15 Burst results for "Tamala Judy"
"tamala judy" Discussed on Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show
"I think stall. I found them the arrogance curse in. It's is are just very life. Then what is it Ted keep spinning? He Might Scary Really scary missing out on GEICO's either to mobile app you can manage your Vica policy whenever Larry. Looks play with another doll. We can just bury it deep in the ground. gyco we download the industry-leading GEICO APP today. Is Looking for a little hope. Everybody raises their hand look no further than committed. The only podcast dives into the stories of couples who go through some of the most difficult things in still want to get up face the next day together, and the committed podcast is back for the fifth season five seasons, ups and downs good and bad I promise you that nothing makes you like you're on marriage again, listening to the stories of other people's snared. It's there are more than seventy five episodes available to binge listen to the committed podcast with new episodes, each Wednesday on the iheartradio APP apple podcasts or wherever you get your podcasts. Trending Bug news state into montages have warned. They won the opening battle against murder Hornets in Washington. Successfully, removing I nest discovered in the US and officials say they found the nest located in the cavity of tree my cousin has a master's in Tamala Judy she knows about every bug on the planet with it's crazy. Own Yes. She does my cousins Sharon from Chicago the Nets tells between one hundred, two, hundred Hornets. Goddamn. The state's Department of Agriculture tweet it crews track down the nest after weeks of searching after receiving permission from the owner of the land in which the dead tree was located. A team of workers dressed from head to toe in protective suits vacuumed the insects out of their nest the Hornets are less threatening to humans than they found. The CDC says bees, wasps, and the mill Hornets kill more Americans each year than murder Hornets killed people in Asia where they're usually found earning murder horn, it's murder. Yeah. It's crazy. What is related to? GOING OFF ON. Lack. All right. Listen just wanted to let you know that we'll have more of the Steve Harvey Morning Show coming up at thirty three minutes after the hour it's murder. You're listening to. Morning Show..
About Those Murder Hornets
"Trending Bug news state into montages have warned. They won the opening battle against murder Hornets in Washington. Successfully, removing I nest discovered in the US and officials say they found the nest located in the cavity of tree my cousin has a master's in Tamala Judy she knows about every bug on the planet with it's crazy. Own Yes. She does my cousins Sharon from Chicago the Nets tells between one hundred, two, hundred Hornets. Goddamn. The state's Department of Agriculture tweet it crews track down the nest after weeks of searching after receiving permission from the owner of the land in which the dead tree was located. A team of workers dressed from head to toe in protective suits vacuumed the insects out of their nest the Hornets are less threatening to humans than they found. The CDC says bees, wasps, and the mill Hornets kill more Americans each year than murder Hornets killed people in Asia where they're usually found earning murder horn, it's murder. Yeah. It's crazy.
"tamala judy" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes
"Wish? Can you think of something that could help the women lady leaders out there you know like what? What would have been helpful piece of advice that one is embrace who you are. We were called. To be dentist and just you know we happen to be MOMS and wives and dentists, and so I, feel like we pay so much of that comparison game especially because we're parabola pretty driven ANTIBAC-. So holding yourself to the standard of perfection in all of these roles, I would just tell myself to embrace how you were made. It's okay to WanNa work in its in you're a good mom and so I actually have I. I never really had mom gail had guilt I felt guilty about not having more mom guilt. But I. Just I. Just want to say just give yourself some freedom to embrace. You are I. Don't do Pinterest or bake sales or anything like that, and I'm totally proud of that. either. Off. Yeah I. Guess, it's okay to to be. Honest say the full smiles good. The second is I thought this was super. Pivotal for me a revelation. I. Heard it. From my friend Ryan, who reads those business books but he had someone in the audience Google the word Nice. And if you were to Google the word. Nice. It literally says ignorant and stupid it to the origin of the word Nice that. Tamala. Judy. It says stupid ignorant and what I realized is not that I have to be mean. But having to be liked all the time I or being nice or being I just WanNa be friends with them. I love my team members. We are like a family, but they always call me Dr Elliott and they love that I hold people accountable. They like it better when I. AM. More. Of A bus. So. I think those are two big things this. Is the forgive yourself in embrace who you are and stop being nice. Man You know you might get be word sometimes it's going to happen I mean unfortunately sometimes that's how it is. If you're a leader in your email, you get called a few names but you mean just own it and as long as you know that you're kind person ultimately you know it's it's all good and just remote. You can form your own your own hours lot of things you can do to make things go your way. So it's smoother for you and your team, and if that means, you're not a morning person or work afternoons and evenings. Your kids in the morning. If you're not an evening person don't work warnings. So make a schedule works that you can enjoy your life I. Think it's the main thing we picked for a reason enjoy your life. Like stability. I do have to say I have an associate who? Joined us a couple of years ago. She's like my soul sister she's very good friends with Carly Schneider as well. So I just got to spend some time with. but saying that Dr Kelly Duck and I make sure to call her doctor harness with the team. She said it only other offices I was their friend and even though I'm not an owner here, she does kind of have that. Like they feel safe with her and come talk to her, but she's not so involved with their lives that she can tell them the things that they might not want to hear She has a good balance of that and that's a hard balance to find. Honestly that's where I struggled I'd say. Absolutely. Ashley. Oh Man I. Feel I mean you guys have so much more wisdom on me and I feel like I think I think that to echo that as well to which is one of the challenges I, struggle with the most is to stop caring so much about pleasing people and about about others, opinions of you're right like something I know that as women we all struggle with every day. So hard I know many mill. So that that's something. I. Am in the midst of learning and embracing more as well. Actually turning forty really helps. Nice, nice it's creeping up more than. Happens to the best. Mind right along the lines, which is stop apologizing and that's that I find that as women we tend to preface everything with an apology I'm sorry to ask if you can set my trae up right. You know like telling your what you need I think is actually the kind of thing that you can do makes your job easier. It makes them feel better about their jobs and I think that women have a really hard time just asking for what they want without having to apologize ahead of time. So I completely with you guys on that one. And I totally agree with you Erin I literally logo you said about I had.
"tamala judy" Discussed on MeatEater Podcast
"Flop. It broke the end of the dam off me little black tip. I know so. I'M GONNA fly my wife's annoyed because she doesn't like it this whole thing As we just need one and there's your one I'm like yeah but the tales broken now so I might stick the tailback on winners Kinda Wind Down Michael Chamberlain special guests here today. Oh One last thing are you. Are you Dr Michael Chamberlain? Yes okay I like that. That kind of adds that kind of builds I resume here. Just call me Mike on the show. Go by Mike. Yeah only my wife. And My mother calming Michael. Dr Michael Wild Turkey researcher back one last point. I want to make before we get into that. We good on weasels. Great go last thing. I wanted to mention in. This has a Turkey when you're hunting Turkeys. You don't use a blind. It's called running gun A guy talking about social media. We had about like when you guys don't you. Where are you from on Ice Fish? No in ice fishing is the thing now and then we just strike off across the late drilling thousand holes right. It's the ice fishing equivalent of like walking along the bank casting. All over the damn place and you call it a whole happen prospect and what else you call it taking a poke taking a few pokes whenever you dislike. Leave your area to start drilling holes all over the place and see what's going on a guy in Canada Canada that's called running and gunning because there's no gun Kay how Turkey researcher. You're affiliated with the University University of Georgia. How does lay out how that happens that you become a official Turkey researcher? Hard work and good luck. Did you grow up hunting Turkeys? I did I did. I grew up in Virginia as a suburban kid that got one on Saturdays with his dad. we had a fall season. That was actually as popular as the spring season then so we actually learned a Turkey on during the fall and all them. Yeah you'd you'd actually go and bust the flocks up. Just walk until you run across flock. Did you use a dog discourage them up? Sometimes and as soon as the Dogwood flush or you would flush the birds you just sit down where they flushed from. Start calling and usually did juvenile birds. Were the first ones to come back often. Jake's so you bust them up fly in different directions. Well I know about the Boston in them up. Because I keep saying I'M GONNA go out and do I wanna like you see them like fifty year hundred yards outright. We would actually like running and yelling at them. Well what we do is get up on High Ground Ridge and call you would. Yeah and as soon as you could get a response you just are moving towards them until you could see them and then you take off running now this there was like a locating component. So you're really deliberately heading out to do this. Yes yes it's not like opportunistic. And it's it's a bit on the rednecks odd because there you are running through the eastern hardwood forest. You know wide open trying to bus. These birds just shooting no just just running and they would usually they would flush like quayle. A lot of them would go in one direction but the ones that did not they were money. How close would you have to get to flush them break? There's just dependent. We used to do the same thing in Pennsylvania. Yeah that was pop growing popular way to dot. When you open your mouth next. It would be to tell us about jury Reagan. No finding out. Yeah did you. Research projects. Well Yanni covered the one. Oh jury rigged means. Something was assembled quickly with materials on hand. And Jerry built this says or Jerry rigged means. It was cheap or poorly built. But what does it say that? Give the Tamala Judy for you folks at home the Etymology of a word is sort of how it came to one of my time. There was on the words. History storage in the wikipedia says its origin lies in such efforts done on boats and ships sail powered boats gaining. How what were you saying? No I cut my teeth on Turkey. Hunting in the fall of the same exact way walking. We used to like get a group of guys. Just walk until you find them. That's how we did it to our brand. Hunting was not fall hunting way. More popular in Pennsylvanians young hunting. Yeah really yeah. You can't just in the world that's when I was a kid before that Turkey population blew up. There's really only Turkeys in the mountains. Like down by where seth lived and all hunting was the way people on them says from the mountains. Yeah Man Yeah. That's exactly how I grew up. Yeah it was. It just was not as popular spring. Spring is now limited and that's why it was just gaining popularity at that time I mean. Yeah but you grew up where they're always word. He's yeah yeah it was just not as popular wasn't as the thing that it is now and now you know. Of course it's done a complete script flip if you will. Spring hunting is yeah. It's hugely popular and fall huntings declining and most of the store. Yeah I'm forty eight. Oh so we're like basically the same age. Yeah my grandfather still to this day. We'll take fall Turkey hunting over anything else. it's his favorite thing to do. Well you don't have to figure out if it's a male or female multiplies no case. So you guys are systematic. Though climb up on Ridge. Located group have locked. Take off running and then just talk about the use of the dogs because I got a a friend of mine from back home from high school. He's got a Turkey dog trained up to Boston. You'd probably getting more effective bust with something as fast as a dollar absolutely so. The dog would run into the flock. Scatter the birds and all directions. And then you sit down. Put a coat over the dog or put the dog behind you and start yelping and usually like I said the birds that scattered by themselves they would immediately come back to in your so the call. You're making his call the Kiki. Yeah just a key in. You know a real raspy yelp anything that would make you think. Make those birds thank. It was mom. Because most of