35 Burst results for "Suzanne"
Internet: Old TV caused village broadband outages for 18 months
"It sounds like the plot of a SCIFI novel. In fact, it's literally part of the plot of a sci-fi novel. I read last month Hank Greens a beautifully foolish endeavor every morning for eighteen months the broadband Internet went out in a small village in Wales. Engineers ran a cable replacement program, but it didn't work every morning at seven am on the dut the Internet would go out for the entire village. The engineers were stumped into the used a monitoring device called a spectrum analyzer and walked around the village looking for electrical noise. Engineer Michael Jones said quotes at seven. Am like clockwork. It happened our device picked up a large burst of electrical interference in the village end quote. But it was not alien tech, it was instead a secondhand television set that an anonymous householder was turning on every morning at seven am and which omitted enough true `interference specifically a single high level impulse noise or nine to affect the broadband signal and knockout the Internet in the whole village. The TV owner has said that they were mortified and has agreed not to turn the TV on ever again. Quoting BBC Suzanne Rutherford Open reached chief engineers lead for Wales said anything with electrical components from outdoor lights to microwaves can potentially have an impact on broadband connections. We just advise the public to make sure that they're electrical appliances are properly certified and meet current British standards she said and quotes. which is good to know except most people probably wouldn't be aware that their device is causing any sort of problem i. mean it took them eighteen months to work this out I don't think that your average Joe would necessarily ever think that technology like outdated TV could affect modern tech like broadband but of course, it can and I do think it's interesting to see the interplay of older and newer technology and almost reminds me of how devices that run on electricite go haywire at hogwarts because all of the magic interferes with them, which was definitely based on a real scientific theory and not a convenient explanation as to why the characters didn't watch TV or use computers.
If Republicans fill Ginsburg's vacancy, Democrats should pack the court — and more
"Democrats in the Senate say that Republicans like Mitch McConnell and Lindsey Graham are violating the Republican precedent, they said in 2016 when they said no Supreme Court vacancy should be filled. In an election year. Devil BBC. Suzanne Songs will caught up with Massachusetts Senator Ed Markey, who agrees with that statement. We are about to engage in historic battle on the floor of the United States, Senate and Marquis says Democrats are ready for it. The Democrats will use any procedural tool, which we have to slow down the nomination way will fight as hard as we can, he says. When Democrats controlled the Senate, they'll abolish the filibuster and add more justices to the Supreme Court. And he doesn't think Republicans understand the electoral consequences of rushing to fill the seat if they violate their own principles, saying that there should be no new Supreme Court justices in an election year in the American people simultaneously see what's at stake. In terms of the laws, which could be overturned by the next Donald Trump nominee whose name were expected to know in the next week. Suzanne Saz Bill W. B Z Boston's news
The San Francisco Witch Killers Michael and Suzan Carson
"Suzanne Bartlett seemed destined for chaos born in nineteen, forty one, her earliest memories were framed by World War Two. Still Suzanne's family enjoyed a level of comfort. Thanks to her father's job as a newspaper executive and the war was fought far away. The war coverage also sold -papers. So while you're a burned, the Barnes family were doing just fine the news that kept her family wealthy told a clear cut story of good and evil of following the paths of righteousness, and since they also showed young Suzanne how easily ideology and rhetoric could spark world changing violence despite the ongoing war, the Barnes family were picture of. Success Suzanne spent her childhood and Idyllic Arizona Country Club since swimming pools making the most of the warm desert climate on paper Suzanne lived a charmed life. But behind closed doors, she struggled with mental distress Suzanne experienced voices and visions which she insisted came from psychic powers. Vanessa. Is going to take over on the psychology here and throughout the episode please note Vanessa is not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist but she has done a lot of research for this show. Thanks Greg according to a two thousand seventeen study from Yale University psychiatrists the hallucinatory. Of Self identified psychics has considerable overlap with the accounts of voice hearing patients. The only explanation Suzanne had for her childhood premonitions was clear audience however, the frequency of Suzanne's voices and later visual hallucinations suggests she was suffering from a mental health disorder of some kind former FBI criminal profiler. Delong speculates that Suzanne may have had schizophrenia which is marked by auditory and visual hallucinations. In any case, Suzanne seemed to suffer from a form of psychosis still undiagnosed young Suzanne built or identity around what she believed were her psychic powers to her the visions and voices that played out in her head were glimpses into the past and future. These supposed predictive powers made the world feel different to Suzanne. The people around her glimmered with after images only she could see and echoed with voices audible only to her even at a young age. This second sight made her feel separate from other children. She knew she was special Suzanne specialness went largely unchallenged though her claims of visions and voices were dismissed by those around her. It was clear that she wasn't like the other kids she behaved oddly, and this eccentricity further alienated her from classmates as A. Result Suzanne was withdrawn at school and her stunted social development dovetailed with academic difficulties. It must have felt there was an endless series of road in her way preventing her from having a normal childhood and at home weren't much better. Suzanne built detached from her wealthy family and the privilege circles in which they moved though she probably wanted for nothing she never quite got the hang of a role as a prim and proper child of wealth but that doesn't mean she didn't try in her teenage years Suzanne molded. To her families bourgeois lifestyle as best she could. She played tennis dressed to the nines and schmoozed with other heirs of Arizona Money
The Cultural and Ecological Implications of the Salep Orchid Trade
"Take those steps in and do something professionally with your career to actually. Contribute to the world of conservation, which brings us to the topic of Salad, and if anyone listening has heard of salad at all is probably as an ingredient, which is interesting. Because often times I hear people saying, Vanilla is the only culinary viable orchid on the planet, which is not true. So let's talk about sal up what is it? What is it used for, and where does it come from? When Salad Salad? Actually, it's not only an arcade ashamed Larkin it's like a big group of four kids. If you go through literature, you can find more than thirty five species. SLEAFORD Silane it's also depending on when a whether you are what exactly two different species or group species in Greece different one in Turkey or other countries. So when we talk about the If we see all the countries together faced in weekend, say that the most common once belonged to Janet like or he's like that filariasis also mccown. And infected, maybe it's off races when. So what's smoke one between solid core kids as their root system they most often have obeyed Bob's or? Huber's along one that look like little fingers. If. You see those on the rises. So this is actually a a salad porchet and being driven is coming through the dried and ground Cuba's that's what you get the. Fowler and the Susan Shelley Different. If you see, for example, in Greece, they like days they're just washed with water and dry. But if you go to Durkin also boy in either walking on me, it depends on very Jim. So that's what's giving you the final product of salad father. In what is sell generally used in? I mean, if someone's looking to see if it's an ingredient, what kind of food are they looking at generally or is it a lot just like the orchids that gives us it If you look at it as any greeted Bailey actually there are a lot of things you can find it most often is the traditional beverage. Back. The. Actually it's not always clear product that sometimes makes the cornstarch. Bob Is the one that you make the beverage hot beverage also techie you can find the acid thickening ingredient for they additional ice cream called on the. One that stick you on. an increase is also used or traditional ice cream, but this call, Kai Mikey by this mixed with mustard powder. The one that comes from the must be healthy. So this is more I don't mind. And less. But issue see that he starts Suzanne Masters you can not a fine sapping the most stains places even as an ingredient or bombs. So. Mrs I leave. I much. Boy. While an okay. So these are all terrestrial orchids for anyone that's not familiar with the Genera, and when you talk about harvesting routes, that immediately brings to mind issues that we have with harvesting plants here in North America for instance, panics and high dressed us. Those are two plants that are highly sought after further routes, but the very act of pulling up a plant. By. Its roots kills it right. So this is where you can kind of see the connection with conservation. If you're harvesting the roots of a plant, you're you're taking its life away from it right and so that's where you start to come into issues with biodiversity endangerment with a lot of these orchids correct yet because the production of Saleh Pro Juarez, the use of the entire. Plans. So basically in the overwhelming majority of aces harvesting salad means the destruction of the orchestras selves. Now to make one kilo solid requires a by two and a half thousand plans. To the half thousand individuals, Wallin kilo. Of. Salam powder ouch. Yeah. That's a lot of orchids. Now, if you think about one cup of sal but of the equivalent to Cappuccino or something but drinking salad beverage. you need five grams for that. So if you do the math works as Iran thirteen plans for a single cup of salad drink. Does a pretty expensive kind of process in terms of of orchids. and. There are certain people told you know taking one of the to chew birds and putting the other back but all this is all this is just talk really because the amount of work required harvesting these things it's very hard were, and that's one of the reasons why are studied we found a lot of people that actually stopped elected. Elected Saleh. But It's a bypass were talking about something between. Ten. In Turkey and the launch ed very variable. The amount of used something between twenty and AC tones in a single year. Yeah. And that I remember talk from Professor Cramps Zeke, he mentioned that every year and thirteen one, hundred, twenty, million arcades are being kids in order to produce missile of the year. So it's like a tremendous amount of individuals and as able say that it is like you're actually bringing up a whole mountain that say a huge number. Yeah and again, we wouldn't be talking about conservation here. If this was something that was produced agriculturally, right these are all being taken from the wild they're harvested and those numbers are mind blowing I had no idea what we were getting into when. We started talking about this just in terms of quantity and like you said, it's not just the fact that they're pulling these plants out of the ground and them for this it's your digging the whole time you're also disrupting habitats and that's something I never see talked about when it comes to harvesting foraging anything like that is the fact that if you're digging things up your
Mourners pay tribute to RBG outside Supreme Court
"Continue to gather outside the Supreme Court and tributes pour in for the late Justice Ginsburg W. B. C Suzanne Saz Ville got reaction from a former justice on the state Supreme Judicial Court. She just learned large one thing. No one could argue with this that Ruth beater. Ginsberg inspired women. When you see someone like that on the bench, it really makes you feel Yeah, I can do that Retired state Supreme Court Justice. Fernand RV. Duff Flee, who goes by Nan met Ginsberg as a member of the National Association of Women Judges and remembers one day when Ginsberg warmed her heart I had given her a pin. In one of these times, she looked at me, and she paused for quite a few drinks. And then she said, I still where your pin man and I just thought it was amazing Five memories aside roughly a sad that Ginsberg was burdened by concerns she would be replaced on the court before November's election. She knew her life was so public and had a deep sense of obligation to the world. To live as long as she could so that this wouldn't happen. Suzanne Sauce Bill W. B. C. Boston's news radio. The
Thousands of students tripped up by tech troubles as Seattle Public Schools starts the year
"Kicked off its school year Friday. Students in Seattle public schools and other districts are learning online combo Suzanne Phone reports on how students are handling the challenges of technology. Big challenges for online learning on the first day of school for Seattle public schools. At one point, the system was overloaded issues with accessing the learning platform. Some students were kicked off. I don't know what platform was failing if it was teens or what it was at Seattle public schools, the first several days of instruction have been referred to as strong start. That's the Let teachers get to know the students and make sure everyone has the technology they need to succeed. Julie Dennis has two boys and Shoreline school district, she said. They had some minor technical issues. Everybody on the zoom couldn't hear the teacher. They could hear everyone else. But they couldn't hear the teacher, Seattle public schools teacher Liz ALS and knows things maybe challenging at the start, but she's confident things will get better. We have a huge learning curve, but it feels like it was a good place to start. Suzanne Fawn Conus Tacoma, Pierce County
Trump again suggests voting in person after mailing a ballot, calling system untrustworthy
"Critic of voting by mail, claiming it can lead to voter fraud and as we hear from CBS has been Tracy at the White House, the president getting support on that from the Kremlin. CBS News has obtained a new Department of Homeland Security Bulletin that warns Russia is amplifying criticisms of vote by mail. And echoing the president's own words claiming ineligible voters could receive ballots. So what exactly did President Trump mean when he said people who have mailed in their ballots should go to the polls anyway? And see if they're allowed to vote again. Some wonder if he's encouraging people to commit voter fraud or trying to prevent that from happening easy. Suzanne Sauce ful spoke with Massachusetts Secretary of State Bill Galvan Secretary Galvin was very clear about one thing. You shouldn't vote twice, Galvin says. It's pretty difficult to really understand what the president is getting at. If your vote was not received, or you had changed your mind about voting in by mail, and you had not returned your mail ballot. You may vote in person. So on that point, if that's what he's trying to say, then yes, I understand. He's trying to Arctic not very well. But he's trying to articulate the idea that you should guard your vote, Galvin says. Despite what President Trump thinks he knows voter fraud is not synonymous with vote by mail, and he thinks the state has so far succeeded at cross checking. To make sure people don't vote twice. Suzanne Saz Bill W. B
"suzanne" Discussed on True Crime Garage
"We've these terrifying tales so many times. A young woman is there one minute? And the next. Gone. Vanishing, seemingly without a trace. The devastated families. Are left to try to cope as best they can. Living with not having any answers. In some cases, there are clues. Some warning signs or red flags. Pointing to what could have happened But in some perplexing cases such as this one. There is literally nothing. So, we are left to speculate. Is someone close to her responsible for her disappearance. Could. The young woman have been the victim of a random crime of opportunity His her case similar to others in the area. Or could she have been the victim of one of the most notorious and calculated serial killers of our time? This is true crime garage. And this is the case. Suzanne.
