar lar and nylon and Teflon and even fiberglass it had to keep astronauts cool without being cold and warm without being hot and had to be super flexible and easy to work in but totally impenetrable even for elements that designers didn't know existed existed the suit that they came up with actually two hundred eighty pounds on earth but luckily that translated only thirty in the lesser gravity on the moon a lot of the things that were created to make those suits work turned out to have lots of other uses you know those huge huge white tent like roofs when you might see over a stadium or a concert venue. There's a good chance those are made of fabric called Beta cloth which is basically teflon coated fiberglass that was designed for the spacesuit. What are the companies that developed it by the way was corning which now makes it's the glass on top of your phone's screen but still the most spacesuit thing you might own now is a pair of sneakers and that's in large part? Thanks to our first guest Al Gross I could explain it'll be more fun to get him to and he's here now Hale Hi. How are you very good? <hes> yes I started working on the human engineering aspects of sports equipment relative to space suits. I started with ski boots of all types and we also did ski clubs. The installation ski outfits etc and from the ski boots. I went to the sneakers mainly because it's a larger market I had played college basketball and I'm a runner in much of the ski boot technology from space suits also fit into athletic shoes very well. I had done these projects for Nike the Adidas Converse a six Timberland Yukon of via many many companies in athletic shoe business over the years and I continue to do so wow okay so let's let's before we actually get some of that. Let's let's back up fifty or so years tells kind of about what you were doing at NASA in the in the sixties in particular in the run-up to Apollo Eleven. What was your what was your job? Everything I did was call. I was in school during Mercury and Gemini and I'm sort of the child of Apollo I started at Cape Canaveral worked on the Saturn. I five rocket launch engineer for two years. At the Cape. We man rated the vehicle with the first two unmanned Saturn five launches before we felt it was safe enough to put a crew on board. The first crew was Apollo. Wait which would the frank borman voyage around the moon where he quoted some the Bible and we I saw earth rise appear in from the dark side of the Moon I was then recruited to move to Houston Texas and become the lead systems design engineer of the Space Program Program of course at that time. I knew nothing whatsoever about space suits but neither did anybody else so it wasn't too much of a disadvantage. There was a history of pressure suits with the air force and a lot of air force personnel. Were there as well so so I was the head lead design engineer of spacesuit program in Houston and eventually I moved up to the factory where the space suits are made which is in Dover Delaware and became the design engineer on the production floor of the space suits. I needed the production experience to move into private industry which he cannot get up. The space center's themselves so I was lead design engineer over manufacturing space suits as well as being at the space center in Houston over systems and design and. What is it like to build a space? I mean you're you're designing a thing that no one's ever worn before for a place. They've never been before out of materials that no one has ever used before what how does that process work like what is the what is the trial and error like when you're trying to design a spacesuit surely fun on because it's human it goes on a human so we could get inside the space suits we could test the fingers of the gloves the elbows of the arms the knees that would go on the legs. All of these things are called mobility joints which are the most important part of the spacesuit so because it's human factors engineering your getting inside of your design you can feel touch it smell it. It's unlike driving a car like design a car. It's partly human engineering but it's not so close and intimate as a suit in is one of the things I've read is that things like knees and elbows were hugely challenging and involved a lot of sort of inventing brand new things to make it work but what when you're thinking about designing a spacesuit really for the first time was it obvious what the hardest parts were going to be. What were those things easy the mobility joints? I'm going to say the shoulders the hips the gloves in other words you WanNa get in something that when it's crusher is which normally would make stiff and not and not flexible at all you want it to be flexible only in certain places. This is a nose of the mobility joints and that's the toughest part of the job especially the ones that are three dimensional like your shoulders. They rotate they move in three different planes like your elbow only goes in one direction that would be the easiest one the shoulder older would be the hardest one because vulnerability ranges and rotates etc so all of that is the most important for once the pressure sued envelope is done then you're merely insulating it so all the thermal insulation elation than all that stuff is kind of a second thought to the basic pressure suit itself okay so building something that was totally insulated in would keep them safe but didn't have to move around or be friendly to human motion would be easier easier. It seems like but you had to build something people can actually like walk around in other words <hes> see if I can come up with something well. It's like it. Let's say it's a scuba suit underwater but it does everything you want. It makes you feel as if you're not even in a suit we're trying tend to achieve the nude body ceiling and one is crushed