those birds at scattered. Juvenile's got you so anything that would bring those birds back to you. What what what is the difference? I never understood this. There's a Kiki Kiki run then not true. You hear people refer to them as is basically just as this you know. Kiki call that that birds make when they're younger also just different words for the same area. I think it's the same it is. I visited difference. Kiki and Kiki Ron and account originates from you know when you when you scatter pulse. In the summer you'll hear the pulse start whistling. Kiki and mom will start putting clocking drawn. You know so she. They do it but she doesn't do it she can do it. She can do the Whistle Turkeys. Have all sorts of vocalisations? Show me the sound like if you hear your all your hunting the fall you boss off a group of Turkey's show me a sound. That would be like oh sound that would be effective call burdens spring like that. Yes yeah it's basically I mean all you're trying to say hey here. I am. Does them collecting? Yeah come back over here. Everything's good when it's not. I got a buddy that used to get hands. That way really. He would Boston's up. He lived here he would bus. Hans up and I don't know what Vogel's ation they have I've probably heard it would. It's a whistle. If memory serves it's been several years he would bust them up and hide and start doing that and eventually start drawing back in really know. Raspy Kinda cackling. Yes get on the ground. Start RUNNING. Yeah. There's a bunch of my neighborhood and I hear all the time if you bust them up they you'll hear all in different directions making that noise. Yeah so you guys are. They're grown up absolutely did you. Were you like man when I get along a Turkey. Biologists no now. I went to Virginia Tech. Just wanted to be a you. Know Game Warden. Wildlife Biologist while I've manager and I ended up in Grad School and Mississippi State and realize research was Wisconsin. My thing and got the opportunity to stay on and do a PhD and the project. That studied when I was a master student was a Turkey Project. I was basically. I didn't play in the Study Turkeys. I just ended up in this project and became infatuated with the bird and their biology. What was the project? It was just studying Turkeys in the Mississippi. Delta flood prone areas Didn't know a lot about the birds in that area Got To get you know feet wet if you will and my PhD program was actually looking at predation on Turkey solace studying turkeys using radio telemetry but then also put collars on coyotes bobcats gray foxes raccoons and studied how all those species interact with. Turkeys. And then I landed in academia which was just fortuitous. What year was that? You were doing that. That initial research ninety three ninety nine. Do you feel at that time. There was a lot of low hanging fruit from Turkey research because the country had gone so long without that me turkeys around. Yeah that man. That was the Heyday Turkeys. Were exploding everywhere. They were being restored throughout their range and beyond as you know and the research is ongoing was grabbing low hanging fruit partially because we could answer those questions with the technology we had at the time and there were studies everywhere. There were there were research projects and all sorts of states you. Multiple Universities had work ongoing. And then all of a sudden around two thousand to two thousand three. It just kind of started stagnating and I think. Part of that was complacency. You know they were birds everywhere. The same to be doing well. People harvest was increasing and at least in most of the eastern United States and agency stopped putting research money into Turkeys at that point. And then you kind of saw this low until the late two thousand nine two thousand ten period when I think a lot of people in the east and southeast realize there was there was an issue. Oh and you've kind of seen a resurrection of Turkey resurgence in my eyes and like people stop taking. Turkeys for granted. Yeah absolutely humans. Got Short memories man we do. We do shortsighted and short memory in some cases. When you're doing that work that initial work. You did a lot of Predator work. I did what if you look at that. But also all the things you've learned since then I want to get back into good back into your disorder like professional biography. But what kills? Turkeys in your mind not in your mind. It's not I guess you know. As a matter of fact you look at like a national sort of picture. What Kills Turkeys? All of your larger. Mammals coyotes bobcats foxes horned owls great horned owls or an efficient predators turkeys. Because they killed him and Jerry all they do they do. Someone was telling me that just the other day they do driving remember. They are really efficient and they kill adult. Tom's too and we find that they do that early in the morning while the birds are gobbling they single and on birds on you know in the tree no way really get him on the ground and they they actually hit them in the tree and you can see. A A plume of feathers goes away from the tree and the direction that they carry the burden down to the ground and they kill the bird on the ground consume what they want and leave and they they. They horned owls or bad man. That is a big thing to hit. Yeah horned owls unearned breeding pairs. They I used to call it the Bermuda Triangle. I had really when I was doing my. Phd Work. I had four raccoons. There were collared a skunk a Gray Fox into Turkey hens in the same kind of general area and this pair of horned. Owls killed all of in backup. Give me the list again. It was four raccoons a gray Fox skunk into turkeys and that that pair of Hawks Raccoon Raccoon Lean. Yanni almost seen a raccoon. Kill a dog one time. Remember that horned owls are vicious. And they're so if you think about it the way. They hit their prey with the force that they hit their prey. And they blindside you. You don't know what's coming. They have the element of surprise on their side. And they're they're incredible. What's the actual like the method of killing dispatches? The animal is not just the hit Har. It's a talented talented strategically towns. Like around the neck. I'm guessing NECK VERTEBRAE BACK. Anything disabled the hit. It like a peregrine hits like they hit hard -solutely it's like A. It's like a baseball bat. So they'll blow a guy out of a tree. Yes yes no wonder why. Respond AL-HOOT S- well. It's in their frequency band that that al-Hoot is in the same frequency band. That gobbles in so some of the gobbling work we do. It's very the technology we use to tease. Out The gobbles. It's in the same frequency bands and thou who as a crow call as a coyote. How a gun shot a cow mooing? They're all within on the SONOGRAM. They're all within that same frequency band so it makes sense. We need to give him one of our t-shirts..
"tamala judy" Discussed on True Consequences
"Listen to podcasts and telephone about consequences. Thanks for listening. What's Alex Eric? How're you doing? Good how are you. I'm well thank you. Thanks for having me on yeah. I'm glad glad you're here so I've known Alex for let me think about this for a second. I was twenty one so I've known you for eighteen years years. Yeah yeah sounds about right. It's a long time a very long time. We worked together and anyway Alex ingred to join the show and to tell the story of the West Mesa bone collector which is not a story that I wanted to do so. I'm glad that you're the guy that did it. I mean I wanted to do it. Because it's a you know. True Crime Unsolved Onstar situation any Mexico home but I just it's it's intense and it's sad. I guess if I could do the toy box killer I can do this. Yeah that's that one's hard but I will you know. Give my two cents of course perfect. I definitely want to hear how you're GonNa tell me. Educate me about this horrible story. Okay well it's been ten years now since this all went down so between about two thousand one. In Two thousand five eleven women were buried on by unknown assailants in the West Mesa. Can we talk about the West because I think a lot of listeners. That are not from Albuquerque. On that's sure. So I just kind of want to throw the scene out here so albuquerque as you probably know if you've listened to some of the other episodes is the biggest city in New Mexico I think there's probably probably close to a million people just in the Metro area. The city itself I think is maybe five hundred thousand ourselves but it. Is You know what we would consider a large city here in New Mexico but it probably yeah anybody else disagreed with us live in any other big city and the West Mesa just sits to the west of the city. It's out in the desert under some volcano house. Up there there some petroglyphs within like ancient native American drawings on the rocks it can be a very beautiful part of the city. Just because it's so wild and natural end there's coyotes and a bunch of wildlife out there and so a lot of albuquerque residents especially those that live close to the West Mesa. We'll often go running out there on the trails and maybe do some motorcross or four wheeling rolling or whatever and the desert hiking so it is kind of a big part of the city I think in terms of people use it a lot so I think to find ah the bodies out there is a little. Yeah Gary. It's really scary. That's what she's getting how they were discovered them so that began on in February. Second two thousand nine win a lady named Christine Ross and her dog Ruka took their regular walk on the west side. And the dog had had actually found basically femur sticking out of the dirt and so she's noticed it looked kind of suspicious and she took a picture of it. Send it to her sister. who was a nurse? Her sister immediately was like you should notify the authorities and there was about to be a whole bunch of housing development out there and they had to get stopped because of an Arroyo was leaking or something like that. So for those of you that are not from here Arroyo I guess you would call it a wash in other areas so water from the higher elevations when it rains will rush down these Arroyo's into the river and they're like mini riverbeds and they can get pretty intense pretty violent if it rains enough. I'm so sorry I might jump in to take her. Suspicions were confirmed. It started a three month long. DIG At the country's largest crime scene It was equivalent to seventy five football fields. Wow so it's that's huge. That's a big big crime scene. I mean that's like there's one hundred yards in ten seventy any for seventy five hundred yard. Excuse me yards. Wow and they said that they estimated about over forty thousand cubic yards of dirt words. That's a serious investigation. That's crazy. Yeah this is from Albuquerque. Police officer Nadine Hamby said that she stumbled on those bones and end Magin just like happy hiking with your dog. And then you see some random bone sticking out. No no I don't think I could fuck down. It's definitely as a result of the subsequent police. Investigation authorities discovered the remains of eleven women girls and a fetus buried in the site as well there were the ages of fifteen and thirty two and most Hispanic involved with drugs and sex work. mm-hmm according to the satellite photos. Last victim was probably buried in about two thousand five. That's insane. I wonder they had to be thinking right away that it was a serial killer right. I mean uh you would think so and so that I think that would constitute a serial killer under that. You've seen Similarities in the Tamala Judy Young. No no with like sex work. They all the same like you know Profile which is you know. I think we're finding out now that that's kind of an evolving ammo for modern day. Serial killers they go after sex workers people who are struggling with drug addiction as well as you know. We know native women on reservations where it's going to be harder to either miss them or find them or or whatever our It's really sad. It really is and Toria Chaz. She was one of the she was the first one to be identified by the New Mexico. Exco Office medical investigators the dinovite him all basically by dental records to it was her skeleton along with the partial remains of another which were touched off. Damaso search total started. Do you like were you around when like in two thousand nine when all that was. Yeah Yeah Eh Albuquerque ago. It's the I remember. It was scary and then just hearing developed more and more you know they found more they found more bones. It was yeah. I remember watching that on the news at night and it just kept talking about how big the area was they were combing Mosul awesome and lived a hard life. Logging arrester sex work in drugs. Yeah I think I think it's getting better but maybe ten fifteen years ago or are more. It was a lot harder. I think for people who were victims of crime that were sex. Workers are struggling with substance abuse to be taken seriously asli and sometimes it would just be flat out ignored if they were raped or murdered or or anything so I think that's changing a little little bit. You know. Whatever they did in their life they deserve to be monitored absolutely not? I hope that that is improving. Because it's hard enough on the streets for sure these most of these were just kids. You know they're in other twenties. You're just young. I mean the oldest one is thirty two right so these weren't the oldest. One was cinnamon Alex thirty to correct. I guess something incidences woman Alex One of the victims here but it says you cinnamon Alex One of the seven who have been identified so far Before she disappeared