Author Chat With Suzanne Park
"So we're here, which is the park, the author of the perfect escape and low that first sight. Thank you Suzanne for joining us today. Thanks for having me. This is gonNA. Be Really Fun. I hope. Okay. Ask You all your deepest darkest secrets on this past summer. Little nervous. Person To make fun. So. A little bit about where you're from. Well. I was born and raised in. Tennessee. So in a town right outside of Nashville. At the time. Of the town didn't have that many non. Mostly, just white people at this in this town and I think slowly Shirley over the years they've increased it to about three percent. A pretty. Pretty. Big Waves are making their but Yeah. So I was born and raised in this town, but we did most of my schooling in Nashville. So. Yeah, eighteen years of my life spent. In the south. Are you also living in Tennessee right now or have you relocated. Yes. So after After high school I moved to New York for school, and then after that moved to Los Angeles for Grad School so I've moved. To those two cities in then found a position in Seattle and lived there for a number of years in the move to La. About. Eight years ago so I consider L. A. my home now but definitely have I still have a lot of friends. In Nashville and I do like to go visit. We kind of had the same trajectory because I'm from Georgia. And then I went to school in New York and then I moved to La and now I'm here. I totally understand when when people ask where are you from? I'm like I don't know I'm from like four different places so. And I've lived in a at least all of those places for a number of years. So New York, I was there for seven years for in La collectively I was there. Twice that I've moved here over ten if you combine everything and then Seattle also along time so up. So I consider all the my home to some degree but yet Nashville I do consider like my hometown. You had the opposite I was born in Toronto and then moved to L., A., and I've been here since. An immaterial house one psalm barely Canadian. About delay wondered about like like what does that feel that? Place. I. Mean. One is for your entire life living cities. I've lived in DC lived in San. Diego. But. I've spent at least twenty five years of my life in La specifically in San Gabriel. Surrounded by Asians all the sites. In Georgia and Tennessee. Is there anything about Tennessee that YOU MISS I'm this the food. Something I. It's true and even when in La, you really can't find good southern food I. Mean you fine food that is like southern adjacent, but it's not the meeting threes in it's not. Just. The just the type of food they have there's just hardier and it tastes how main I guess I just really appreciate that either foods and when I go back home we you know I love just eating southern food like shrimp and grits in. Whatever? Put it all on my plate biscuits gravy. If you can let you get a lot of fancy shops making southern food. Yes. That's right. I mean Collard Greens are not too fancy and yet somehow they add all these ingredients that make it almost too fancy and I'm like it's Turnip Greens like. It shouldn't have all these. It shouldn't have eighteen ingredients in it but but somehow the the the La way of doing it in it's also. Very, organic in. Raw when you eat it. So both of your books are set in Seattle. And you said that you're now in La do plan to write a book set in. La Anytime soon. One of my books, the one I'm riding for release next year the Young Adult Book Coming Out Ju I'm twenty, twenty one that one is partly in La. In. That book is about A. Social Media DICTA teenager who shipped off by your parents to go to digital detox camp in Iowa. So the beginning part is placed is end La, and you have a little bit of La. some some discussions about just the environment there when she shipped off, you can see the contrast of it though of so partly I guess the La based and that that's been a lot of fun to write because it really had the opportunity to write about both what I know about l.. A. In love about La but then also go with the stark contrast her being on this in this detox camp that's on a farm and Harketting through a fine. Yeah. the smaller town feels. So I've enjoyed that one a lot
Boston's Seaport District Hosts Black-Owned Business Market
"Is the final day of the month and his black business month wraps up across the United States. W B. C Suzanne Saws Ville has Mohr on a new business venture in Boston Seaport District. There's everything here from jewelry and clothes, too, baked goods and art at this outdoor market, showcasing about two dozen black owned businesses. Like beauty and simplicity. Its owner, Mavis Hicks, says it's great to branch out to other parts of Boston like the seaport. A lot of times. People are familiar that just not aware that these businesses you know exists, and we have just as good product of anyone else. Cheetah. Turner founded Black owned boss, she says many small black owned businesses Depend on markets like the's. Having that support from the community enables these businesses to grow to expand their network and just have the opportunity. It's it's not about charity. It's about providing opportunities, she says. Since the black lives matter movement gained traction a few months ago, there's been more interest in supporting black owned businesses. At the seaport. Suzanne Saz Ville W. Bi's Day Boston's news radio. The
Woman dies in four-car crash in Seattle, King County deputy injured
"Investigating a deadly crash in Seattle's Georgetown neighborhood that involved a sheriff's deputy and three part cars come Oh Suzanne, following following reports reports of of passenger passenger and and one one of of the the parked parked cars cars was was killed, killed, so so the the deputy deputy that that was was involved involved in in the the crash. crash. She She was was taken taken to to the the hospital hospital with with serious serious injuries. injuries. He's He's expected expected to to survive. survive. A A passenger in the silver Subaru station wagon was killed. The crash happened on airport way South and South Door Street. Seattle Fire said four cars were involved. What we're learning is that the sheriff's deputy may have struck a total three parts cars. One person, a female passenger in one car who was trapped had to be extricated. Now. That person later died from her injuries. Investigators are trying to piece together exactly what happened. And why. That's Kool. Moe Suzanne phone reporting an MBA
No football games, remote learning: COVID-19 restrictions impact Seattle's University of Washington
"19 restrictions have meant big changes at the University of Washington. Virtual learning for one band. No football this fall for another. The fall football season is a big deal for businesses in the university district. You can barely move around in here for the home Husky game. They're easily or six biggest days. Bars, restaurants, fastfood stands on the app really thrive because of the game's almost like a big party going on. A huge crowd of people just swarming towards the stadium and then on the way back from the game, hopefully a big happy swarm of people coming back and spending more money. Big time Brewing says. It's going to be a lot different this year. No football games this fall. No students on campus because of virtual learning. Bigtime brewing says that amounts to a 90 to $150,000 loss. We're definitely going to be hurting fall quarter is usually our busiest time, Suzanne Fun bonus.
Boston - Teachers Refuse to Work in Sharon Schools, Call for Remote Start
"Was supposed to be the first day back to school for Sharon teachers so they could begin prepping for a hybrid. Reopening Come September 16th, but doubly busy Suzanne songs bill reports from the scene. Teachers say they're not coming back to the classroom. Not yet. School parking lots were pretty empty Thursday morning. The teachers refused to come back, saying it's not safe. And after an executive session late Wednesday evening, the school committee agreed to let the teachers work from home Thursday and Friday. If the teachers don't feel safe, going back to school, whom I to tell them otherwise Happy Petty son is in middle school on an I P She's very concerned about his education but supports the teacher's education, like I said, is important. But at what cost? That's how I feel at what cost If my son is in the hospital and Children's because he comes down with Corona How do I justify sending my kid back to school? She does question If it's the Union or the teacher's making the decision that Sharon Teachers Association isn't calling it a strike. They say they're willing TTO work just remotely in Sharon. Suzanne Saz Vale W busy Boston's news radio Matthew
Driver hits 3 women, killing 2, in West Philadelphia
"Driver hit three women crossing the street, killing two of them. Gotta go live now to K y W. Tym Jimenez, who is at the scene. Good morning, Tim. Morning, Suzanne and a few family members of one of the victims they've been out here. They live here on the block there, hugging, wiping away tears. Really? They cannot believe what happened about 9 30 last night. At 35th and Mount Vernon Streets. Chief Inspector Scott
"suzanne" Discussed on That Sounds Fun with Annie F. Downs
"Or a just some new rabbit hole. Right, that keep you from the potentially transformational journey that the ANAGRAM has to offer. Okay. Yeah. I. Mean I feel it to a real. Conversations happen a lot about wings. Yes. Yeah. Yeah. But and I I would challenge everybody who's in those conversations. To figure out what the depth level is of the conversation and how What you're? Talking about is GonNa make you a better person. Yeah. That's or are you just exchanging information to get to know somebody which is fine as long as you know that that's what as long as you know, what's what's happening? Yeah, that's good. Okay Suzanne's to bill. So the final question because our show is called that sounds fun. Tell me what you do for fun. What have you all been doing for fun during these pandemic days? Well, I'm sure you know that the thing I'd do for fun is spend time with the man that I adore. Yes I love that human more than I can say and I At our ages I would say that we consider this time to be very challenging. But a gift. It's just a gift. We both had very big jobs. We were both really doing an awful lot before we were quarantined. and. It's been lots of fun to be with him We also are just delighted with our grandchildren. Yes. we're blessed in that are four adult children all live in the area, and so we get to be around our grandchildren. and they're just delightful. I don't need any of them to be anything they're not. Yeah. I get to Kinda have this relationship with. That is grams and. Each one of them one time. And it's just A. It's the good side. Of All of this and I Sake, we'll never look back on this time. With. Regret that we spent it pretty much being together. Yeah I. think that's right that sounds really true y'all I love how y'all family. So closely to each other, but you're honest in your real about what it is but I do love that y'all are so near to each other and kind of the fairy godmother of any Graham Anyway so I bet you grandmother perfectly. Well. I don't I don't Babysit oh. Yeah. I. Know that you will not baby-sit. I'm love that the perfect grandmother would do that. But Yeah I hold them dear and they all light up when they see me so as long as. That enjoyed us to. So as long as I've got that I think I'm good. That's right. That's right Suzanne you are just one of the dearest I'm so thankful that to call you friend. Thank you for doing this today and helping us find these answers to our questions. You're so welcome any I I admire you and your work and I know it must sound at the end of podcast like people are schmoozing but we're not we're not. This is our chance to say that to each other and I'm so grateful S I'm so grateful to and I hope our paths crossed seeing an until then I I hope people who rest and find themselves in your work. Take a moment. To remember to be thankful for what it cost you. Because you put an awful lot of value into the world. And it's costly to do that and. I'm grateful for a better buddy.