theorized. You're working against pressure. The suit is extremely rigid everywhere and getting all that to work to human engineering part is the hardest part and the installation and all that stuff goes on the outside inside the keep you safe and of course has to accommodate the same emotion that the pressure envelope does well guy and is it obvious in the middle of building something like that that the things that you're working on are going to have application outside of just building space suits or are you so laser focused on that one thing that you're not even necessarily worrying. We were so laser focused. We wouldn't even know if there ever be another use. Their focus was as good as it could get for the job if it could be used in any other Claes. We didn't know we didn't care and it wasn't until the program was coming to an end to we started realizing that there could be many space spinoffs of this technology which in my case I specialized in at what point does it occur to you that Oh all this stuff. I've been working on might be interesting to other people who aren't just trying to survive in space pretty much at the end of the program I was there to Apollo Seventeen. We landed on the Moon Sticks Times Apollo Thirteen of course did not make it we also had done all the space suits for the Skylab Skylab program the N._A._S._D.. The Apollo Soya's docking with the Russians and the early versions of the space shuttle suits and at that time I decided to to move to Aspen Colorado take up skiing and go into commercial products so it was at that point really nineteen seventy three one thousand nine hundred seventy four that I started focusing on the knowledge that I had particularly materials information and human factors designed putting it into sports equipment because I had a background at playing basketball and running and I love sports in general you're just done at that point. You're like I have put people on the moon. It's the seventies. Where else can I use my skills? Yes moving to Aspen going into the ski. Industry was my goal in everything I did was based on skiing and then because I ended up specializing in ski boots which is the hardest article for skiing and more like the space since because the ski Buddhism rigid Shell which is non human the space suit on its pressurized. It's rigid that's non-human of adapting things like that to the human body and making them work so ski boots were the real big focus and I worked for four different companies Nordica Dina Fit Solomon and rightly and probably the biggest inventions from NASA spinoff was in the rightly flex on Ski boot which is the most popular model ever made sold between three and four hundred thousand pairs a year from nearly twenty years in it was based on the convoluted mobility joints of the space suits which are sort of like a bellows designed the Ben but in this case bending and rigid plastic for Ski Boot Versus Bending in inflated pressurized and therefore rigid confidence in in a spacesuit designed the Ben so the joints were like bellows and I put that mosquito boot so that was the first real major spin off that had a very very large commercial success also many other things like a nike athletic shoes for example. The blow molding net we used to make the visors with stress-free molding the consulates were made with the dipping process. We never use moulding techniques like injection molding and compression molding what you're used throughout industry because you have built in stresses so for example the Nike Air so was blow-moulded many of the products I've done the via compression chamber was blow molded at stress-free stronger better materials because of the pounding it takes under the seat like playing basketball in a Nike Shoe Shoo Shoo where you're coming down rebounds in the pounding etc to have the durability required some of the processes we use the spacesuits. Can you explain a little bit more about that actually because I think the idea of the way that we manufacturer shoes now is so different from what it was before that I think can you sort of help understand what shoes were like when you started working on them and kind of how you rethought the way they should be men well. You couldn't be more correct when I went into the shoe industry industry in the winter of nineteen seventy three seventy four. I saw shoes just ancient devices readily. Even if you go into the patent search on foot words it'll say shoes boots and leggings so just those titles give you an idea of how L. ancient my mind technologists shoes boots and leggings in here. I come out of NASA so I along with other people had everything to do. I believe with making the shoes what they are today. Often I did a presentation people say our just making shoes. We're not building spaceships. I said Oh yeah I think we are and that was my serious about does this. You know we keep hearing about you. Next generation space suits you see he's sleek designs. People talk about what we're going to need for Mars. It's going to have to be a quantum leap over while we add for the moon. What have you seen happening in industry like what are the big potential innovations the unlocking technologies it could get us these these <hes> sleeker suits? We're not gonNA have sleeker suits. Everyone will them of course we do to the astronaut's wanted the new feeling in a suit which we all do and I wasn't spacesuits probably more than any other engineer in the program just by designing finding them. They wanted to spray on things like that which are pipe dreams. We wanted them just as well but the reasons the suits can't can't be sleek as they has to be pressurized because there's no there's a vacuum in space and you gotTA provide livable atmosphere this fear inside of the spacesuit when you pressurize it. Everything wants to go circular. It's like blowing up a balloon.