in two thousand four told some of her friends that a dirty cop was chopping off heads and this is a direct quote of prostitutes in bearing them on the West Mesa According to a report from the Albuquerque Journal police have not revealed what the causes of what the causative the word to the victims out there so whether the victims were decapitated is not really clear just bones and the exactly but that hasn't stopped rumors from flying wildly on the streets of the city city. That perhaps there's a you know a maniac cop basically And that the police have refused to reveal details of evidence covered at the crime scene and eighteen depict called the bull on ninety two acre site west of the city nor had they speculated about suspects expect except to a Serb residence that if the murders were the work of a serial killer. The perpetrator has either died or moved to another city but despite law enforcement uh-huh and what they say. The mccown excavation has the community on edge for a while now. But you can't expect them to release everything that they absolutely no because that's a little hard. That's how they solved the investigation. They have to keep things close to their vest. Totally agree because you you hear about cases cases all the time where like a serial killer will call and say that they did it and usually the way that they know it's legit and they corroborated as as if they say something that only the killer would have known from the case through the evidence and usually sometimes those things will be held back from media yeah and and held back from the public so in and that makes a lot of soon the frustration. But you can't. You can't expect the police to release all that absolutely See the only one that was actually out of state was a selena Edwards fifteen year old runaway from lot in Oklahoma and she. He's the only African American in the only victim. From out of state. She was a runaway. She was somebody that's GonNa not be either cared about thought about or easily. We found. Yeah absolutely and they used. I think these like satellite imagery to discover when the last one was berry they did is that according to satellite photos last victim was is buried in two thousand and five so they must have just been watching the evolution of that area looking for disturbed dirt and stuff. That's kind of crazy. Well in the tire tracks rex kind of lead to one of hair. suspects actually. We'll talk about this talking about them So the the police do suspect that all the people people were buried by one person or persons. And that's why they're saying it is a serial killer and now the referring to this person as the West Mesa bone collector authorities. He's also believe. The murderers are closely linked to annual state fair which attracts large numbers of sex workers to the area in the fall which I did not realize actually Central anything that brings attention to central avenue can kind of raise that activity up. Especially if it's people oh coming from out of town mix yeah. I used to have run a restaurant central and it was. You would definitely see that increase. No official suspects have been named in connection with the murders and in two thousand ten award up to one hundred thousand dollars being offered for information leading to the arrest and conviction of the people that were involved that money is never got anywhere. Unfortunately right yeah I think that's the most frustrating part about this case. Is that not only did it end. But there's also never really been any kind resolution for justice for these women lost their lives and they did identify all of them right. So eleven veterans have been identified. I I believe so. Can I just read the victimless police. So we have Jamie Bella. She was fifteen Monica Kandal Ayala. She was twenty two Victoria Chavez. twenty-six Virginia Cloven Twenty four Slovenia Edwards. Fifteen shoes the run away from Oklahoma. Yeah cinnamon elks looks thirty two during Marcus. Twenty four Juliet. Though Twenty Four Veronica Romero Twenty eight Evelyn. Salazar L. is our twenty seven and Michelle is twenty two. She was actually four months pregnant at the time of her. That was her fetus discovered. So that's I mean and for people who are in a true crime in all of that like I think that sometimes it can be a little bit of a fine line. I mean we have to remember. There's eleven women in here who lost their lives..
"tamala judy" Discussed on And That's Why We Drink
"Oh my God like that's where I hung out when I was a teenager and now they found my daughter's like missing. ID cards and jeans in that spot. So he didn't even know that's where she would hang out with her friends. It's very weird. Like layers of the story so at this point is obviously fearing the worst he actually goes into the woods on his own looking for Shannan which is just makes me really sad You know she's only only daughter. She's all that I had so he went into the woods looking. He said he's just like I feared the worst. Like I just assumed find a shallow grave or find her body or something in this part. Gosh okay this is where I started to cry. Okay he says in the episode that he he's I do believe some people have some sort of connection actioner esp or an ability to connect with those who have passed but that day was a day. I Determined I don't have those abilities because she because she didn't say dad. I'm over here and I just like how you know what's interesting about that. I'm so convinced that my well first of all my mom will never die but win if she were to. I'm convinced that I will hear her sense. Her and the fact that like someone else it felt that and then really like that's such a helpless it is it's Terr- powerless. Feel like they were just they hate each other and he was like the fact that I just never. He's like he thought he would know look. He thought he would find it. Just the nothing happened. And so that just broke my heart. And that's when I began crying so ding Ding Great. If we're keeping tally I guess so. I guess we are so October. Fifteenth nineteen eighty nine and three months after Shannon's disappearance Robert Is that home with his girlfriend. At the time and he receives a phone call so it was a call from a woman named Wendy who worked at a local bar that Robert and his girlfriend Linda frequented so Roberts co-financed Linda answers the phone and hands the phone to Robert and he picks up. And here's Wendy on the other line say Bob they found body appear. They think it's Shannon so he said that's when everything just collapsed. One hundred walking through the modesty national forest near where her belongings had been found a month earlier had stumbled upon her body and police police actually told Robert that if he had gone a few yards further like if he had gone a little bit further on his search he would have found her body. No he was looking right in that area but he so close we hadn't gone into the wood line far enough Yeah and so. Maybe for the best he didn't I don't know But so Shannon's body was found almost three months from the day she had been reported missing. Her injuries were examined thoroughly. She had been brutally beaten The cause of death was blunt force trauma to the head. According to the Detroit Free Press Shannon skull was found detached from her body about fourteen feet. Away There was a pocket knife and a pair of table legs also. Oh found near the body unable. Yeah it's it's so I was thinking about that. Sounds so random but also if this is a spot where kids go party all the time and have for decades right who knows what kind of randoms we don't. We had a in Virginia. We had a quarry that we would go. Tim There's always. All ship really went a few times but there was always something weird there. Yeah as far as it's all. I mean selene and I used to one around putting potatoes and people's mailboxes. So I'm sure there's claim to fame weird shit Yeah so oh. I didn't know if that was related or not. But that is what they found near her body so she had been found on her back with her legs spread out wrote and it was believed she had been a victim of rape. Her shirt was pulled up in her underwear had been pulled down around one leg the bones of her hand because she had decomposed at this point. We're clutching a necklace there was also some mutilation So just a warning for the next fifteen seconds It appeared that the skin around her vagina had been cut I they weren't sure if it was like a torture thing or if it was someone trying to hide evidence after the fact okay okay. So they weren't clear on that But so that's what they found When it came to funeral arrangements Robert really had a hard time? Because he couldn't bring himself self will I. He couldn't bring himself to look at Shannon's body especially after what had happened to her. And then he also struggled with picking pallbearers to carry the casket because he felt that whoever killed in her new her right ever had killed her raped her and or whoever killing raped her knew her right right. So how could he pick one of her friends a pallbearer or like a family friend knowing maybe me one of these people carrying my daughter's coffin. It's got to be such a terrifying thought when someone you love is victim of murder and like knowing that chances are statistically that person who did it is going to come to their funeral right. You're just you're just standing amongst strangers at this point you're like I don't know who did it but trust -gistically someone here did. Yeah and especially the small town you know. Everyone gathered like okay so he he no he instead. So this is interesting Instead he didn't pick anyone from any men from our friend group or any boys instead. He asked several of her cousins. All women or girls to to carry her casket so I just thought that was kind of right. Kind of Nice Shannon was very well loved. The funeral was attended by many of her friends and classmates. A couple of her friends had asked if they could write a letter to Shannon. And put it in the casket. Robert let them along with some other like remembrances of their time together in high school. The original investigators said Oh what does this say. I don't know that's half the fun of okay. Let's figure this out the original. Is that where you fell asleep and your head it just like smacked the keyboard. It might have been where Junie was either that or Junie. Junie was dissolved falling asleep on your lap that it ended up so so they had asked so the oh I see. The original. Investigative team had asked Michigan State Police Behavioral Analysis Unit B. A. U. to build a profile. And who you may have killed Shannon so this is interesting. So they're building a psychological profile like right in criminal minds you know so the profile. They believed she was likely killed with by somebody within her. Peer Group who was her age According to cold case detective Adam Mercer who was interviewed in the episode as well He believed this person would have been in her age group and then the crime had possibly been committed by more than one person. There was also a good chance. Alcohol drugs would have been a factor and they. I believe this was most likely a sexually motivated homicide and that she was killed by someone she knew. So this was just like it struck the small town of new away go to its core like this just horrific. It was obviously shocking for an eighteen year old woman to with no like known enemies to be brutally assaulted and murdered especially by someone in the community and someone that she knew and someone they knew and so there was like that classic small town fear of. Do you really know your neighbors. which which by the way? I don't care what you say I don't believe you anyway unless you're like. BFF's there's unless you're like you and selene money. The grew up like really close. I just like I don't I don't know I also not very I mean there's there's wherever there is a serial real killer. There is probably a neighbor. That doesn't know this you're right about someone is living next to a killer. Exactly be me. I could be living extra killer you could be sitting next. A killer is true. Yeah like even with jodie Angelo Golden State killer people were like Oh he was always affixing his boat and would way right low and like how you know. You can't blame them. Like how the hell would you know. Listen if your neighbors pillar of the community you need to just lock your doors if you haven't heard art vice yet then you're doing something wrong. Go call the police on them And tell them we sent you. Don't do that don't do that. Say you heard it somewhere but you forget we forget you say you heard on a really really really cool awesome place. But you don't remember what it's called. Rarer say you heard it on last podcast and left numbers getting another podcast. The true crime show don't do that. Also does are specially us. I'm just teasing. Okay especially US anyway back to this fucked up stuff. So Robert pointed out to investigators that Shannon had a class ring. That was very important to her. It had her initials on it. And there's an inscription description on it as well and that was never found the house. And it was not found on Shannon's body okay so investigators began to think. Maybe this trophy exactly. So so when Shannon's body had been found a forensic entomologists had been hired to. That is no and Tamala Judy. Skin no bugs. That's Durkin. Just get dermatology. I should have known that I okay. I dated a biology major in college and she took this entomology class. Anyone that was a biology -nology major at my school had to take this class. Where literally for an entire semester you had to carry around