"suzanne" Discussed on That Sounds Fun with Annie F. Downs
"The people are. Why moving towards this other person? And if I find a way to give something to them, what if anything do I expect to get in return? And does the other person want my health? So you've just learned to ask questions to yourself. In your behaviors that probably are a sign of maturity versus be less of a to exactly that keeps me mature space. So sometimes, I start toward somebody in by the time I asked my three questions turn. Turn Rambo. Different Direction. Yeah has. The big question of my life personally is what is minded yeah, and I, think we have to keep asking questions in order for any behavior pattern not to just be habitual mechanical rights, right? Okay, I like that because I wanna be a seven till I'm ninety five years old. I. Don't WanNa be eleven. I just want to be a healthy seven. And I think we all want people to recognize that we have. A certain style about us that represents a personality type that adds a piece to the world that without us either That's yeah. That's sweet. That makes me spin. I'm having to balance Suzanne, how I normally do shows where I'm like yeah. Let's keep talking about that too like we have a list of questions. So, having to be Anani about there's be like and the next question aversion otherwise you just spin off and I'll keep on to talk to you about what I care about. Oh, I like this one why this is not for me obviously, why do I typically default to having a negative view about being a five? What can I do to help see being a five in a more positive light? Is that a unique thing for five Susanna could everybody connect that? Well it's both. Everybody can connect with it but fives have a hard time being comfortable in the world. They are so concerned about the scene and or experienced as being incompetent are incapable. and. So that's silo that and fives have you. Had the least energy of all the numbers eight, hundred, the most. But five Sadler measured amount of energy. I didn't rise nine hundred, the least amount of energy. Yeah, they do because their boundary internally and externally. and. They're they're maintaining those matters all the time. So they're trying to keep in anything that would cause conflict. And they're trying to keep out anything that would steal their piece. Okay. Okay. And it's exhaust. Yes. Gracious. But for five, they wake up with the same amount of energy every morning. And every. Yes an every phone call every handshake, every task. every. Relationship move requires part of that energy and all of this happens intuitively, but they have to protect that because they feel much too vulnerable if they run out of energy and they're not at home. So they're trying to be comfortable in the world and they are Intuitively, trying to manage the energy that they have. And they Five.
"suzanne" Discussed on That Sounds Fun with Annie F. Downs
"Running low on a couple of the numbers already. So you want to scoot over to shop any F- downs, DOT COM, and the cousy will be there until they run out for four dollars each. So make sure you hop over and grab you a handful. Of those to take you through the fall y'all know and love Suzanne's deal. She was actually on any summer twenty nineteen with us as our intro episode and then I gave her a ring and said, hey Suzanne, please come back and answer some of these questions that are friends that are listening have submitted. So as you may have heard a couple of the final episodes of India Summer Twenty Twenty, we gave you a link to go fill out a survey or to ask US questions for this. So all these questions and this show are ones that you guys have submitted about the agreement. We didn't get through all of them, but we got through all the main topics that were brought up in the questions we scrolled they're all hundreds of them and Kinda put together in groups and we hit all the group. Suzanne has a couple of books already out the road back to you and the path between us make sure you grab those if you haven't yet if you want to continue your. Learning, but for now, here's Suzanne Be O. Answering your questions about any Graham and any a summer twenty twenty. Okay Suzanne's to bill. Are you ready to go? This is hard this is a. I'm so ready and my favorite way to teach. So I'm just GONNA kick back. Is it really oh? Yeah. I'd rather teach answering questions than any other way Oh makes me happy now I i. want to remind people. You are the author of the PATH BETWEEN US CO author of the road back to you and last year you were on our intro episode for Twenty Nineteen Summer. And loved it and people have been begging me to follow up with you about any grant books written by numbers like books written by wines books written by Twos, and that's on your website is and we're constantly updating that when we run into somebody perfect new so. If, I can remember the name of the book that I just this is for you any I'm ready. Patrice GOPRO. Okay. She's a seven on the angiogram and she's written a book. All the colors we shall see. Okay. Is it an all know stories but it is Like what I just said it to. You had chill bumps I. Love this book so much. Yeah. Okay. I'll order it. You know I've been I was going to ask you for this anyway but I turned forty last month and I've been asking masking forty people to tell me one book to add to my bookshelf. So I was GonNa ask you anyway and so I'm going to buy that one in put your name in it as the one you recommend. Okay. Can I give you two more? Yes. Of course, almond over giving I love the yarn over. It's very sweet of all the time. There's a wonderful book by Miriam Greenspan and the title is healing through the dark emotions. Oh Gosh, I don't WanNa read that. I know. Who? It's so relevant, helpful, and hopeful yet. So do that but the other one is here's another seven. But for you read confessions by Matthew Fox okay, Matthew Fox was a Dominican priest and e n my husband Joe left a priest to by invitation say were a little on edge. At about the same time a with around one hundred other fruits Oh. Wow. Okay. And he's had quite a journey but he's a seven on the any grandma and he is just a beautiful book. You'll love it. Okay. I'm going to get all three. Thank you very much. you're so kind. Okay. So let's jump in all these questions have come in from people who listen to any summer twenty twenty and filled out the survey and gave us some questions. So we'll just start buzzing through those. Okay. The first one can you identify as a different at different stages in life, for example, as a child and as an adult? Can you identify different numbers and different areas of life you can identify but you'd be wrong. The answer is sure you. Whatever you want an bro. You're the same number, all of your life, and it's well home by the time you're five however. You know my teaching is that at any given moment, you can be in healthy average unhealthy space or in excess in your number and some people are impasse holiday in their numbers and. Trauma. CAUSES YOU TO BE Hey to behave more from a place of excess in your number. So you have to do a little bit more work over a period of time while you're growing up to Kinda get to level off and get to some average face well, and we all do the same things. So it's really easy to think that you're some other number because of the way you behave. But your n gram numbers not determined by behavior it's determined by motivation. So lots of people who are ones on the Bram. Wonder if they're ones because they were parented by a one. Lots of children who have who lose a grandparents that they were close to childhood our whose best friend moves away. Events like that parents get a divorce they go through some often unexpressed and unexplained melancholy. And that kind of makes them wonder looking back. Essay or a different number, but the answer she? No No. But but even as you're saying that I'm kind of going, Oh, I can see how people get to that of going when I was a kid I bet I was this but now I'm this. Yeah. You know there's a woman who's been doing any groundwork for a long time since the mid seventies and she's pretty deep like A. Your average interest anagram person would enjoy her much. Her name is Sandra Maitree and she has a theory that in childhood you actually lived out of the number that you go to insecurity. Oh. Okay. So as a seven, I lived more out of five out of. Five behaviors. Yeah. So you would have been. A little a little more laid back, a little more. Of An observer. Before you started participating right I'm not.
House approves additional Postal Service funding while Trump threatens veto
"Rare Saturday session for Congress as the House passed a measure from Democrats to rescue the US Postal Service. The bill promises $25 billion to shore up the post office ahead of November's election. When it is expected to handle a surge of mail in ballots because of the pandemic. It would also reverse recent changes that have slowed down mail delivery. Although the bill was expected to pass correspondent Suzanne Malveaux says there were some surprise. The final vote was 2 57 Democrats to 31. That story here is 26 Republicans joined them. This was an indictment. Of the Trump administration and outright rejection of the GOP leaderships messaging, the talking points and what we have heard before that. Somehow this was a hoax. It was a sham. It was a scam that there was no reality behind the really concern of what was happening in terms of the Postal Service's ability to deliver the mail What we saw Anecdotally from Republicans and Democrats was that their constituents and their voters were complaining. They were saying, We are not getting our packages. We're not getting our prescriptions on. We are very concerned about this. We even saw the chair of the oversight Committee House Oversight Committee. Carolyn Maloney today presenting new documents from Internally from the Postal Service, saying that yes, about 10% of the male had slowed down in terms of its delivery that it wasn't being processed on time. Well. The measure is far from a done deal, despite its approval in the House because the Republican led Senate is unlikely to even vote on it. And the White House has threatened to veto it if it even got that far. The Senate minority leader, Chuck Schumer. He's calling on the Senate to put the bill on the floor and pass it as soon as possible to save the Postal Service and quote to protect our democracy. President. Trump has repeatedly claimed that voting by mail is vulnerable to fraud, although he nor his campaign have produced zero evidence of that.