Fake Egg Makers Try to Crack Multi-Billion-Dollar Market
"The business wars daily is brought to you by Staples work is changing, but Staples is changing right along with it. The new Staples delivers solutions to help your team be more connected productive, and inspired. Learn more at Staples dot com slash change. From wondering, I'm David Brown, and this is business worse daily on this Thursday, June sixth. I it was fake meat. Now it's fake eggs, lab-grown substitutes for animal products, are all the rage right now, impossible burger may have been the product to get mainstream eaters over the x factor of engineered food, but fake eggs could be the next major category to compete with the real thing for shelf space and your taste buds makers of vegan foods are generally horrified by actual blood and guts. But their leaders are in a knockdown drag out fight to dominate the multibillion dollar market for fake eggs at the top of this vegan food chain, or a couple of companies experimenting with new ingredients. Sparrow, bay area start up recently released liquid eggs, made out of pumpkin seeds, rivaling Sparrow, is vegan egg, soya protein product from the company, follow your heart. Both of these ventures will have to build. Up market share fast before veteran eggs, substitute company, egg beaters comes out with its plant based whole egg substitute, which is under development, egg beaters, of course, has been around for years selling real pre beaten egg whites and a carton exit. Good for you. So why so much interest in the unreal thing, the answer is in the living conditions of the hands who lay them for instance? Many hands are currently raised in cages, no larger than an ipad in early may the state of Washington, followed California, and Massachusetts in passing a law intended to make better lives for egg-laying hands. According to vox, the law will affect about eight million chickens each year by twenty twenty three Washington will ban sales of eggs, coming from hands raised an excessively small cages where a few state laws, go more follow. And so there's potential this law could raise egg prices, if not it could still further elevate concerns about chicken welfare interns. During shoppers to look for an alternative ingredient to go with their buttered toast. In addition, concerns are growing over the environmental damage caused by industrial poultry operations where more and more inclined to shop, our principals, not just our budgets, what will be on your breakfast table. Well, it depends on which aggressive vegan player can crack this highly competitive fake egg market and on, how loudly the real egg industry will squawk. From wondering this business words daily, if you like our show, why don't you share with brand? Senate Email at text Snapchat. Tell him to subscribe, and thanks, I'm David Brown. See you tomorrow.
"I remember getting to Karachi and Sunday. Everything changing the tension was lifted like literal weight was lifted. Often asked to how did we survive? Why did we survive because the train the previous train which will booked on from Delhi to Karachi and my mother just insisted? She said, no, I'm not taking the train. I need to buy some food for the journey, and lintels or whatever. And my father argued with he said, we've been not be able to get any place on the next train is critical leave. And she insisted and then he agreed and on, he would say this was a woman's into Shen being complement to our mother hand. What she did was she literally saved us because that entire train, all the passengers would then kill the slotted. I was fall and that literally my first memory and it left to deep impression on me as to why there would be so much hatred in people that they would want to both my bed nets and the siblings and myself. I've been back to its subsequently over the is one of my earliest essays at been home school. I was at boarding school. And I remember writing an essay, I must have been in the junior Cambridge, which is the equivalent of high school. It had description of a train compartment. And I described it as, as a cost Guetta death. Gos- Catta, a cylinder debt and the teacher, one of the fathers mocking the S his hit this avai striking image at vegetated from and I wasn't sure guy just used it in Ovid's stayed in my mind and then over the as I am constantly having a sort of dream. Not really nightmares but dreams of being a train, and there's another train moving at great speed and bosses me by my whole family in that train, and I feel help us, I feel my arms and ex-con to move have a cell phone, which doesn't work, but the message of the, the dream is that the other train just speeds by and I'm then stranded on my own without any communication with the entire world. And survey lonely feeling. It's only now in hindsight. Look back, and I feel like God, that is the experience. I lived through the same experience that I had my Hindu colleague, had inverse, which means her family was escaping from Pakistan to India and the same same sort of tension. Same sort of problems logistics, how you get out what you take with you. Who do you trust all the same issues she faced? And she was also a young girl than men. I was doing my piece in, in London at soya's I met her and at that time, a handmade very many Indians, and when we became friends, we began to swap stories and joke about each other's cultures. And, and she said, you know, that we were told it if you ever see a snake and the Muslim, you actually kill the Muslim, I because the Muslim is more dangerous more venomous than the snake an ice mileage. She said, why he's smiling as I said, I've heard exactly the same story except in my story to seek. The Hindu whatever and we both smiling, realize it. I experienced were like a a when when human relations break down to that level. These stories assume a far greater importance of their magnified inflated, and they in a sense, personify the behavior of the