like a butterfly net and you had to catch different species of bugs? Spongebob Spongebob throughout no truly like jellyfish. Like we would go out to dinner and she'd be like Oh there's there's this bug let me go get it and we'd have to like pull the butterfly out like it's not just when you're at school like all the time. Carry this butterfly at around so you could get as many species of bugs possible and then at the end of the year you had to make dioramas and I didn't. I didn't know that she killed them. I mean they ended up on more. Don't do that no I mean. I don't know what to tell you. It's already happened still happening there. But don't do that but I should have known entomology because I heard it all the time and anytime. I saw someone on campus with a Butterfly House. Like they're definitely a biology major. ooh keep growing really wanted. They've really like butterflies. I don't know so they had this. Forensic entomologist basically studies. The bugs that on a decomposing body to figure out Time of death and that kind of thing so this guy analyze the insect larva. What cycle they were in on her body to create a timeline of her death? I'm and forensic. entomologists are not used very often. But because Shannon's body had been found out in the woods after so many months They thought it would be a useful tool. The entomologist was able to determine that it was somewhere in the the last couple of weeks of July to the first week of August session and had been killed going back to the time line. Police had to determine who shannon was with who was who with whom She lasts nope. I don't know you know okay. Don't English is not my first language that I knew they had to determine who she was with. Last before chassis it turns out she had been with eight people before she died. And the last people to see her Were other like friends from high school friends in her. Peer Group So suddenly suddenly they'd eight people. They had to interrogate and figure out if they were involved. So all eight were interviewed at the police station. Some of them polygraphs and the idea was to try. And Roll them out. One by one by using Shannon's friends answers. They were able to build a sort of picture of what had happened that night. So Robert had left the house about ten thirty to go to work and she was still home at that point he was on his way to the factory where he worked and he After he left Shannon ended up meeting with a group of friends she knew and they were local kids. Who like to hang out at the hole in the woods They'd all gone to high school together. Just like a typical group of teenagers out partying in the woods One of Shannon's closest friends at the time Julia limits was interviewed in in this episode as well. And that's why I love the show because I find like the actual like family and who WanNa tell the story as poss. Yeah and it's Nice 'cause sometimes you don't know if a show is like exploited exploited or just like drama. You know like a genuine. Yeah and like letting the victims tell the story rather than just Pulling the most interesting being headlines and stuff like that so I thought that was Kinda cool but so they interviewed one of her best friends at the time..
"tamala judy" Discussed on Slow Flowers with Debra Prinzing
"Flowers for the Brazos Valley and surrounding region Georgia and her husband Jordan grow and sell high quality blooms to Flores in the Brazos Valley and North Houston as well as to the public and hosting farm events. Let's meet Georgia. I'm so excited today to introduce r-texas voice in the fifty states of silk lower series. We've been airing all year ear. Please meet Georgia Monroe of base camp farms Georgia. I think for having us. Oh my gosh. It's so much fun and You are in college station Texas. Tell us where that is. We are yes. It's the home of Texas Wayne in university. Go aggies and so we are just north of Houston. We're about sixty miles north of Houston three months or not three miles a three hours south of Dallas. And so we're kind of we ourselves. We South Texas and we're on the east side so we are closer to Louisiana. Okay Great Yeah I been to Huston Anna then to Dallas Austin. I've never come to college station. But a year town is famous for a cranking cannot a lot of smart agriculture and floriculture horticulture graduates. Right up. So what what's the IT gives us a snapshot of basecamp farms. And how did that name come about data base camp farm so we are currently in our second season we are actually Ashley Getting Ready to end our season. Probably tomorrow we have a chance of frost and but they can't farm came about just from base camp arms. The name just came about about from mine and my husband's love of the outdoors. And I always say if I could choose where I lived I would probably be in Colorado and so it just came from Carla of camping and being in the mouth hair than so whenever we were trying to pick our farm name. That's basically what we can decide on. That wasn't already. I know I like it so describe. Describe your your whole floral enterprise Congratulations on making it through season to thank you. Yeah so we have we are currently. We're doing a lot. We have our hands in a lot so we currently sal about fifty percent wholesale fifty percent retail detail and to our community so we sell to local florist Have about thirty that I feel when regular basis in college station and Brian Brennan and the North Houston area and so then we are also doing fifty percent retail as well so with that looks at has looked like this year are in we've done I harvested the beginning of the week and at the end of the week. Whatever has been left we do a flash sale and so it's kind of like a a farm in style that at Folks will pre order online. And then they'll come to our farm and pick it up right now. It's off on my front porch approach and eventually we hope you have a little farm stand and we're folks pick up now we're also doing you picks and so we are starting to specialized and more and more you pick This year I think we've done about four times I've planted you know five thousand. I just finished fourteen thousand dozen sunflower patches and we just had our last one three weeks ago and it was a huge success. We sold out in two days. I and he had over two hundred families. Tom And harvests sunflowers So earlier in the spring we did a couple of you pick with other flowers as well so we did Tabio Zinnias and that was before summer break And they're just having we're creating right now as destination and location for our community and we're actually building eight billion right now. I actually have not announced that yet on social media. Yeah Yeah and so it's going to have A. I think we'll be able to host about one hundred people at a time and it's going to have a commercial kitchen and enclosed knows bathrooms that'll be air conditioned and has a beautiful fireplace and so going into next year. We're going to be doing more and more events on the farm and and more workshops more classes. I'm hoping to do weekly you pick. And then we'll rent out our pavilion as well and so we'll have not. We don't WanNa do wedding quite yet. But do bridal shower baby showers graduation parties family reunions again. And so we have that right now and then we also actually have an airbnb guest cottage where folks can come in say on our farm and takes two the word joy. Larry Oh my God. My head is spinning. I'm sitting here this. I'm listening to you and thinking how possible some of these things were for you to pull off so quickly in your life of your business because of technology and social media. Yeah like the idea that people can pick up preorder for a flash sale and pick up on your porch. And you've probably don't have to be there because they paid when they preordered us that sort sort of like some kind of plug in or APP that you have on your or on your mobile platform or how does that yes. It's actually been I'm pretty messy and I just I lead people. Just text me. They me and then they pay by then Mo or pay pal or they can pose here whenever they pick up by cash or by check. We are actually working right now to get a website. I developed with a company called Barn door and so they are should launch. Maybe by the time this airs it'll be launched by then and but people will be able to order through that website and our whole website will have all of our information. Mation what we're doing Well core paper it all be much more organized while the idea of the U pick is so brilliant because you're keeping it crop-specific and like containing the time of the year when that happens like it's usually over just one weekend at sounds. Sounds like it has so far in the past and it's been over one weekend or two weekends and while the flowers are blooming in well going into next year. We're hoping to do weekly. We're kind of changing. How our farmers set up that way? We'll have you know off. Five hundred foot rose Or five one hundred foot roll right or people can can come in cut. Then yeah and Gabio says again again not necessarily lower in flowers flowers that are just easier to harvest and They're super productive and that'll be it really fun to happen. Blacker each week next year. And how how do you charge for that. I'm just curious YEP so far. We have been charging charging so for the sunflowers we per bucket. And so I actually have a three gallon. Actually I I ki- attrition uh-huh. Yeah it's about three gallons and we've you a standard price of twenty five dollars for all you can pick to fill up your bucket and Most people are very respectful of that. And they'd probably get anywhere between thirty and forty Beckett's ter- and on then for the next year whenever we have our weekly one. I'm planning to do like a mason jar looking court-size Mason Jar and that'll be twenty dollars per jar. Taken combine make their own arrangements. You're on the farm. Well that's cool. Oh my gosh you're doing so many things and it kind of falls into this. I guess tapestry of of ways to connect customers with your flowers. floral tourism destination The cut of experiences and amend for people who want to take workshops you're adding that and then this venue sounds phenomenal. So how did you. How did you do all this in two years? And what led you to this. I'm so curious about your background. Yeah yes so we and so but let's do the million was kind of just. That's just where our business is going. My husband is a is a mortgage loan officer. Sure he does that. Full Time In college station and he worked and so within job he does lots of entertaining as well so lots of happy hours and parties and and really really a lot of customers are women so so our businesses are really meshing together. Yeah they want they want to come come out and experience the farm and and really. There's nothing like this in our area And so even with. Actually this is another thing that we did has we did. I planted a small very small sunflower crap about two weeks ago and it was blooming two weeks ago and it was about thirty five twenty twenty so it wasn't very many maybe a thousand dollars at the most but I invited photographers to come out and take targeted session. And so I- charged urge a hourly rate. And what they did is everybody had an hour and they had access to the Sundar field of well of our whole property. Take pictures ensures that you know she's usually successful. We had about thirty reservations over the course of a week and People came from all over Houston in all over. I had one guy from Dallas Often had been here as well. Nobody else is doing this within a two or three hundred mile radius So people just want the farm experience and you know not only. We're GONNA have a beautiful building to share but I mean we. We have a five year old daughter and so having family friendly activities On the farm just makes sense for our family and I actually grew up on a cattle ranch in west Texas and so my parents were wonderful at Pasta Talapity and inviting friends and families and random people out to our farms to ride horses and rope cattle. And so that's very much ingrained in me and You know of being. It's just one of my joys and just sharing our farm and then educating as well we do host We do host farm two words word and field trips. I've had several field trips now Even with with kid elementary school groups that sort of thing we have yes. Yeah and just being able to expose the kids to being outside and being on the farm and sometimes I do a little like in Tamala Judy election that I bring out. So that's just one of my greatest joy than The My background is actually in nursing. I went to school to be a registered nurse and I worked as a nurse for about a year and a half just before life happened and my husband was in the army for awhile. L. And so we bounced around with the army for a little bit And then we had our daughter so I stayed home for a few years and and then I started and then the farm karn came about so it came about just I I guess I mean just growing up on a cattle farm or we were always outside migraine hair tad. My parents migrants all had big gardens big vegetable gardens and then my parents landscaped their their houses and you yeah beautifully landscaped places and so back then of course I did not appreciate it took about ten years ago. I started it learning about how to just garden in general and then flowers specifically about five years ago. Five six years ago so cheery years ago it was the year Hurricane Harvey hit before that summer and I swear of our little tiny backyard and South College station and planted sunflowers Zinnias and just absolutely loved the whole process and so being in having a.