Massachusetts now requires flu vaccines for all students
"Baker announces new help for school districts as they prepare to open safely this fall. Here's W busies. Karen Regal Governor Charlie Baker, speaking at the Statehouse, says school districts that need rapid mobile testing unit from the state. You dance for those units. This program can be deployed to test students within a particular classroom or other groups, a local health department and the Department of Public Health at the state level Worked with a local school district to determine a certain conditions are met and that this program should be deployed. Asked about ongoing protests from teachers, some of whom say they will only work remotely until a covert 19 vaccine is available. The governor says I respect and understand the importance of making sure that this be done safely. But I would also ask people to respect the science at the Statehouse. Cameron Regal W. B Z Boston's news radio, all students here amounts of truce It's from pre K two college kids are now required to get a flu vaccine. By the end of the year. W. Busy Suzanne Saz Ville went out about to find out what some Baystate residents thought about the governor's new mandate. It's not a scientific study, but to my surprise 75% of the people I spoke with said they were against it like Jim, I think the state is wrong. Basically, I think it's up to the parents and whether or not the Children should have a flu shot personally myself. I would say yes, but I wouldn't force the parents to make the kids have the flu shot now, and J B doesn't like the idea either. If I had a kid, I I wouldn't do it because you don't know what's in the vaccine. One of the people who was in favour of the mandate was a teacher named Joan. Anything we can do to prevent this from getting even worse than it is. It's already Horrible We should do, she said. Why not just get the flu vaccine that way? We'll have one less thing to worry about. Suzanne Saz Bill W. B Z, Boston's newsroom and I do Want to mention There are a few exceptions. Students with a religious or medical exemption homeschool Children as well as college students who are completely off campus and learning remotely, although all other students still have to get the shot, even if their school is fully remote.
BU Has A Quiet First Move-In Day
"It's moving day at Boston University and for once, not the typical chaos as Suzanne's aswell reports with strict covert protocols, the streets around Boston University are pretty quiet. Normally these side streets off Calm after bustling with students, families and U Haul trucks, But not this weekend. Freshman Victoria Lee from New York City just moved in and says it's kind of depressing when you envision your moving experience. You want to see all the people everyone moving in with their families on the floor, but I think they're like two other people on my floor. I don't know. Very quiet, kind of like a prison. Lucas from Florida, says he's the only student on his entire floor right now and says BU is doing a good job of keeping students safe have to wear masks all the time, and even the bathrooms. You have to wear masks in there unless we're like taking a shower, so it's pretty strict and each student needs to be tested for covert 19 every three days At BU Suzanne Saws Bill W. B C. Boston's news
Boston - Mass. teen who played hockey out of state contracts COVID-19
"It appears some local youth sports players are trying to find ways around the states. Covert 19 restrictions on contact sports and now at least one youth hockey player has come down with the Corona virus. W disease. Suzanne SAWS, ville reports. If you live in Massachusetts and play hockey, you're not getting much ice time. Competitive contact sports like that aren't allowed under covert 19 rules. But the Globe reports that a teenager from Massachusetts went to Connecticut a couple weeks ago to compete in a tournament with the New York team. Since then, he's tested positive for the Corona virus. Other boys with two youth hockey programs. The Boston Hockey Club and Boston Junior Blues also competed in that tournament, which was called War of the well. Masti Ph says it knows of the case and is working on contact
New California Financial Watchdog Would Take Aim At Predatory Lenders Amid Pandemic
"Millions of Americans who are short of money in the pandemic are vulnerable to scams and predatory loans. California lawmakers want to protect them by creating a new financial protection watchdog agency. They say, they have to do that because the federal government hasn't done its job. NPR's Chris Arnold reports critics say that under the trump administration, the main federal watchdog, the consumer. Financial Protection Bureau has been paralyzed one study. Last year found that it's enforcement activity plunged by eighty percent from two thousand fifteen. We are now as states left to do the Work Ourselves California? Assembly member Monique Lee Mon along with the governor is proposing to create the Department of Financial Protection and invasion. It would give the state broader power to police aggressive debt collectors, predatory loans, and other shady practices limo proposed before the pandemic. But now the timing of it is even more important. You see that at at the California level since Covid we've seen an increase of forty percent consumer complaints and we want to help them. Some of those complaints are about mortgage companies, personal loans, and companies that promise to help people get out of debt. A long list of fair lending and Consumer Protection Groups are backing the proposal. Suzanne MARTINDALE WORKS ON POLICY issues for consumer reports with millions of people. In California alone who filed for unemployment, many people are teetering on the brink of insolvency here. So lonely a risky payday product, aggressive debt collector that can for someone over the edge into poverty into bankruptcy and homelessness at the worst possible time in the middle of a public health crisis. Financial firms usually aren't big fans of more regulation but Beth Mills with the California Bankers Association says, it's okay if the new agency wants to better police some of the banks competitors, she says online lenders, for example, many face much. Looser regulations than the banks do we would welcome greater regulation on them to make sure that we're operating under the same rules. But when it comes to the companies that her group represents, which she says are most of the banks and lenders in the state large and small, we would like to be exempt from the bill because the banks and financial institutions that we represent are very heavily regulated at both state and. Federal Level added appears the financial firms of the ear of some lawmakers. A source close to the legislative negotiations tells NPR that a group of moderate Democrats is pressuring the governor to allow for large carve outs for many companies and that could mean a much weaker watchdog. Richard Cordray is a former director of the federal consumer financial protection. Bureau he's been consulting on the bill and says that would be a big mistake i. Don't think that the legislature should make it hard for consumers to get their money back when they've been victimized by unfair deceptive and abusive practices. Cordray says if it's done, right the new California agency could be a model for other states for how to have a tough financial watchdog agency of their own. But a legislative deadline means the bill has to get passed by the end of the month. There's a key hearing lawmakers.
"suzanne" Discussed on RunPod
"Hello and welcome to another episode of Run Port the run club of the podcast world where all runners are welcome. It doesn't matter your level, your ability. How good a runner you class yourself you could be an Uber Ultra runner short sharp sprinter plotter, a treadmill lover Park runner a run Walker Amarah Center it really doesn't matter. The fact is you are runner and the reason for this podcast is to inspire and motivate others and you. Never knew you might find you spread the word and encourage even more people to put their trainers on their I'm Jenny Falkiner and today's guest someone I have known for years at she was in the band hearsay she's an actress singer. She is also a runner at welcome. Suzanne Shaw to run poet. Hi, thanks for having me on. Good. So excited about doing this report vickers I listen to you all the time. Maroon. So I feel like. It's really quite special meet here or no. I'm so excited agreed on because it's been a while since of senior as well but now listen I am so impressed with you I I have seen on your instagram obviously you've taken up running but here's the thing it's not even just occasionally it's all the time it's amazing. Let's go back the star that's just go right to the beginning. When did you start? How did you start? Why did you start? Oh well. Okay. So it all started this year kind of made a promised himself. That was going to make some big lifestyle changes and one was. Taking, running I it was I just got to this point where I suffer with mental health and I just thought I need to better myself Hey, I need to do stuff that is going to really help make because I was really doing was all about stuff. I got myself into opening a bottle of wine team, many times, and therefore I was eating rubbish than I wouldn't go to the gym and it became in this vicious cycle. The I con Fan Myself in and I thought now enough's enough. Twenty twenty is the year to do something a bit different and will just change my life ready if I if I want to kind of do all these wonderful things that I was dreaming up in my head and so I wrote down a list in kind of. November time. Because in November, I decided to go on a plant based Diet which hotel you about in in a little while. But yeah I just Kinda wrote this list and running was on there and I always thought I. Wasn't really a runner I was I oh, my knees break it down served on the ice skates. So injuries not gonna be able to do this but I thought now I'm going to give it a go and then the first one I did I managed to achieve five K and felt fine. Felt like do again saw oo quite like. This and I caught the book very, very, very quickly but it was very much down to start in this journey was probably to get out of my mind chatter and and kind of exhaust my brain from overthinking the negative thoughts So it was almost like being present staying in the most and like a meditation really and because I took to it quite well I didn't WanNA quit. So yeah. So that's that's how it's don't it. Start because when you do have a good drawn, you want to go back and try again to it. So you didn't after that first one you didn't come. You didn't think this is so hard. Why am I doing it? Because a lot of people when they start me included on my run with going through hard I, just need to keep doing come on. You just find it not too challenging. I. Guess I definitely think something to do with the mindset because before listen I've done load a workouts before in the past..
"suzanne" Discussed on Deep Background with Noah Feldman
"The powerful. We can't just make a call on tap someone on the shoulder. Will we do is motivate our base to speak publicly to going social media to make their point, and that will enhance us to a position where we will have the power to make sure that then we can call people privately. I think that can be serve a fair point on other points that get made that are related. You know when I talk about forgiveness that serves some people are always on the end of this. They're being asked to forgive again and again, and that's not fair. It is often people of color who are on the receiving end of these sites and aggressions and hostile speech, and so I think it is important to recognize that we're in this moment of reckoning that people are amassing power and mobilizing their voices and speaking out some. Either for the first time or with newfound strength, in that that represents Boon for free speech. Yeah, what have been environment or society, our campus, where a certain portion of the population feels defacto silenced, because they're in the minority, because others are derisive toward them because they don't see, anybody looks like them on the faculty, and they feel on the outside of the dynamic. Dynamic in the classroom where other students are more favored mentor by their professors. That's an impingement upon free speech. That's something less than the truly open discourse that I think is the ultimate goal of the free speech protections embedded in the constitution so I think it's very important to recognize that a moment like this ultimately drives forward the cause of free speech and. And that it's not appropriate to ask everybody to be reasonable. One hundred percent of the time I actually think of sort of ninety five percent of US could be reasonable ninety five percent of the time we can deal with those instances where a very strong intense reaction to speech is instinctive or justified. Yeah, there are those cases. I also think the present the. The United States is played a role in this embolden hateful speech. He sort of the poster child for lack of accountability for saying all kinds of noxious and demeaning things to so many different groups, and so serving the wake of that. There's this impulse across -ociety to try to police speech more strongly in realms that we can control whether that's the classroom or A magazine or a particular community and I think if we're able to look to a time. Where his influence leaves the scene, we should really be thinking about. How is it that we want to live together? And some of the taboos that he has undercut and eroded. I think need to be brought back up to strength, and if they art, people feel, they can be more comfortable here in this country that they're not going to be targeted because they're black, or because they're Muslim or because they're undocumented immigrants and that there's. There's more respect I think. That will create more space for free speech. Even when on occasion we bump up against one another sensitivities, and there may be some sense of offense, but if you feel more at home and welcomed in society at large I, think you're better place to tolerate that. Suzanne I want to thank you for your work, and for this fascinating, and thought provoking book, and for your practical guidance to all of us for how to be a little more reasonable in column in are talking about the very fraught. Freedom of speech and I. Just want to thank you for joining me. Thanks for having me a lot of fun to talk with you. This conversation was Suzanne was I think an excellent introduction to some of the very hard free speech related issues. The we are going to be grappling with in future weeks here on deep background Suzanne is advocating a calm rational thoughtful approach to free speech questions characterized by. Interpretation of the other side by efforts to listen closely by efforts to be gentle, and to be cautious, and above all not to exercise power to overtly profoundly in trying to silence your interlocutors. And yet there may be circumstances where for reasons of the gathering of political power and the march to try to achieve greater human equality. People don't accept the idea that they should tread lightly when it comes to free expression. That's a challenge that all free speech advocates are going to have to engage and it's one we will continue to explore in our future.