other, and that is very dangerous. It's interesting, you say that because I'm Pakistani, I grew up in Karachi, and I moved here. When I was twelve and I have never had negative experiences with Indian people are Hindu people, but I do feel somewhere deep down like this, this bias, it's so bizarre. You know, like I am so surprised as 'cause my partner is Jewish like, I'm very accepting and living that lack of hatred in my life in a lot of ways. But at the same time at like, I have this thing even though you live through this, like really time you didn't. You didn't feel that be ideas ahead the images. I had from the discussions, so my claws fellows from the people, I met about inducing, six vague negative. So I had to overcome that. In fact, wonder stand who these people were widely hated us why we hit to them, and that is when I met by Indian print, many as later in London, where really began to understand these people very much. Like us and in a sense experienced exactly as what we had experienced. So when I became adult and understood some of these different permutations and combinations of human relations, I began to get very involved in what's called interfaith understanding interfaith dialogue. And I began to ask questions and began say the people I meet a friend EBay, normally just like us. They just like me. So what keeps them away from me is my lack of understanding? I own prejudice on my own. Ignorance
"As well. Fires burn a noxious mix of gases and fine particles, enter the atmosphere creating rivers of smoke that crossed the country. This is innovation now bringing you stories behind the ideas that shave our future fire powerful, as a researcher, I use data light gated to look at the large scale, we'd back of fire and smoke on the climate system. And on air quality, Dr amber soya is an atmospheric scientist at the National Institute of aerospace and serves as the associate program manager for Nasr's applied sciences wildland fire program. If you're nearer fire, you know that you're threatening. But if you're far away from the fire, you don't understand the connection to your health smokers pollutant that's unhealthy, and it results in poor quality, it's bad for you Mun that animals. It's bad for ecosystem health, and it can result and respiratory illnesses, heart attacks and even at times Steph while sires affect us all. So NASA researchers like amber will continue to use the vantage of space to safeguard our future for innovation now. I'm Jennifer animation. Now is produced by the National Institute of aerospace through collaboration with nessa and is distributed by w. HR wien.
News in Brief 3 May 2019
"This is the news in brief from the United Nations attacks in the Democratic Republic of the Congo's Ebola hits North Kivu province. Forced more than one hundred thousand people to flee their homes in April. The refugee agency UNHCR said on Friday, speaking to journalists in Geneva, urinate. She our spokesperson baba Balak said that those displaced facing a desperate situation and access to them as being hampered by continuing violence involving multiple armed groups. It's estimated up to sixty thousand people fled in the past month. It's the result of fighting around commando near the town of Beni. That's an estimated fifty thousand people fled in neighboring Lou Gehrig territory, where the Congolese army was fighting, my militia the Benny area is the epicenter of the worst ever deadly Abullah virus outbreak in Diaz history, which is killed close to a thousand people since last August and infected nearly fifteen hundred here's more from baba Balak fighting continues in southern parts of not Keeble and toward the polish capital of Goma off. On displaced. People are the targets last week five mutilated bodies were found in a river in Masisi territory around sixty kilometers to the not west of Goma. The bodies included those of three children four of the dead were people who had been kidnapped from a nearby displacement site. The head of the UN human rights office or HR stressed on Friday that capital punishment for child offenders is absolutely prohibited. Under international law. The execution of two seventeen year old boys in Iran on charges of rape and robbery High Commissioner for human rights. Michelle Bachelet said the two cases were particularly outrageous because it appears that both boys were reportedly subject to ill-treatment and a flawed legal process. The human rights office urged thirties in Iran, immediately, hold any further executions of child offenders reminding around that it's obliged to abide by the International Covenant on civil and political rights by the convention on the rights of the child Misbash. Colin authorities to immediately commutable such death sentences Mechta before and I mean said I got were fifteen years old when they were arrested and accused of rape and robbery two years ago. The boys had originally denied all charges but related convicted sentenced to death and executed on the twenty fifth of April. The will program WFP announced on Friday that it suspended distribution worldwide a fortified blended food from one of its suppliers the precautionary measure was taken while tests continue to establish whether eating the cereal could be linked to an illness outbreak in east Africa. The combination of Mazel wheats blended with soya beans and fortified with vitamins and minerals is used by WFP and partners to prevent malnutrition, especially among women and children, according to medical center and hospital records three people died in two hundred ninety three were admitted for treatment in the caramel J region of northeast Uganda in March and April after eating the super serial today. It's more than two thousand four hundred food related laboratory tests are being conducted. Including for Mike, O toxins, heavy metals pesticides microbe contaminants, but the root cause of the problem has not yet been established might wells UN news.