"tamala judy" Discussed on Way Too Broad
"Time person. Why why she tell us in the beautiful morning? Love the morning might fishing as the morning as long as we don't. As long as we don't have any striking the sharks. Also like the morning advocate people. Why do you serve people? That's true. Molla. She gets determined. Is that right? I mean cut emoji reorient worse. People are, are entymology, like study of bugs. Molotov Tamala Judy. Anyway, up servant class, which is also provided a sup surfing been fun set some so you know, it's sup with us. I really wish I could be a morning person. I do understand the appeal despite my patient looking up. I just hate it so much. Well, that's the thing it was like I've always felt like morning person trapped on a person who can wake up in the mornings body. But once I'm awake. I like love it. So, so how did you start forcing yourself to do it? Yeah. Having a job that forces you to get up very early. Also helped he added sure used to work early in the morning. So now is kicked. I mean, yeah I it is hard when she developed the habit and you can fall back on. Exactly. Yeah. I think the important thing that we've learned here today that you should be using your, your job, to your advantage, not just the other way around. Yes. Actually, that's very true. If I didn't work from home, I would not be able to do this. I did that on purpose gum. Yup. Yeah. I live here on per. Exactly. Right. Seizing the moment. Just like I just changed jobs so that I could get up later. This is not the only reason, but that won't main reason. Say I don't think everybody should be morning person at all. I just didn't they. Purpose. Yeah. Everybody would remember morning time. Time time. This is entirely different meaning. Oh. I know that. Who's next Hannah, thanks? Yeah. Okay. What you what you got to talking last minute obsessions. Just came up with okay. This obsession I only out existed about fifteen minutes. What is it? Wow. Cording. It's a video. It's actually a series of videos. I don't know how many because I just found it gonna actually send you guys a link to the video, then any air aiding that anyone would like to do while you're watching it. Please feel free to do that. It's, it's not very long advises offers. Summit, be okay. This is a video of dogs playing with autres. It's just one honor. Only thing it'd be like, hey. Sochi. This is like a chocolate lab. I love. He's like, he's like, no. Like. Their names are sugar and spice, the dogs, the honors name, though. The author is a mean awhile daughter. Well, I think it's. Muscle times. One of the, the sugar and spices is doing a little muzzle punch at the center. What is I'll lay cut like bumping you with his nose? Okay. Is it good? Might do that. How? Can be good or by think. Okay. I mean, the live is extremely interested in the and the is like way too fast. So I feel if the auditors in a safe zone like the water. Yes. So when I saw this ever stood watching the city I was like, okay, I don't know if this offer is like, does it feel trapped at all? It doesn't really seem like it does because it keeps coming back, right? Making your way it could go away. Right. And some things I've learned since I watched this video is that there are a series of these, this is a guy and his two dogs and they live in Alaska. And this is the boat dock where he keeps his like boat and this offer is around all the time. And they're playing all the time, but this. On the on the like pillar of the dossier out. He is not dress folk it he's not travel. He keeps getting open like having a dog chasing. Awad helming. I like Oh. And he's the letting dog. the smell is dumb. You have no house. The no, no. Due to this. I love otters now. I'm in love with autres unlevel playing with autres. I've just fully obsessed with this on my can I tell you mazing Audifax? Yeah. It's not odd affected. Aaron fact about. I take this geology. I love autres also have always been obsessed with authors. Like, whenever I was in grade school, I always did my reports on others. And when I was in Ona's in college, I took a geology class, and I was noticing for the final project might professor like the grading scale it was like seventy percent about this, this that, you know, it like the percentage breakdown by percentages. And I noticed that none of the percentages had anything to do with geological content. And so, I was like, hey, if I meet all of the criteria, but my papers on authors. I feel like it could technically like pass. And she was like, I guess you're right. And so I got into geology class in ROY final paper on autres well, like page utter pictures. Wow, that's amazing. They really have a pocket for their favorite rock. I don't know that why did you know that because then you could have had a geology tie-in. That's true. We're about to get to the best part of this video. Okay. I feel like we posit in will we around three? Which fifteen three fifteen against yet, I'm scrubbing, this offer is totally playing with them. Really not. It's supposing wants to play the plant noise in as into it. Yeah. The time is kinda like I don't know. Okay. So sooners. They he finally gets the dogs to come. And then. The audit comes to comes with. What's, what's, what's the time stamp there? I'm looking. I'm looking okay. Go to four. Oh, totally letting the of him. They are sniffing dogs is author is dog this auto dog. Okay. Good for thirty hiking. My god. Roles in its back. Okay. Wait. What you have the auto home. Your honor now but you have to bring the dog back every single day. Simply. We'll news about the this, that, that I know this is a series is that, like they are friends. They play all the time, though. So nice. Yeah. He liked this other videos, where he like jumps onto the bows with them. And like, like place from there. Like he's like, full on their best friend. Oh my God. I love the so much Hannah. Yeah. Has everything I've ever seen them. Favorite authors in the water and everything under so graceful, like how he's kinda flopping around on this rail. Like you're I would fall off. But. Got it. Yeah. Yes. The hands of hot water curiosity quiz, just like rubs. And so I think he's scenting says, I think so. He does that other hideous, too. I think you're probably right. But I also think it's like a another, like come play with me kind of move, because he doesn't like this other video where like they're on the boat and he's outside the boat. And he's like trying to get them to come over. He is also probably like why aren't these otters getting in the water with? The player at these giant otter swimming with me, that's amazing aren't alive swing. Because other huge water dogs. They learned not to get off the dock. Maybe maybe. Yeah. Cold, the water's media, you know, considering, and it's probably not safe for them to swim like right by the boats and stuff. So highly trainable dogs. Love it. Wow. Yeah. I like a lab, I would like to lab one day. So like a Tori. Yeah. This is this is a retail action hands so much. Yeah. So I'll put that link for the listener you oughta wash it. I will probably short that a little bit. So that you're not just hearing as react. But leaves of insight you understand how delightful it is. And then I will put a link in the description for the episode analysis put it on Twitter. Unlike this week when I did not eating at all about the episode. Yeah. That's right. Needs it who needs tweets. So that's my whole thing. Everybody watched that video grand now the rest of them. They're all great so much. What a gift. I love it. You're welcome. Hey, ben. Russian baby, the baby. I I'm torn between two back one of them have kind of talked about. I think so I'm just gonna do the other one. Not gonna liquor know what it was. It'll be our secret. It's up. Mine is show that I actually watched while ago. And I hope I've never talked on the show. You know what actually gonna do a quick? Look, the topic index make sure I haven't talked about before. The way too broad topic index. Save in our butts. I think we're probably the main users of it way too. Broad dot com slash your next. Check it out. No, I haven't talked about it. Okay. Jailer kind of surprises me the good place. No one on this pod has talked about. I haven't seen what we've talked about have not seen. We heard at some point. I've seen three episodes. I've got a lot of life gone. There's so. So I wanted I wanted to watch it with Kylie awhile, a few months ago. And we watch like the first couple of this together, and she wasn't that into. And I really liked. Here's the thing. Surrogates better. I watched. I watched the first two seasons 'cause those are net flicks. I haven't I have not seen the third season yet same. I really want to see it. But I, I watched all of it, and then Kylie, we were like out of shows to watch and Kylie was like, maybe we can try the good place again. And I was like, oh, yeah, I'd love to watch it after having seen the first two, especially like the first we watching the first season in the light of what you learn later on the show. Which watch it will know it. Swear to God you guys. That's not a spoiler. Spoiler. I'm just brimming warning that was the warning. Okay. Trust you implicitly. Kylie Kylie wanted to try it again. And like this time she is fucking loving it. What changed? But the work we're both I'm, I'm really enjoying rewatching it. Yeah. Because it's so fucking. Watch it. It's great. It's a great rewatch anyone that doesn't know what it's about their main character's names, Eleanor, and she dies, and they're in the afterlife, and the premise is that there's not heaven, her hells. We traditionally think of them either. Go to the good place of your very good person. Everyone else goes to the bad placing gets tortured for. And she's in the good place. But she doesn't belong there. They made a mistake 'cause like she'll, she figures out very quickly that they either got someone with the same name are something like something got system, data some something fucked up, and she's in a good place when she very clearly should not be confused. A really shitty person Hagemann from is running the place. I've, I've seen three episodes, and he is in amazing and carton is also Janet. I just don't feel like Sarah doesn't feel you've actually seen them Aaron. I it's not for lack of like not liking that. I just, you know didn't watching what I started in. So few shows capturing me that way, especially as we get towards like the fifth or sixth episode of the first season, you can't stop watching it, even rewatching have, like I can't stop watching this. Wasn't that was me? I don't think I was in a good place. We'll get no better place and try to get along the best point guard the best Dr. I'll give it the space, the good space. It deserves. And so she tries to become a better person, basically, that's kind of the premise of the first season is her. Everyone in the good place is a has your match with your soulmate. When you get there, like your actual real Solnit, and her soulmate was a moral ethics professor. And he's so he tries to teach her how to be a good person might we're getting to the squealers. You gotta quit. No. That's like the first episode that's episode. The teaching part may be isn't. But yet it'd be towards the end, maybe the episode. I'm not gonna say I wasn't gonna say anybody. Yeah. That's just to get people interested the person I'm worried about spoiling coil. I don't know. Like, in.