"suzanne" Discussed on The Current
"They were between the ages of twelve and seventeen when you made the film there with us now as well good morning to you all. Tomorrow Marnie. What did you think of this idea? Suzanne I suggested. Well. You know Suzanne has a reputation for. Coming up with interesting ideas. She's not really a comfort seeker. I would say. As she certainly worst pants in this family. And when she comes up with an idea, she's very stubborn and persistent, and we certainly found out again this time around. We've been through this sort of austerity before When we lived in the Bush for a year, it was certainly her idea, then and again. We've learned just to follow suit really when it comes to her. Is that how it works? Suzanne? This wasn't a suggestion that this was more of a a direction. Well I like to say they were conscripted, but I I wish it was that easy that they just sort of said okay your idea. IDEA. We'll follow, but they actually put up some resistance for quite a while, and it wasn't really until I. Somehow Convinced Gerard not to bring any grocery store food into that was for a year that I knew that we could do it because the kids weren't really want to go out and grocery shop on their own, so so that was a big turning point for me, Sam. What did you make of the idea when I heard about it? I was very unenthused. Proposal honest, you know. I I was a teenager in growing and at a big appetite. Those worried that they're just wouldn't be enough food or there wouldn't be enough. Snack food to grab on the go and things like that, so yeah I was I had a lot of trepidation going into it. And I think I'm one of the main antagonists at least early on because of. Because of my skepticism creates good tension for for a film. Kate. What about you did you initially by into this or not so much? Not at all I like to think that I thought of all the reasons why we shouldn't do it while mom was thinking of all the reasons why we should do it. And most of the reasons I thought that we shouldn't do it. Actually became conflicts later on, so I'm honestly pretty proud of myself for. Coming up with those, but yeah, it was. It was not until We were told that dad was on board so therefore. No grocery store food was coming into the house. They were kind of like. This is actually going to be a thing and I guess you Kinda have to just. Go with it a little bit tested. You feel like you just had to go with it or were you on side at all in this? I did feel. Like it wasn't much of a choice, I didn't think I was going to do it for the whole year. and. I definitely thought well I bring any groceries into the house for the first couple of months, but I'm definitely going to. Non Local food elsewhere which I did, and I thought I. Only make it like maximum to Christmas, but. That point. I don't think there is any way that I could have stopped mom from going to end so. Suzanne how did these you walk through this and the film? How did your early experiments in.
"suzanne" Discussed on Published...Or Not
"A little bit by Simone before who've The the famous famous feminist Who wrote a book? The second sex in the nineteen forties. I think it was It's quite extraordinary. It's quite attuned to get through. But one of the things she talks about is self-knowledge and the importance of Self Knowledge. And that won't provide happiness but it certainly sips the center of discover- discover you and I think to go through life without really understanding. Yourself is is a difficult thing to do. So she allegra. I did want one of mine. Tensions with writing the novel was to have somebody who had a lot of influences beaming down upon her but ultimately she became her own person. An important thing for assault rifle laughed at the way that you get all these inspirational. Samah Simone byerly quotes. And what did you mean out? All Joy has little penny tortoise. He should call some ended before Of course belonging to Liberty Club and being initially by United. I really revere snowing. So yeah if you'RE GONNA TORTOISE YOU'RE GONNA call US among other. Children have rights of passage where they can choose. The as Jewish religion has its permits viral and but Allegra was at a Catholic school so it was her first communion and she had some interesting choices will she didn't really get to choose what she war She was going to wear a school uniform but the material made her beautiful dress and her saint's name she could choose that but it was also grandmother joy who gave her. That suggestion is trying to come up with an out of thin material. Does not if enjoy maybe place both of them and of course you know this is. This is the constant state she was in trying to place by grandmothers. Joy decided that her name simply must be you know hisense name must be named after Saint Libra. It's it's it's actually down there. When you research at Saint Louis Barada was the patron saint of Women. Trying to escape difficult marriages ending in a If it's to put off a Sistan suitor she sprouted be overnight so joys involvement with the setting up of the refuge. The women's refuge and hurts assisting Women who found themselves living with domestic violence of course saint. Louis Borussia was an inspiration for her. You know she negra ends up with Saint Louis Barada and she said I really hope Christie's banning cards to choose the Saint. She wants to emulate not just as a high Pi- darn have to splash humorous at all with the series of but begin talked about allegro being a musical term and even in Music. The grandmothers have very different lifestyle. Aren't they there's joy who has Helen Reddy going? I am woman but then again who does materials teach a allegra? Older Bash? Says fans list is Matilda's favorite musician. Down of course was not just a very well known Hungarian composer but he was. He was the first of the composers and pianists of his time. Who had the piano tuning the piano around? So the audience could actually see the movement fingers across the case and he apparently had this incredible span hand span that made him you know exceptional with his piano playing and that was down to the fact he didn't have the normal webbing connectors between his fingers. So this is so true. I mean I sort of waving into the but it's all true so of course. Franz Liszt Hungarian being such an extraordinary pianist and I listened to a lot is music in writing. This book and I would often have it playing as I was writing. it's beautiful. It's really beautiful for those not familiar with him. I really urge you to listen to his to his music. Close to the museums chilled. You know is always cooking of course and one of the traits that she makes you know over and over. Gains is the traditional Hungarian Morello Cherry Strudel but she tells allegra that it must be made with list and of course Disney ingredient. He's the musician so he gives the right. Tempo with doe has to be thrown a hundred times exactly against the side of the ball and I watched lots of Youtube if he if you look at it out there. There is actually their youtube videos of Gary in you know traditional Hungarian women making the strudel that way. I had Franz going while I was acting out the throwing of the Joe. One Hundred Times too and then I checked with a friend who's with the Sydney Symphony Orchestra. She's one of the violinist if that would in fact provide the right tempo and she. I'm sure also quite mad but came back and said that would so around the time the book was launched last year. I gathered my daughters and my cousins and doors and we all made that stood with Franz Liszt. And I can tell you it works and and it was a victory triumph the strudel. Congratulations well anyway. By the end of the Book Allegra knows who she is and a lovely quote. I hit home feeling thicker than an outline and more solid than a shadow. Susanne Daniels Novel Eleven. Three paths deservedly won the indie award for the best debut novel with its warp and Huma of a girl learning about herself and her family in the society. She's growing up in just one final thing places in the acknowledgement. She right of the. Who helped you but also you recommend a book by Noel. Lukman the first five pages. What set about so. That was a book. Someone recommended to me many years ago. When I kind of whispered that I would love eventually. One day to give it a crack to rush a novel and this person was a friend And she also had to literary agent and she said well. If you thinking that way get safe you can get your hands on. These spoke was basically outlines. What agents and publishers? Look for in the first five pages of manuscript because of of close inundated with them with manuscripts in have to sift through and make decisions to which ones they back in which they don't so I got that book and probably read it a note of the Yeast Thirteen Times And I found it really helpful so I just credited in the acknowledgements but that friend actually went on to become my agent Catherine Drayton sells very lucky to have her Because without an agent. I think you know it's rare to be able to them get published these days and it all worked it got your debut novel published and your so on the in the award will Susan Daniel. It's just a delight. Thank you so much for sharing your time. Your Book and your ideas with us and I was being speaking with Suzanne. Daniela Battle Book Allegra and three parts published by Pan. Macmillan thank you very much Suzanne. Thank you jen. You've just been listening to published. Oh not on three C..