"tamala judy" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind
"Them up like scrapes the nest and they all begin to swarm, and then he sticks his hand in the nets unless them crawl on his hand, and let's begin to to attack his hand. And and then he brushes them off. But it it it really demonstrates his in his devotion to connecting with the natural world in his fascination with with these insects. Well, I it's almost deranged because he's he's like smiling gleefully as they're all stinging and attacking the back of his hand. He's got these hundreds of ants on his skin. And he's like each one of these bites is like a hot needle. But it just shows you how you know how fascinated he is with them like that. He would have this really kind of a holy moment. Like I kept thinking of Saint Francis with the animals only instead of touching pitting a lamb rise. Petting fire. Ants if lambs could sting. Yes, so Edward o Wilson. So he moved on to Harvard in nineteen fifty five and he joined the faculty there and Guinea retired in nineteen hundred six, but but he remains a on is a an honorary curator in Tamala, Judy. And he's re during the course of his career again, he's written numerous books. He's received more awards than we can list this podcast, including the Pulitzer prize, which he believed received at least twice he's received the Ted prize and the US national medal of science again just to name a few. Now, a lot of Wilson's efforts outside of his scientific research over the years have been focused on the idea of conservation and preservation. Version of nature. Yes. That we have this rich biodiversity. Everything's connected, and we have to preserve it. Because if you start you start pulling things out you start allowing things to go dark in this epic grid of by a bio diverse life. Then you're going to have cascading collapses. And you're going to you're going to to to risk of tremendous damage to our ecosystem he sort of reminds me of the influence of somebody who I I enjoyed talking about last year in our summer reading episode, which is the early call just Alexander von Humboldt sort of responsible for the idea of ecology both focusing on the interconnections between things in nature. How an organism doesn't know. Organism is an island. It doesn't stand on its own. And they all have connected interdependencies. And we we we threaten natural life forms at our own peril. And I think he frames this. Two ways he says, you know, destroying natural habitats and destroying organisms that may in fact, be some kind of keystone species in a natural ecology that threatens us materially like these can have negative effects on our health that can lead to the spread of new diseases. It can make resources.
"tamala judy" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"Believe that let's give the devil is due here. Like, or they don't believe it and the deep recesses of their minds when they're about to go to bed in the privacy of their thoughts. But to the public they certainly must demonstrate that they do believe it. So whether they truly believe it or not as up for debate. But. But they're certainly signaling that they believe. Okay. So let's take that section of them. And that's probably a huge amount of them. Right. Right. That's just the hot. That's just sort of the week hostages say. So it's move those people now, it's the true believers in this using they just they truly believe even though they're educated the these are physicist. Yes, they believe that that would produce or they putting physics aside for the purposes of equity, you know, what I mean? Well, it's funny because I actually think is more important equity or physics. I guess is my question equity, which speaks to another point that I talk about my forthcoming book, which is you know, there are oftentimes mission statements that don't go hand in hand. If you if you do more of one you have to give up on the other. Universities exist for the pursuit of truth. If in the pursuit of truth feelings are hurt. So be it. This is exactly when Sam Harris on his podcast when I appeared a few years ago. One of the first things that he led with was in your scientific were guide. Is there anything that you consider to be forbidden knowledge, and my answer was an unequivocal? No, if you are an here and truthfully honest to the scientific method, then it's not my job as a scientist to worry about how that knowledge might be misused because then it truly is slippery slope. Right. We shouldn't have done physics research because you know, hero, Shema and sake. Right. That's by the way, what caused one of the reasons that cause the abdication of biology from the study of human behavior was precisely because some social scientists thought that by biology ising, human nature that could be misused like. By by the Genesis by the Nazis by British class, elitists, and therefore, let's create a new edifice that's completely removed from reality. But we're biology is no longer relevant. So what these physicists are doing is. They've been arrested ties by the ideas, physicists could be just as moronic anybody else. I've met quite a few physicists short of whatever they know. And physics. They're fully lobotomize. So it's not as though being physics afford you greater knowledge in greater life. Right. I guess that's just depressing at some level or something. But other inherited problem with that if you're afraid to go where science we lead you because of whatever the politically correct notion of the day is that you're going to leave scientists to allow you're gonna leave science to a lot of bad people. Absolutely. I mean, that's that's exactly why I get so frustrated. I mean, I've had reviewers. If I kept the reviews, I send the paper to journal if I show you. Some of the reviews, I get back. You would think although this God being satirical? Right. Why is he studying sex differences? Does he not know the danger of I mean, do I really in the twenty first century have to explain to you that there is inherent value and studying evolved sex differences, the fact that you get a reaction of indignation and disgust. And you call yourself a scientist is is like being the thirteenth century it's breathtaking. But that's because they believe they place on sort of the the hierarchy of ideals. They plays hurt feelings or the refusal to have hurt feelings above truth. Do you think all of this like almost everything we're talking about here, and sort of everything that we're all fighting? Yes, all the time. Simply if we were to just boil it down to it's like, you know, it's the first principle sort of thing that it's just because of an abdication of personal responsibility. That people are just sort of frayed of their shadow. They're just a free that it's a little bit of a scary idea to just. Get up every morning and go I gotta do a little better today. Definitely there's a bit of that. But I think that what unites a lot of these what in the book, I call ID pathogens, right? The book is about parasitic ideas that infest our brains causing us to behave. My a lot of these ideas are ultimately abdication of reality because they make me feel good in some way. So for example, the tabula Rasa premise that the empty empty mine, Gino don't talk about that. This is basically idea that we are born with empty mines. And it's only socialization sort of the blank slate. So the fancy term is probably Raza. Okay. In Latin empty slate. Well, what we were doing the show in English. I could make it up for you, and be Bruin French areas. But hey, by the way, my says, Pakistan, and this way, so he's the worldly. Right. But but the LA Raza premise really comes from a very hopeful place. Why because it says that we are all born with equal potentialities had simply been hugged better by mother. I too could have been Michael Jordan. But there was something right? There was something in my environmental trajectory that caused that that realization happened for Michael Jordan. But there was nothing inherent at the start a equals zero. That would have led Michael Jordan to have greater likelihood of becoming the NBA started. He would have become rather than me at five foot six and a half. Well, that's hopeful. I'd like to believe that unlike to believe that we are all born with zero biological no innate differences in intelligence, for example, that makes would sort of you beautiful thing worrying, right work. So I think a lot of these ideas, all stemmed from very noble place. It's them's from. A place where you try to sanitize the ugliness of reality. So for example to Lincoln back to marketing the dove campaign. That's probably the most successful campaign of their jar is one that basically says look, we're all equally beautiful. There is no beauty is a social construct. Well, if I'm a woman, do I wanna hear that message or do I wanna hear got side telling me that no across all cultures. Facially symmetric people are judged as more beautiful than facially asymmetric. Just is if my nose all the way this way, and I had one I over here. I wouldn't be as attractive, but if that were true that would smell a fatalism that means I can't I'm doomed to that a symmetry. But if you tell me don't worry about it in the right context. People will judge your siding breasts? Your your your wrinkled face your asymmetries to be as beautiful look. There's the movement. Fat acceptance, for example, right factors, sentence sorting. Go. Head. This is just a doozy. Because now you have people that that are in. It is not healthy to be fact, not a controversial thing. Have we noticed that? I've lost thirty. By thirty pounds. Well, thank you for notice this. But since this will work well for you and your career and ler. Life. But fact acceptance basically says look at say conspiracy from the medical establishment to argue that being overweight is a bad thing. And so I actually troll my physician I joined it. Hey, don't you dare tell me that I need to lose weight as at one point I had gone to see him. And I actually mentioned this in the book and he pulls out he doesn't bring up my cholesterol scores. He pulls out a couple of tweets of mine. I'm guessing probably doesn't realize that I'm being so I write, you know, my, my my my physician is a complete fattest. He said that I needed to lose weight doesn't he know that you know, this is a social construct. I'm trance gravity, blah, blah, whatever, you might usual got stuff, and he points to them, actually, my my wife was in the room with me, and and he points, and basically he's questioning might emotional state and my sanity. So I won't say his name. I go doc. I was being sarcastic hilarious, so physicians can be pacifies by an inability to and detect sarcasm. Yeah. But but so I think there is the root of that though. Is again, it's personal responsibility. Right. Because isn't it? It's very easy to be like, all right? Well, I'm fat or whatever. Right. And I have no reason to it's not about me get myself in order. It's not about any of that. So that just strikes me almost every problem that we're seeing in society right is due to the ultimate abdication of people of just that it's their life. They seem Bryant forgot that it's their life or something by the way, though, the fact that something is determined by some mechanism doesn't mean that it is biologically deterministic. I had of course, I won't mention the name of the person I had received probably like you do a million emails of people asking me for vice. And I I I can't answer. Everybody wants to want someone to you. That's why I received so many. And so one gentleman wrote to me, it was a guy of a certain age as twenty saying basically that he had never had sex, and he feels very distraught. By then as they're any hope for me, Dr blah, and I didn't know exactly what answer. But I said look the reality is that many of the attributes that women look for men are actually actre- beauts that we could improve on. So for example, your economic status your social status, your educational level, your confidence level those are not determined. What is what is determined is? The fact that women are attracted to those traits, but you could score here on the now and through hard work through personal responsibility. You could move here. Now. My facial symmetry I can't change. And so in that sense. This is Los Angeles. This. Surgery true. So you're right. But, but there are many attributes even though we know the Volusia routes those attributes that doesn't mean that we are doomed it simply actually informs us about those things that if we take personal responsibility we could improve on. I wanted to talk to you about I asked you right before because I didn't wanna screwed up the Indian indigenization indigenization at the university of the universities. Again, I get one word that I can't quite. So one of the things that's happening. Kinda as you know, there's been a lot of historical friction between the Canadian government and the native people the indigenous people, and so now we've gone on hyper drive where everything's getting in the denies. So for example, when you start any ceremony the university, you have to sell flagellate, I'm evil. We are standing on stole of nine so on which that itself, I find quite grotesque because. Not to imply that they haven't been historical grievances that should be addressed. But here are students who have nothing to do with those storms grievances. This is their moment to shine. This is their moment to be celebrated. We start off by saying, you're bad, you're on stolen land admitted. So that's one example. But that's okay, symbolic fine. But invalid right because that just leak into everything else and you care enough. You're absolutely right. Not. So here's what bothers me more as someone who is a dogged defender of truth. We now have what's called indigenous way of knowing. So here's here's the here's where it's appropriate to talk about and the genus knowledge versus inappropriate in the genus. People have lived in certain environments that makes them more privy to the local knowledge of the flora of the fauna, right? It's content specific knowledge if you've lived in a particular region for ten thousand years, you might have some statistical regularities that you've noticed as part of your cultural transmission that the guy who's sitting at Harvard may not have been exposed to you have a lot of transmitted data you accept this issue. I accept this as true, and we should turn to the indigenous folks for their locally specified knowledge on the other hand, if you say, no, but I could look at the shadow of my ancestor, whatever some stuff because that's an alternate. Way of also it's not just the white man sexist racist, colonial science that we should abide by. No, there is no. Extremely good. Looking Lebanese Jew of knowing there is no indigenous way of knowing there is just the scientific method. So once you try to argue that there are multiple ways of knowing episode logically. You're entering into ESL. And I won't put up with it. Can you explain to me a way that they would say how would they make the counter argument to that? What would they be talking? Well, what would be an indigenous way of knowing not. I'm not talking about legitimate part. Not everything is material science, not everything materialism, not everything can be captured by conducting an experiment using white man science. Hashtag science must fall by you have to decolonize your mind, man, you have to accept that. There are you know, central African way of knowing where you understand the rain to be that goddess crying you have to. So you have to incorporate people's mythologies and full colours into ways of knowing Shamanism as a way of knowing that is very different. At there was of how you cure cancer that has nothing to do with western science Bs. There is only one way of knowing and it's called the scientific method. But by the way, people who do for example, puch therapy touch therapy is I have an energy state, and my and I could pure your pancreatic cancer simply by hovering right now. When you actually do a study to check the efficacy, obviously fails, what do you think they rebut well by putting us through the vulgar tests of science it that in that end itself with the magic there you go. So there is no indigenous way of knowing there is very valuable indigenous knowledge that should be maintained preserved and shared. But there is no different episode Tamala, Judy. There is no way to get at the truth of than the scientific method. It's the only game in town. How is this leaking into academia is this? Now is this discipline? That's being taught or or it's just sort of the lower layer everywhere. You can curricula at gets import imported the was the environment minister of Quebec who questioned when talking about some environmental policy. He basically said something similar to what I'm saying here where you're saying there is only the scientific method. He was clobbered. No, there isn't just a scientific what kind of racist pig. Are you is there something unique or something bizarre about what's happening in Canada right now that so many of the fighters right now that the the world is looking at are coming from. Your water. Yeah. Peterson. Obviously, I think is the pinnacle of this, but you but Lindsay shepherd there's a series of other, Janice. You may go ahead and here just off the charts. Phenomenal that there's something happening in Canada. Perhaps you guys had it pretty good and stayed out of world affairs enough or something. But now the internet has made us all feel the same right, or I don't I don't think there's anything I it's just a statistical anomaly that if you of the forefront people happen to be from Canada. I don't think there's maybe it's this is completely. I'm I'm not sure. But maybe the fact that we are actually getting recipes by some of these the Arctic ideas so much more quickly. So maybe that's it because there's some connection to Trudeau slick and says all the right things. But everyone knows he's not doing the right things. And you know when we were in western Canada. There was a lot of people almost all the questions where we do. These days were about what's going on with the oil pipeline and all that taxes and all these things, but he looks good anywheres. Nice sin. He can Dan trying. And so people just think it's good. So maybe it's something like that. Like canadians. I think generally are little it's odd. Correct me if I'm wrong this. My my gut feeling about Canadians is you guys are a little more inherently live, and let live say libertarian, except you have a government that gives you your dues and a whole bunch of other things. So there's a weird me there. I mean, maybe I'll tell you that in Quebec, we're one of the last functioning deeply communist places in the world. I say somewhat facetiously quite facetiously. We really one of the reasons why I've always wanted to booth to the United States as because this socialist ethos is really great for people who don't do much, and it really punishes those who are. Producers. And so you're constantly getting the government who comes at you and says, hey, everything you do fifty fifty by. So it's not enough that I my salary is taxed at a level. That is unimaginable. That will make most of the people viewing the show have heart attacks is anything that I try to beyond that to make. If I go give a talk if I write a book if I'm on patriot. The government says whatever you do forevermore, if it's world income if it's on Mars, we're fifty fifty partners as being much more than fifty fifty because your income is about fifty percent. But then the fifty percent that's left to you. They tax you fifteen percent on what you spend. So the amount that I'm left with. So how could it be that someone who it's not that? I'm very rich. It's not that I make it. But if you look at sort of I've probably I'm in the top five percent. I'm left with very little at the end of the year because you know, we are a gentle sweet society where you have free healthcare. Well, it's free healthcare other than the fact that I pay fifty percent of my income for. So if you exclude the fifty percent that I pay for it. It's free. So for example, upsets people when you tell them that something is that's free is actually paid for that really upset because they live in that utopia where the blank slate. Premise is the the theory Rigo idiots you got one more good one for me before we sign up. We we could do this forever. And I know, unfortunately, I got some more stuff. I gotta do anything else that I can tell you. Well, my my book will be out next year. I'm supposed to deliver it and Tober feverishly working. There was a bit of a snag last year where I wasn't able to work on it as much now, I'm back full-throttle. I have about half the book written and somewhat this organized fashion. Our books are gonna come out at about the same time. I know that's that's about for you. Of course, I'm going to overshadow you I was about to say that we could tour together. Nope. You matic. I'm Middle Eastern. I have to learn from you. Yeah. See I try to impart a little wisdom at the end. Thank you, sir. It's been a pleasure as always my friend here. Okay. So patriot VC, but where else can support? So this is the thing that everyone thought I just signed up on subscribe star. Yeah. I also they could follow me. I have YouTube channel truth at guide side is my Twitter handle you out. I was just going to how can they support support me? I support eight Powell subscribe star. And patriot. I don't really don't end the show with the with the pimping out of that nature. But I think people are trying to figure it out. Now, they they want support good ideas in strange, and I should say I'm every day that I see your success. You know, there's an old expression that says whenever I see my friend succeeds something in me dies, which is the ugly emotion of envy, I feel the opposite for your. And I truly mean that every as I see you flourish. I say I knew this guy when he was a fetus, and I love that you are this big herculean guy. Now good for you. But can I love that? You're doing it right alongside me. So thank you. There you go. All right. We'll say more nice things other. Other off camera. So yes, so just very quickly. I'm trying to figure out what to do with the patriots situation. If you're not happy with what they're doing there. And I'm still trying to get more information on everything you, Dave, Rubin dot com slash donate. If you'd like to do that. And all right. This is my last taping in the studio for twenty eight hundred it was completely bananas. Here. I did about one hundred stops on the road. Got back into stand up. I think we did some good stuff. Here. We do have shows coming out on Monday. I think we have imam to Hedy, and then which we take just a couple of days ago. It's really wild great interview. And then we've got rabbi David B and Bishop baron think that's on Wednesday. If I'm not mistaken, we've got a clip show at the end of the year and a couple of things like watching. And good.
"tamala judy" Discussed on She Who Persisted
"A lot of resources to do further research yourself, you you'll find a lot of links that you can read up on the subjects we talk about because when it comes to periods. This just so much to talk about which is also why we do a whole series on the subject. Yes. And another. Disclaimer, I think that's important. When I we talk about menstruation to all of the world in different countries, cultural and religious contexts. We both do that as white women. I do it as white woman from Australia from European country. Was born in a majority Catholic country. You do it as a white woman from the United States who grew up as a Catholic also. But. In california. So if California Catholics are different it doesn't count. Kelly pointed any says, maybe their Austrian counterparts. Are we do a lot of folk music and shit? Yeah. I mean in California, everything's different. Although I have to say that I grew up rather. So I mean, the culture around me is Catholic, but it's just not such a deal in my family. I know that we have listeners in all continents of the world, which is amazing a bird that could also mean that you'll lived experience in a place that we are going to talk about or as a member of religion that we are going to talk about is different. And if that's the case, and if you don't agree with anything, we say in this episode them, please feel free to correct is and writers and tell us because we like to lend. Yes. And we are we try to be very intentional with our language to say people who meant straight. But sometimes we slip into just say women, please understand that our goal is to be as inclusive as possible and to really be talking about people who menstruate, regardless of whatever. Yeah. So are you ready to talk about tabu? Liz, I am we have more than Tampa within here. But let's do it. Yeah. So Buckley engulf led to anthropologist who actual thr- apologised. As opposed to me who just did. If you call us at university, and is not an actual anthropologist as Liz, quite rightfully pointed out. They wrote the book actually one of the books on the subject, and it's cold blood magic and blood. Magic is a cross cultural study in which they found that tabu surrounding menstruation a basically universal and they've been around in every culture in every period. Ha ha tendon, but different cultural traditions and ideas about menstruation, quote, be speak quite different even opposite purposes and meanings and at this point I thought it was interesting to make a short excursion to the wet tabu itself. Because I think Tamala Judy is very interesting in the context of the subject of very interesting period. But it's interesting in context of the subject of periods. Also, I'm sorry. I constantly with the puns. Okay. So because the temp- to boo it originally comes from the Tongan top or the Fijian tabu, which means prohibited. Disallowed of bitten. And it's related to the Maury top who on how why in Cup who and Mullah Jay Z Fahdi. I don't know if I pronounced that correctly. And the interesting thing about the what to do is that it basically on the one hand..