"suzanne" Discussed on Published...Or Not
"You've just been listening to three CR. Podcasts is published or not chosen by independent booksellers as the best debut novel. Suzanne congratulations and welcome to published papers. Thank you Jan pleasure to be with you. That's that's a big award to win. On first in well done book Allegra from the title Allegra Three Pats. Allegra may be a bit of a distortion of the musical term. Allegro just as love is a little distorted in this book to Allegra knows that she is loved but in three parts who is Allegra. And who loves her slow. Allegra is a delightful quirky eleven and half year old at the beginning of my book and she is being read by three adults two very different grandmothers who live next door to one another but have absolutely nothing to do with each other. In fact they don't speak and her father. Rick who lives out the bag in the garage all in a flat above the garage and these three adults cherish allegra but they do not speak to one another so she has to orbit the three worlds hints. The title Allegra in three parts. One of these grandmothers Mathilde. She she actually would do very well right now. Wouldn't she? With all her her and produce she would indeed in fact you know. I've been thinking about that a lot. Recently with the situation that we all find ourselves in With you know post Nineteen but of course. I wrote this book sometime ago. could never forecast what we'd be living through now but Matilda is a Holocaust survivor. She's a Hungarian Holocaust survivor. And She She delivers her. Love to Allegra in very practical ways so for her. It's all about her sort of providing food and meals every meals. You Know Bang on time. Sardinas always six o'clock on the dot and she is always you know dusting in mending and and and taking care of the home. She has a vegetable garden. She has three chokes. Three layers on amateur running. I just love the name. Sister tricks scrambled boiled and almost all. Of course that did not names that Matilda's given the choice. She would think that's complete nonsense names. That Allegra has as a private jerk with her founded Rick and decides Nova Tissue those killed but maturities really ambitious for allegra-d that she should become a doctor and And you know piano. Practice must be done every day times tables to heard so her love is delivered in a very particular way and like chalk and cheese this grandmother joy who is so buffet ships so out there so demonstrative with love and she does have. She bottles up her emotions in more ways than one had explain how she bottles her emotions. Well joy keeps every T- that she's ever shaved in little glass bottles that she dates and labels and keeps in her conservatory or glasshouse. So she talks about Literally dusting her emotions so and there's one correlation nineteen sixty two can can member. What what. She kept that one four. Well that was the day that Allegra was born so she talks about. You know different Different Days Different Times in her life and the teased that she shared and going to these glass bottles and she she keeps them and thanks them and this gives us a timeframe because no if that bottles was named sixty two when we know that a Laker is now just over eleven years old. We know that this book is set back in the seventeenth nineteen seventy s and well allegra in grade six. That's where it starts and she has always felt like an outsider. Why would young girl Lewisville outside? Well I guess In many ways she's naive in other ways she because she's being very much part of three different adult world's she's quite able as often actually in a year olds are to be on one given J. at a particular time incredibly on and then swing to a wisdom that can be quite taking And that's how she operates in the home in between the three homes that she she finds herself living between but then when she's at school she She's the sort of key. She's very very bright Which often doesn't find favor. We deal peas And she feels that she has to kind of sometimes keep that hidden. Because there's the dreaded popula group Olodum bully believe from the popular group. Just give so much grief to pour liquor and almost makes it. Her daily daily habit of you know pushing Allegra into the ground. A court from the book When a allegra talking about this kimberly who can suck the happiness of me with a quick look or comment and she says he knows that the Lakers shouldn't by the little statue of a mother and a child on the mother's Day still she should leave it to someone who has a real mother knotted dead mother. What Salerno about a real mother will? She knows she's not around But of course as often happens in in this sort of wake of dreadful grief in families. It's you know the kind of reasons for things are kept hidden from children and children are very good at picking up on. What's not said and picking up on what not to say so. Essentially liquids mother is off the Sane. And she she doesn't know why And bitch she knows not to raise that we OUGHTA grandmother or even her father There's a time when every young girl looks for her mother for health. And it's the first period and Lakers at a Catholic school and sister. Josefa is very understanding once again. What with the contrasting ways. Her grandmother's dealt with its well. Nother MEDAC. She prepared Allegra for that. I mean you know as can happen When there a number of primary care is Sometimes you know one might assume that the other has something coveted and of course. Neither grandmother had had raised immune allegra. What Cha what was likely to happen in the in the coming time so the period is is terrible. Shock to Allegra and and sister. Joseph happens at school so sister. Joseph Condie take things in hand and incense illegal home with a note and said you're not will explain it all to you so materials. is a Jewish End End. She does something. That is actually quite quite brutal. But it's an old Jewish custom so when Allegra hands over the night she's waiting for material tweets plane to her. You know what's actually happened? And and instead. She swiftly slaps liberals rights and and that he's an old Jewish custom way whereby the nearly I saw go on meant to have slept into her. About what might occur if she if she steps sort of in the wrong direction and then by contrast joy the other grandmother who's a bit of a heap e. She's big cookie. She belongs to Liberty. Club and Liberty Club is one of the wonderful sort of consciousness raising groups of women that were coming together in the seventies. You know women's libbers and and of course the joy this is a moment of great celebration and she wants to throw hearty. So the contrast couldn't be Gracia and Portalegre there in the middle just stumped wondering what what is it something that'd be ashamed about or is it something to be celebrated. I thought that was Thurgood. We'll integrate six comes Patricia. Brian how did you create such a one full delightful character APP to build her sister? Patricia Patricia is a girl. He's coming to a liquid life. She's moved around schools freely because of him other situations such wishes being read by a single mother and she. She's an aboriginal girl but a- Liberals and say that and as readers we don't see it either because Children are to be taught to be racist. It's not something that children are. Naturally you know they don't look at paypal through racist is unless they this sort of encourage to so we as readers don't see Patricia's indigenous background immediately. Anyway she's a must I hide and I've got a few favorites in this in this sense the characters but I really. I just grew to love Patricia. More and more she kind of jumped out to me in my mind down on the page but she she's a really great kid and she sees. I think she's a truth Sayer you know. She's she's a truth. Find Actress Sarah. She has wisdom beyond her years. And it's often a wisdom that's come about through some difficult times in life but she's being well loved as as well as Allegra has two so this book is largely. Love is leaving the friendship. That's forged between Patricia and Allegra which allegra-d Describes his the color of sunshine is Is something that I know. I've experienced myself that deep friendship from childhood that I I still carry today with me. Thanks lean a couple of friendships I. I'm privileged enough to have but will out of people to what you do see. Is that that you say a favorite character? I thought she was minding her now. We talk about friendship. Grandma joy as you mentioned had the Liberty Club and into this Liberty Club is whiskey windy and talk about sisterhood and setting up the first woman's refuge this rates heavily true. You know the it's so I think you've done your research here. Well I have My background sexually in journalism and for quite some time within that career as an investigative journalist So yeah research. I really enjoyed the research for the BOLCI. I kind of was lucky in that I enjoyed the research is not as I enjoyed the creative aspect to it so I was fortunate in that an summers who of course was instrumental in setting up. The first women's refuge in glebe first won in Australia She put me onto some women that were actually there on the day when they in promptly kicked in the doors of a couple of squat houses in glade and set up the I women's refuge which was called Elsie. So the events in the book that kind of a reimagining of what happened there? But there's a lot of a lot of what actually did happen is woven. And I I love the the idea that true of the facts the bit of fiction and relied to to carry that spirit in you know along with the book. Oh well this Lindsey and when Patricia talks about his stepfather or Would be stepfather. Not In a very nice way and then Patricia stops coming to school so we get this hint of domestic violence and we. We see the horrible -ness of the man who delivers sewing to an Lakers grandmother Matilda but had allegra ever seen this this mail exertion of power and her father. Her father is largely general. I Love Drake as well. Some people fairly frustrating didn't kind of step up sooner but you gotta stick with the bulk. I mean I really comes into his iron Particularly in the last third of the bulk but he was also a product of that generation. I mean in the seventies men were often you know a bit absent with regard to the bearing of children. And he's been through his own grief as well Through losing his mother you know so and he's being pushed out by these two very strong grandmothers who you know one of his own mother anyway. Visit a terrible event that is disclosed in the book. That's meant those three adults don't speak but it's resulted in Rick. Really kind of keeping to himself to a large extent until the stakes arrest and he really has to step in and and and you know be part of the true healing of the relationships. Allegra talks about him and fifth from the Book Allegra in three pads. Rick doesn't put many words into the world he says we have to do is and two and one mouth and we should talk less and listen more now he he gets involved with. Allegra by taking her out on dawn patrol. What was that? So Rick is his carbon that in a surfing and a good bloke And this book is setting Dine Seventy S and so. I think doesn't even realize for quite some time. That rick is actually a bit of Surfie. So he gets up very early in does what's dawn patrol and again with mine. Biscuit Journalism head on I saw lots of advice on surfing and search it in do it yourself. Well I did grow up. You know having my fair share time on an all DOPP foamy board so I grew up in on southern suburbs. Sydney very close to the beach and so that you know I can't identify. I can climb on Servers Sophie and I'm certainly watched a Lotta surfing over the years but I'll be Fezzan is quite legend. He is somebody who He produced the fist that the morning of the earth album in the seventies which which is really legendary and he gave me lots of time. talking about surfing. And you know the hailing pals with English meditative quality of it What it does to somebody's mood to this soul and and he's quite the philosopher which I think a lot of surface actually become if they stick with it long enough So I kind of channels a lot of what Chan Albie told me into the character. 'cause you have Rick Telling? Allegra that waves great at washing away the stuff. You don't need now. That was the goal of the road. Sindelar listen who allegra had always authorized. Why well listen this a couple of years older than Allegra and and you know when you're living in a half someone's thirteen and a half and they wearing over the knee socks in a Bra? That's pretty powerful stuff. And of course the lucky listers. They've got it all. They've got a swimming pool. She's got a bike she's kind of largely out and about in the neighborhood win. Poor leg was being called home very early and barely allowed to venture sort of you know beyond the the straight And Lucinda lister kind of you know. She's quite the one with the boys too. So she has the power of the power of her POW in the cloud of her curves So I guess you know. Allegra is drawn to her because she seems quite worldly end as it had not is now. They're they're both high school together. Of course a cinders two years older but she asked Allegra to go to be the go between for her and her boyfriend but things went wrong. Allegra felt the stress of not only of this major problem but continually being being the go between for the three people she loved most this brings about the climates. But it's also means Allegra finds out who she is her own identity. Suzanne Daniel sitting. This is one of the main themes of your book. I do I think I I was guided..
"suzanne" Discussed on Encyclopedia Womannica
"In eighteen before we get started with today's episode. I WanNa tell you about another show. I think you'll like women belong in the House is Wonder Media Network's flagship show. What started this whole thing to begin with one hundred and one women currently serve in the House of Representatives? That's a record but still women make up just twenty three point two percent of the governing body. That's where women belong in. The house comes in last season. We talked about the record number of women running for the house in two thousand eighteen. This time for talking about what? It's like to actually serve in the governing body. I speak with women who are in the House of Representatives to learn about what it's like to serve in a place that wasn't built for you. Representatives open up about what it's like to be part of a diverse coalition. And why it's so hard and necessary to work across the aisle so check it out and subscribe to women belong in the House wherever you listen. Hello for Wonder Media Network. Jenny Kaplan and this is encyclopedia Britannica. Today's feminist was a legendary French journalist author midwife women's rights activist and world traveler. She was a leader in the early feminist movement in France and is perhaps best known for her work as writer and editor for the first French working class feminist newspaper. She also lived through a plate and quarantine feels particularly worth noting. At this time. Please welcome Suzanne Welcome. Suzanne money was born in Paris France in eighteen. O one to working class parents. She received some formal education at a local conference but spent most of her early years caring for her ill mother and working as an embroiderer to help support her family. When Suzanne was twenty one she met an architect name Zhen welcome and the two were soon married both Suzanne and her husband were interested in progressive politics social movements and they eventually joined a French. Social Reform Movement Halt Saint Simonian Ism East on the ideas of political and economic philosopher or rediscuss among the Saint Simonian Movement was based on the concept that the productive class needed preference over the idling class in order to have a productive and efficient modern industrial economy and society in the eyes of the movement the productive class included industrial workers and agrarian laborers as well as businessmen scientists doctors bankers and really anyone else who worked for a living members of the movement believed that a society based on science merit and respect for the individual was vital for progress. Suzanne was especially drawn to seem. Simonian his son. Because of the movement's work to engage working class women and it support for equal women's rights these positions in particular were highly controversial for the time but the movement disperse in eighteen. Thirty two after its leaders were jailed. They were detained on charges related to promoting progressive ideas following a well publicized. Trial that same year. Suzanne gave her husband permission for an unofficial divorce. While divorce was still officially illegal. In France it was recognized within the Saint Simonian Community. Suzanne's husband left almost immediately to start a new life in Louisiana after the divorce. Suzanne began writing articles and working as an editor for Francis. First Feminist newspaper created by and focused on working class. Women Love Tribune defend working alongside other famous feminist writers and activists at the time Suzanne and her colleagues were particularly focused on women's issues. Like the right to divorce the right for women to work outside the home in all industries the right to an education and the need for society to offer real protections for mothers when one of the major Saint Simonian leaders was released from jail in eighteen thirty four. Suzanne decided to join his newly formed sacked and heated. It's call to spread the movement's message throughout the world. In April of eighteen thirty four Suzanne moved to Egypt. Her goal was to live a life of active propaganda meaning that she would support herself as a single woman working in the world in order to model the possibility of such a life for other women. Unfortunately Suzanne's timing wasn't great. She arrived in Egypt. During the middle of a plague outbreak. Work was very hard to find. As much of the population was in quarantine. She was eventually hired by a French doctor to tutor his children in exchange for him teaching her medicine. She could often be found working in his clinic. Dressed as a man. Suzanne eventually contracted the plague herself though she recovered. Unfortunately many of her friends including the doctor and his family were not as lucky after her recovery. Suzanne returned to France where she began studies in homeopathy and became a licensed midwife. She also continued. Her women's rights activism eighteen. Thirty eight. She tried to start an organization called the maternal association to aid young mothers but was unsuccessful in getting it fully off the ground. During this period. Suzanne'S FATHER FELL. Ill and her brother was jailed as a political prisoner. Suzanne needed to support them and found little available work in France so she left for Saint Petersburg in eighteen thirty nine with the hopes of finding better. Work there unfortunate.