"tamala judy" Discussed on The Non-Prophets
"Taught. I remember I remember thinking that question actually when I I bumped into atheists experience videos and started volunteering was like, we'll see it to make himself a curriculum. I can borrow. Is going to be the beginning and the end of my learning, but I, I'm doing the best I can producing, you know, the atheist debates videos and stuff like that. Try to teach people what I've learned in how and as I continue learn. But if you want to get started in philosophy and you're, you're not actually going to go take a course. You don't even have to buy a book. If you have internet access, you can read the, you know, higher works of David Hume, and it's probably like David Hume dot org. But if you Google, you'll find it and then you read his on human understanding and a number of other things that will give you at least what I think is the foundation, the best foundation of understanding pissed apology. I kid you not if you start out at Wikipedia and then follow the links at the bottom of these articles about philosophical subjects. You will find yourself at the Stanford philosophy library online, and then you will read that and you'll read more and then you'll get confused, and then you'll think you understand stuff. And then you'll be wrong. You'll you'll, you'll have the freshman understanding. And then later on you'll be like, oh, wait, I was so childish. When I. That's what philosophy is and is not a waste of time in in the sense that it's a, it's a learning process in it undergirds what we understand about science and other disciplines because all of this gets to how we process the world. Right? However, there are aspects of philosophy that I will absolutely acknowledge are about as time waste ea- as you could possibly find. And so it might be better to pick a specific subject like just, yeah, just pick it pissed Tamala Judy and then start at Wikipedia and don't stop there because anybody can edit that shit and right. Follow the actual links to where you're, you know, reading people's actual books on the subject and find out if it's something you're actually interested in, but that's it. Yeah. All right. That's it for that male. And so on. Another news. Another news story indefens- of Wikipedia. They were very good job of that. There's they do could stuff up there, and it reminds me there's another question. It comes in not just Pacific about philosophy, but people will be like which bible version should I get though, or what books should I read when I'm trying to evaluate the pipe on something this actually, I think there's a video up on eight Theus debates with my answer to this, which is doesn't matter because whichever one you pick is going to be the wrong one for somebody that you're having a conversation. Yeah, yeah. And the other thing is you don't have to know any of this if they're the ones that believe this, they may not have the same interpretation from the exact same book that the person in the pew sitting next to them has. So it is their job to explain what they believe in why? And is your job to ask questions and it's their job to make sure that it's clear to you you if you're telling you, oh, well, you can't understand this until you go off and read the works of so and so and so. And so the dump them because that is that's what it takes. Then. They're not a true Christian. We're, we're back to that because the Holy Spirit will reveal everything you need to know and they should be able to do it through them. You don't have to study all this stuff you can if you're actually interested in it. But if what I find is a lot of people just want to be better at having the conversations. Yeah, and they're like, what books can I read so that I can do this the way you guys did me ammo? Yes, and I'm like, don't just have the conversations and ask lots of questions and maybe keep a diary. Keep notes. I wish I had kept notes on some of the conversations I had because our memories are awful. Yeah, is using it still a thing. That's where I broke right, broke my teeth on, you know, I argued on all as the ISM for for years and years with your eight hundred Baud modem and yes. Your rotary dial phone IRC chat, going. Yeah. Did you have another letter for us or did we want to move to story? No, a story now. Well, one time once upon a time cardinal, Theodore McCarrick resigned. Amid sex scandal abuse, which is water is wet. Well, no water is wet, but this water is floating on top of, you know, whatever. Wow, a my knowledge of how quantum physics works. One way out the window. Now it's like a super water. Conductor? No, they just float metal in that whatever because good job usually nailed it. All right. Because usually they don't resign they way with it. Well, usually, yeah, usually they get away with Pinkett somewhere else. They get moved to the Vatican like I forget which person it was that previously had to leave the United States because of this was in the college of cardinals and voted for the current pope in their pope voting election. But this is my favorite aspect of what happens to all of the people that the public knows sex-abuse which is not that they get a sentence from a court, but they are ordered by the pope to quote a life of prayer and penitence and quote, and that is their punishment
"tamala judy" Discussed on WTVN
"Welcome back. You're in the garden with. Ron Wilson here on NewsRadio six ten WTVN it's the bucket Joe budget. Cut number two and the? Talking about Mayfield. Is the just hats out this past week so why are they called may flies of they're coming out, in July You know as, a very good question and if, you take a look for example at records from Lake, Erie you know, most of, these emergences occur in earlier start in early. June however few started in may and, and so if you, look alike eerie you know we have the may but, in, typically in northern. Climates we start seeing these in may so. That you know, you have this you know this big emergency and they're called the fly part of it is because of. Course at, the you know years ago about a lot of. Insects that. Weren't flies. You're we're called flies so so that that accounts for the, name but you know there. Is an important point here. And that is that these insects can and did emerge over wide areas. For example in Ohio more? Than just Lake. Erie would support may flies Now, one thing, that happened which lake eerie, kind of showed what could happen, and there's, a there are people at, Ohio State, that will know this name Dr Wilson Brit be RIT Dr. Wilson, Brit was a professor. At Ohio State department of entomology I was, fortunate enough to have had a, class from Dr Brad aquatic in, Tamala Judy and and and he literally was a you, know a person, who wrote, the book on the subject did a lot. Of publications on that very very very, influential in that area, and of course we say aquatic entomology I- you know, that, comes as a. Surprise to a lot of people that say. Aquatic well in, freshwater insects can be very very important for aquatic ecology they can serve like we already talked about as. A tremendous, food source and in the case of Dr Brett back in Nineteen Fifty-three kind. Of incredible because I'll let people know I was born in. Nineteen fifty four so year before I was born he published a, paper that that is. Still I if you do a search, it's been, cited sixty two times which for scientific paper that's, pretty remarkable and what it dealt with was, the, death of like eerie what. He was doing though is, he, was. Monitoring may flies, primarily and other and other aquatic organisms but may flies may flies, are the, are the, the Canarian Nicole mine, for a qua for aquatic. Ecology relative to water quality so as he what he was saying was. He was saying this tremendous decline of may flies And and consequently after the paper, was published we, went something like forty years Ron without a discernible emergence of may flies from Lake Erie and you know it. Is amazing as my wife and I stood on the shoreline fact just a few days ago Looked across his broad expanse of water, and of course we all know the Great Lakes the, largest expanse of freshwater in the world and like he's, not? By any, means the largest, lake superior Michigan Huron but, still when you stand there and. You can't see the other shore you're looking across it's easy. To to understand why people misunderstood the significance which we still do a putting bad things in water right I mean That's a. Lot? Of water So you and I grew up and, we would, hear this about you, know? Like. Your, his, dad right right however however at the same time and the and the nineteen ninety s people started picking up and it was in the. Western basin of Lake Erie the emergence of these may of the main FIS. They, they were coming back well my wife and I, used. To live in Harrisburg Pennsylvania there's a big river there called the Susquehanna about. A mile wide. In Harrisburg the state capital why qu is you know you could see, the same kind of cycle maybe not as dramatic where you saw disappearance of may flies for a time and then a reappearance. When the water became better and that. Was the most remarkable thing it's. Why some of my colleagues You know I'll start talking about may flies well if, you're in the midst. Of one of these huge, emergence, of they're they're a, little. Bit, more than a nuisance if you drive along your wind chill gets covered I mean there's tens of thousands right However I always..
"tamala judy" Discussed on WLS-AM 890
"Oh yeah i'm comfortable this go that's according to a new lawsuit but lee is calling the s the marvel honcho and his former assistant max anderson have been sued by chicago based massage therapist maria carballo who claimed stand tried sexually gratifying himself during sessions come on maybe he just had a niche yeah you can have jock itch or something right in the docks that's the documents obtained by tmz cariballo alleges she performed to massages his stance hotel room a year ago and shy town we're now known as shy town thanks to the nfl draft shy town rising or do you say it's from hip hop yeah i think it even predates vat right i no not in common usage no yeah i guess i don't know where it's when i first got here in one thousand nine hundred seventy eight people it was chicago land oh yeah yeah chicago land and then it just kinda went to chicago and then now out of nowhere we're shy town or the shy all right that's hip hop i think could be right it was fun talking words with you tamala judy bugs a year ago in a town the massage they both had wider she performed to massages stance hotel room year ago during the first besides she says stand began fondling himself while face down on the table which is kind of hard to do yeah it's difficult to you gotta get archer back a little bit i mean he's an old man kinda give them credit for that then started moaning which you got to thighs stanley well stead she says she left at that point but came back the next day around two okay for the second massage carballo sustained got to moaning and groaning again i would i would think i would not have come back but understanding is probably a fancy hotel and they're like i know there's an involuntary kind of like moaning of when you get really dug into and stuff like that it's been my experience matter of fact they or or or your bye they really started to avoid the inner thigh omits well just to be on the safe side i think that whole areas that really yeah it's not address to to there's no guardrail there unless you have a person that you have a relationship with like i there's one i go to one person and so your inner thigh no no i've known her for a long time it's yeah.
"tamala judy" Discussed on The Thinking Atheist
"And after a few minutes of basic questions he'll say how were yet on the scale now now the scale is flawed but it's still an interesting tool now being seven maybe six hot me i don't know now he just planted some seeds and they're going to go off and live their lives and who knows what's going to happen i love st of his tamala she i don't think it's the catch all end all only way to do it but it's a magnificent tool i'm producing editing a interview video with anthony magnabosco about three to piss tamala judy and that's going to release in july of this year and i will have anthony back on the show very soon we're going to get into how do we talk to people out there without driving ourselves crazy and how can we help to change minds using street epistemology yes you've talked a lot about with parents and i can't imagine how are their hurts made megan extension on that hey are usually atheists they know and be petitional war lead i don't know if they know atheist i know they don't hang with this atheist you have a point they they see the label of the there's sort of some what that way about the democratic party like on democrat oh well that's almost as bad as being an atheist because they're all they're all fox news christus rush limbaugh that kind of thing and that speaks to humanizing dr ryan craig who i'm always referencing and my radio listeners will forgive me but he's he was saying one of the best things we can do to change minds just changed people social circle otherwise they're just in the tribe of reinforcement if we get them where the white people who travel a lot are actually much more often much more wellversed about the world and they're much.