"suzanne" Discussed on Future Hindsight
"Touch on just our work on campus free speech which has been a huge issue and it has become a daily wellspring of controversy neo. But it's Y- dozens and dozens of campuses across the country dealing with issues of hateful speech each D platforming so controversial speakers being invited to come to campus to give their views and then being shut down or shout down by students students professors in the classroom who say something that is objectionable and then may face disciplinary charges or even be fired in our goal with that work kind of addresses. The intersection between the drive to make college campuses more diverse equal and inclusive on the other side died the imperative of sustaining robust protections for academic freedom and free speech and it. It's our view that those dual obligations of the university cannon must coexist well you a lot of work everywhere. That's very impressive. What is the source of your passion for me? Yeah well icon got introduced to activism as a child during the movement to Free Jews who were being held in the Soviet Union and were not able to practice their religion and were not able to leave and lived off and under very difficult. Circumstances had constrictions on their employment and their ability to be voices within society and there was a big movement here in the United States to support those individuals roles and as a child I got involved in that and went to marches down Fifth Avenue to the United Nations and organized a club in my high school. And we sort of got to know these dissidents by name and I think that feeling of standing up with others and particularly being part of those marches arches in those mobilizations and then actually seeing it come to fruition when the laws were changed and many of those families were allowed to go free after many years and some came to the US and there was a chance to get to know them. So watching the power of people's movement. Unfold and yield the old results through political mobilization. I think for me sort of kindled a passionate about what can be done and human rights field awesome looking into the future. What makes you hopeful youth? You know what I would say is overall that the youth reflect more progressive inclusive future oriented ideas whether it's about climate change range race relations gender relations and the role of Women Progressive Policies in society. The importance of giving giving everybody an opportunity. We see that youth embrace those ideas I so I feel like year after year as our electorate is gradually Ashley turning over. It is moving in the right direction. I think it's extremely important to engage with us because right now the First Amendment and free speech is getting a bad name but for the reasons we discussed and because of the rise in hate speech and so it's extremely important to connect with you to make clear clear that the struggles they are waging for whether it's social justice or criminal justice environmental justice are grounded in freedom of speech if you didn't have freedom of speech and Freedom of assembly those movements when have been able to be stood up and wouldn't be the voices that they are so it's extremely important to engage with us and get them to see why the First Amendment is integral to their struggles because I think ultimately they do represent the hope. Perfect thank you very much. Suzanne ZANU closing words are an important reminder about how the First Amendment Bolsters Democracy all activism advocacy or political movement is grounded and freedom of speech. We need to be vigilant to defend the rights of those who trade in hateful rhetoric because censorship or government regulation elation will inevitably be meted out unfairly in a way it turns out that hateful speech is perhaps not the bigger problem overall all. It's fraudulent news for citizens. It's not an easy lift to discern what's true and what's not it's not obvious to separate the pundit from the trade internal list in a panel discussion on television and going to the primary source to double check is often not convenient but we should still demand demand that news outlets report the truth and to tie this back with the first episode of the season on the forces that support democracy Louis debate headed right when it comes to high quality education. We need to be proactive. and teaching are school age. Children how to analyze whether they are seeing real reporting falsehoods or propaganda or an opinion piece next week. Our guest Michael Baranovsky. He's a political scientist at Northern Kentucky University and Co host of a terrific podcast call politics guys that features bipartisan in dialogue. We discussed how Civil Discourse Strengthens our democracy and improves our lives as well as the state of our institutions some straight up politics and impeachment and last but not least civic engagement what I really want to get across to people. Is that if you go into these conversations with.
"suzanne" Discussed on Your Life Program
"Can lower your stress and be the master of your destiny. Thanks so much for coming on the show Suzanne. Thank you you for having me Andrea. I'm happy to share yeah yeah so how about yourself and how you got to be such an amazing contacting therapist. What is energy tapping. What's it all about might rate and it well. It's getting to be a little bit more of a popular term. Energy tapping is determined to use but you might know it as emotional freedom technique or maybe even faster. EFT or be set free fast or the tapping solution Lucien and they're all using the same energy body Energy Meridian system that was uncovered by the Chinese. You know five thousand years ago how I got involved with with it was that I had a lot of early developmental challenges that led me to grow up with a chronic anxiety issue. I became an emotional over eater and I just I didn't know how to feel safe in the world and that anxiety issue really led me to have a lot of excess weight on my body and never felt really comfortable and always always be social anxiety and I lived that way probably until mid twenties or South and at that point I really was like a really went on a quest for life to kind of look for what type of natural way I can help myself my mind and my body people to recover when I found some awesome tool I found hypnosis also I found neuro linguistic programming which is an L. P. For Short I found nervous system regulation therapy sound healing and then I found energy medicine and I worked with Donna Eden who now you know beats her Donna Eden method and really learned about the body and the body's energy system and got involved in tapping and with all of those tools. I just rattled off to you kind of combined into my own process. It really helped me able to shed the way you know get off the medication for anxiety and really learn to feel safe and comfortable in the world connected to myself and to have authentic connections with others so I m my first first client and I have been doing this probably for about fifteen years now and I'm just so passionate about what what has worked for me that it's been so natural all my body. I don't have to take a pill or potion or oil or anything like that. It's just something that you can do for yourself can help you in the moment and that was what was so important for me. Redefined was that I didn't need something outside of myself. I could go within does Kinda the journey of what I went through to discover these holistic approaches and then once they found them. I just became an evangelist for them wanted to share them with everybody because I love being able to help other people help themselves see see that's just what is so amazing is when there is such a need an idea of creation. A combination of methodologies are are are born out of this need because it causes us search for them and we're tired of being tired. We're tired of something happening to us and we're we know we need a change. We know we need to help ourselves. We know we need something shipped of consciousness a shift of behavior shift of energy like like you said for you to put all of that together from your own experience first of all brilliant and second to be able to put it together in a a program and a methodology and be able to teach it to other people so that they too can be successful in relieving stress and anxiety and and drama drama in their life by simple safe natural way combining many of those things and you'd mentioned many of them as a totality of of all those those so break it down for us and share how you do it and then perhaps we can even do a sample heping tapping practice since our listeners might learn a little bit right on the spot. Yup I would love to so energy tapping and I like to just just call energy tapping to keep it simple because like I mentioned there's so many different names out there. It's really just a self used acupressure technique that shifts our experience dress and we are literally using our fingers to tap on Energie points the body and when we do that it calms any alarming thought that we might be having any painful memories that we might still be trying to free living and it also helps to relax the body so there is some wheel you know neuro science it's behind it and the fact that when we think of thought that thought is communicated without using the body's energy which is within the nervous system of the body so yeah we are really using our brain to connect to our body and those messages are going back and forth by directionally and if we are living in the past asked from emotional habit so we still have like I said painful memories or any kind of distressing thoughts all of that can be calm down and settle settle down and be regulated into the body tilting the integrated in a new way that can bring you to place a piece so see. I was just GonNa ask you that you could you just sorta even answer my question question before. I asked the body's Energy Meridian points you know I was GonNa ask you. What is that what you just explained it that how the brain and the body's neurological system in central nervous system are connected so that when you tap press on them you self stimulate motor neurons in the body that let's send signals to soften and the ease up the pressure so that was something very very when I heard you the very first time which is immediately eighty five billion to know these Meridian so before we go any further about the tapping plane for the audience what the Meridians are are and how you know them and what they attached you and how tapping on them makes a change in the body explain and so you know we we are a physical body and we have an automatic nervous system and and our nervous system is the manager of our body and when we proceed any type of threat or stress our nervous system engages in active order to defend us in every way shape or form whether they thought distressing distressing or a physical experience dressing within that nervous system we have so many different body systems we have a cardiovascular system and endocrine system and a respiratory. Katori system and many more including an energy system and so we're tapping what we're doing for engaging that energy system to be able to to circulate relate and move that energy and the Energy Meridians run from our head to our feet and the flow through the organs in our body and they also run out to the extremity of arms and our fingertips to and if you could imagine kind of linear line from one side to another you drew a line. If you wanted to get that line to move you wouldn't poke poke at it in the middle you would tap on either end of that line in order to get the movement going and not this is why we use our fingertips to tap on specific energy point because tapping assessed moved using an endpoint talk directly engaged to another end point. I mentioned that all the Meridians as fourteen fourteen of them by the way they go through organs of the body so if we just a little crash course with you here if he just took two fingers either hand doesn't matter your index finger. Middle Finger and you grew you know if you agree I route together that would be the first part right there and just take your two fingers and tapping that point and that is the bladder already in bladder Meridian when it is blocked and is or over stimuli it is because of emotional trauma and then take those same two fingers tap on the side into the I wait by your temple and you can use both hands both sides just one five whatever you're comfortable with and the site of the I is the the Gallbladder Meridian and that represents internal conflict and anger and then tapping under the eye on the top of your cheekbones your bladder already. I'm sorry your stomach stomach Meridian and that represents anxiety. Do you want to cap on each one of these points a good five to ten times starting to stimulate the energy system to move and then take all four fingers of the same hand. Maybe your index Middle Ring Finger pinkie finger and start tapping on your collar bones. Your collarbone could've meet together. The top of you know at the bottom of your neck and just a nice bounce going. They're not the Kidney Meridian and that represents fear and then I like to it just take him literally doing this as you're describing it so I'm following along and listeners if you're here to listen and tackle long consists his really believe it or not so I'm feeling it. I'm feeling it yeah yes. WanNa be gone from the collarbone where we're going from our collarbone and then from our colored when I like to keep it simple. I just take one hand in squeeze. The opposite wrist a couple of times. Maybe get a good four or five squeezes on the opposite rest and the reason why we do that is because we have meridians that run down our arm out to our fingertips so we each have our fingers. Fingers is a different Meridian so you've got the thumb. The thumb is the Lung Meridian represents grief. The index finger is the is the large intestine that represents stubbornness the middle fingers the pericardium which is the sac around the heart that represents jealousy skip the ring finger pinky on the side of Thinki- is the heart Meridian represents shock and then on the side of your hand just below your pinky is the small intestine testing and that represents fear of new experience sort of tapping on every single things or maybe just tapping on the side of your hand. If that's where you're familiar with people have you you've seen tapping before. I just like to squeeze the whole risk just to go over them again. Between Your eyes side of the under the eye I on your collarbone grabby arrest get a good three four five pounds on each one and you WanNa make sure a little bit of pressure. You don't WanNa be too late. You want to really get that energy system moving and stimulated those meridians. That's what they mean and you know if you think oh I have anxiety eightyish just tap under my. I well sometimes when you have a bruise. You don't WanNa poke it. You WanNa just help the healing around it. So if you tap on all the points you're really getting the whole energy body circulate and that's what you want because it's going to find that blockages could've find that congestion because they find that bruising. That's going to bring some energy. Did you lie to it and help it integrate with the rest of the system and more balanced way. It's Kinda like acupuncture without the needles that stimulate relate the Meridian points in the body hope causes a vibrational energy in that point that reverberates through the central nervous system in clearing and moving the good way right absolutely absolutely it is it has been coined kind of emotional version of acupuncture before and and the reason what makes emotional is that if you went to an acupuncturist she might be complaining about something and they would just had you lie there and put needles in your body and you wouldn't wouldn't be having any dialogue about it. You would just be relaxing with needle. Some people don't like the needles some people also like to talk about their story of where they're stuck doc and where they've got stressing struggle and so you would ask before you know how is it that I do this work with my ace process and we really go to what we don't don't want because we know what it looks like. It sounds like it feels like a taste like we're we're expert what we don't want but what we do want not so not so so clear you know sometimes so really helping the energy shift away from what we don't want and be able to feel more common pieces going to bring a pathway wait opening for us to install and replace was intention and tapping helps do that verbally so when I work work with people they often come to me and say I want to stop having the type of relationship. I don't WanNa be in this job anymore. I don't WanNa live in this house anymore. I don't WanNa have this conflict anymore. I don't want to have the extra weight I don't WanNa be socially anxious news environment everyone's kind of different symptom of their stress and but they know it they're well. Oh it's it happens every Tuesday at four o'clock. It happens when you walk into a room. I get react to that. I don't like going there is a litany near the whole New York's your chromebook of all the things that are wrong they could rattle off as long as your arm yes but what they need to start talking about what they do want and how life can make them happy. So how do you switch that chronic thinking using your time being in all your other method allergies. Yeah we go through that process so like you mentioned before as the first step is awareness a for awareness and that really is you know who what and who gets you triggered what is going on around you and what is. Is it a pattern or not. Is it something a one time only thing that was intense or is it something that's been happening in your life and once you have an awareness of some of the stresses in your life you can we can take that as tapping material to be able to take that story and literally clear from your nervous system clear it from any kind of alarm that would be going on in your brain clear it some any thoughts that have been distressing..
"suzanne" Discussed on Your Life Program
"Hello and welcome everyone to your life program where we live intentionally fabulous every day. I'm your host Andrea Hammer. I'm a certified fitness trainer a certified health and wellness coach and you're listening to SOB radio and the radio the or network project today. My amazing guest is is in Gunnison who is a holistic stress relief mentor and Tapping being syrupy expert she helps people relieve anxiety on demand and resolve chronic stress and trauma using her own proven eighth method of energy tapping which is awareness connection and expansion. She helps you unlock and resolve patterns habits in belief that have you struggling with Suzanne's methods. You can unleash shirt in their wisdom and build resiliency to handle stress for for the rest of your life. Doesn't that sound amazing well it absolutely is because I've done it and Suzanne is here to share all her wisdom and knowledge and experience with with us on the show with you too.
"suzanne" Discussed on The Candid Frame
"Inspiration never helped meet the become better photographer. Welcome to the candidate frame. Right. Suzanne welcome to the candid frame really pleased to have you on the show. I talked primarily to photographers about that work in their careers. And one of the things I felt like I wanted to do more of was to talk to people who have experienced on the other side of the desk. 'cause I think there's a lot of misinformation in a lot of ignorance out there in terms of how people who wanna make a living from their photography, actually, engage in have relationships with you know, art buyers, and you've had a lot of experience in that in your in your industry in the advertising industry, and now as a consultant to photographer, so I thought I couldn't think of a better person to sit down and have this this discussion with just briefly for people who may not be familiar with you wanted you give a little background in terms of your year career. I thank you so much for having me here. I really cause. I love helping to personnel way that I can especially in this crazy world marketing, we limit ideologically started. Advertising and small agency in Baltimore where a head to be Jakobsen trades, and it was really great because I got to do print production, which you showing you a hell the printed on kfi ends up in his results. But also got to be a buyer for the graffiti is while I left Baltimore to move back down arrangement where it went to college. And I got a job at the Martin agency there I worked in budget control where I got to see the cost of everything that was involved in doing apprentice or print materials to douse really good foundation through that they were establishing the art buying department in ask that I was interested in being the our buyer. So instead of them asking me questions on a side. I would hide jet. The interview anti Bill to case on why I was right for the job and all the things that I can offer for my life to be a better art buyer. So I wish that department in nineteen eighty eight and was there till nineteen ninety nine it was before we had computers towards, you know, many years before I left we started. Getting computers. We had to do are. We weren't to do marketing in be approached by photographers agents through the computer. But so it's really important to realize what we did prior to computers after I left the Martin agency, I became a consultant and in the same time that I was consulting. I was also able do satellite art buying for Kaplan failure of New York City who's now part of previous they didn't have an art buyer. They didn't wanna bring someone on staff. So I was able to do it in a satellite capacity, especially with New York ad agencies. Are so large that a lot of times you never been meet the people you work with. So I did that for quite some time. And then I realized that that was a little bit harder with having small children. So I brought him Amy Frith who worked for the division than they actually establish the division in our buying up there. I also was able to some small ad agencies here. So that gave me a taste of working with smaller. Budgets and really be. Being kind of having to think out of the box to make in images work in projects were I also worked as a contract for Capital One from nineteen ninety nine to two thousand six that gave me the in house. Corporate advantage of seeing how photographers worked in the in house corporate world didn't alumina work for best buy also retarget. So that was really great to in a satellite capacity. So then I just basically about two thousand six just really focused just on consulting. And I loved it as still love it. I love constantly educating myself when the businesses changed because I think it has changed so much not just in the images, but in the mediums in which the images are shown just talked about. You know, how you sort of defined your interview by expressing why you're the best person for the job, which is exactly what most talkers need to do in order to differentiate themselves from the hundreds if not thousands of Tigers, they're competing with and one.
"suzanne" Discussed on Happier in Hollywood
"Yes it was and suzanne was known for finding talent and launching the careers not just a writers but of executives yes including many women who are now running major companies in hollywood yes which brings us to another lesson suzanne was a connector of people yes and it's a rare skill and it's one we should develop it is it's one of the things i admire most in other people and something i really wanna work on she connected us to hell in children's who's one of our favorite people to work with ever absolutely helen created model woman but she'd never done a pile before so they wanted her to have some more seasoned people helping her execute the pilot and we were those people and it was such a taibbi lous experience which brings me to the next thing i wanna say about suzanne which is that i consider her the why and cheese fair yes god on model woman the pilot we were just mentioning when we were all completely worn down editing and felt like you know we couldn't take another step in this broad jet suzanne showed up with wine and cheese and energy energy and lightness it was like come on guys let's do this and she really likes sat there and dug in with us and not only did the work with us which we really needed at that point but made fun yeah which we probably need it even more all right exactly and then a lesson we wish we could master but probably never will is suzanne's incredible fashion sense.
"suzanne" Discussed on Impact Theory with Tom Bilyeu
"All right last thing anybody watching what's the one thing that they could change or do to have the biggest impact on their health i think the biggest change you can do is just really make yourself in investment and when you wake up in the morning and make sure that the things that you're doing are are supporting your goals and supporting things that you really want out of life and to really stop sidling because if you really want to do something you have the power to do so you just have to get up and you have to work for it and you can't just expect in wait for someone to come save you had to get up and save yourself is amazing guys legitimately notch sure that i could have said it any better than that no one is coming to save you this is really on you and what i love about suzanne's method what's in the book on her blogs in everything that she puts out there is this sense of you've got to put you first you've got to find self love you've got to understand that losing all the weight is not going to solve the problems that it really is something that you have to do from a mindset perspective to really understand yourself worth understand that you're worth all of this effort but to understand that you have to put in all of that effort but if you do that and if you take the failures she said as a learning experience rather than esam indictment into who you are you learn from that even if it's just what doesn't work for you then you can try something new and she said there will finally be this click moment but if you stop you're never gonna find it so boys and girls keep going led her being inspiration join her follow her until.
"suzanne" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Suzanne tapes down to a 'let's near the rim like the best poets he was riding directly from his inner life and from the life all around him than if you grew up with him in montreal you also knew the places and the people in songs like suzanne and no one else seemed to have quite the same precision the same irony and she should tea and oranges that come along the way in china and jews win in means the dea have known love give then she can sue near wave and she lets the river ansa then you mall way the new law to travel with a new law to drown will live new no she will trust for use thais turn her body joe mine but leonard confound really difficult was performance the stage there was something about getting up on stage that he found almost false he said that he felt like a chained parrot up there sometimes and the stage fright could be paralysed i'm scared up uh i think something's wrong every time you begin to applaud on one tour he says he went through three bottles of wine a night before going on stage chateau latour in fact it went so well with the music he said still the booze and the drugs didn't always really help with the anxiety oh you bear with me these new thumb andrew for they become meditations for man sometimes just don't get high on it and i feel that i am cheating didn't so tried again okay and uh it doesn't work or stop by nickel but the israeli nike 72 he left the stage when he felt like the show just wasn't going well we went back to the dressing room now any drops.