35 Burst results for "Tana"
"tana" Discussed on Krypton Report: The Supergirl Podcast
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But <Silence> whatever <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> i <Silence> like <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> a dude like <Speech_Male> yeah. <Speech_Male> They could've brought in tanna. <Speech_Male> But why <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> eric <Silence> bina <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> awesome. <Speech_Male> I've been yelling tana's <Speech_Male> since they brought concentrate <Speech_Male> on ero. <Speech_Male> Okay <Speech_Male> yes <Silence> <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> or shore. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Pretty much sums <Speech_Male> up this week's episode <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> anything else <Speech_Male> before we get out of here <Speech_Male> because <Speech_Male> I did <SpeakerChange> on. <Speech_Male> Dreamer had a coupla <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> that one. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> She's <Speech_Male> like i can <Speech_Male> triangulate all of <Speech_Male> these <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> violent activities <Speech_Male> outside of <Silence> stadium and <Speech_Male> now she <Speech_Male> does her thing and <Speech_Male> look at her. <Speech_Male> she <SpeakerChange> but <Speech_Male> aren't as it's like <Silence> the show all <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> coming. <Speech_Male> <Silence> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Advertisement> Yeah <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> on
The Establishment Welcomes Godless Hollywood Liberal Jeff Daniels
"Now you may remember jeff daniels from the movie dumb and dumber and if you ever wondered while watching that movie will who's dumb and dumber. Let's listen to this clip and you will know exactly who i think. The bloody sunday for people of color was george ford's murder and white people said. I had no idea that we were only taught one side of american history. Better look into that. So i started reading isabel. Wilkerson tana coats. Carol anderson get educated. Because there's a whole we have an opportunity in this country right now to welcome in a america we really do. I feel the same way that there is strangely. Not only in america not in our the way we approach our civic society but in the arts There's there's reasons and opportunity where things are reopened. That never closed ever before to re dedicate yourself to first principles and white people are the ones who need to hear it. So mockingbird is harper lee to white point of view and it certainly is the story of atticus coming to grips with the fact that one of the big central questions of the play is. There's goodness everyone you just have to care enough to look for it. Is that true today. In two thousand twenty one. Is there goodness everyone not so sure. But you have to choose. Now you have to decide whether you're for eliminating or at least marginalizing systemic racism or you against you have to choose. You can't just sit back and go. Please cut my taxes. Look the other way. Well there's also a choice before that which is to acknowledge exists acknowledge it exists
15 Dead, Dozens Missing in Tennessee Flooding
"Catastrophic flooding the problem in Middle Tennessee at least 10 people are dead and dozens missing. As record shattering rainfalls washed away homes and rural roads. The Tana McEwan was pummeled by 17 inches of rain less than 24
"tana" Discussed on HORSES IN THE MORNING
"Rider and brinkman and megan from equa tana stops by an plus. I heard that you guys still have first world problem. So we're going to talk about those two but now it's time for some daily winnie's happy.
VP Harris Visits Ohio to Talk Public Transit, Spending Plan
"Kamila Harris made a stop in Ohio today to further the push for the Biden administration sweeping infrastructure proposal. Tana Weingartner from member station W v X. You reports that Harris took part in a roundtable discussion and Cincinnati where public transit was the focus. Much of the discussion centered on changing perceptions of public transportation and making it more accessible. One attendee said. That should extend to what he called soft infrastructure like sidewalks and crosswalks. Vice President Harris agreed. If that mother or father can't walk that stroller because the sidewalks are uneven, are falling apart and she's got a child in a stroller and a toddler. Well, that's gonna mean that that will take at least twice as much time for her to get up. Get down and hopefully have somebody help her with the stroller. Get to the bus stop. Harris also talked about the importance of addressing racial equity in all dimensions of public transportation. For
Physicians Volunteer to Help India Amid the COVID-19 Crisis
"It's part of India Cove. It s O s. That's a group of scientists, Clinicians, engineers, policymakers and epidemiologists who are supporting the fight against Cove in 19 in India. Now they're here to talk about their work and how you can help too. Doctor say Joel Tana is a infectious disease physician at Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine High Doctor Tana I, Sasha. Thank you for having me and Dr Beneath Aurora is assistant Dean at the Uchicago. Pritzker School of Medicine. High Doctor Aurora. Welcome back. I saw said Thanks for having me back. I'll start with you. Dr. Aurora. When did you Start to become aware of how serious the situation had become. I think probably a few weeks ago. You know, before the images of the mass crematoriums and some of the other really devastating images that we've seen, um, of people dying on the street. Um we, you know a lot of us who are positions of Indian origin, Um, in the United States, and there are many of us are on WhatsApp groups with our families and friends and we were hearing that people were, you know, back home in, you know, families extended. Family in India were getting coded there asking questions. They were struggling to find oxygen. And so that's really when I think many people in the community in that are Indian on de especially physicians of Indian origin. We're hearing about this. Dr Tan out to that point a week ago, you tweeted something similar, You said woke up to the news of another family friend in India lost to the covert 19 pandemic. I know this is an experience that it's so many Indians here in the Chicago area and and across the country. That they've been having, especially in this past week. Yes, exactly. We found out through our WhatsApp groups, probably about two weeks ago that more and more family members and family friends were not only testing positive, but also going to the hospital and passing away. Um, it was really alarming. How Quickly it came on, I would say Even a month ago, people were having normal weddings and engagement parties and life seemed like it was back to normal, and India was a major success story, and it's completely changed. No doctor 10 a year in infectious disease specialist. What do we know that about what is
What is a Standard?
"Is a standard. You may have heard that term wondered what the heck is that. Do i buy a plant standard. Is that rosa standard. Is that hydrologist standard. What does this mean. This was on my mind recently ellen because somebody sent me a picture of their vegetable garden and at all four corners of their vegetable garden. They grow a cannabis plant as a standard. I have never seen that. Send you the picture. Because is first of all gorgeous. Second of all huge trunk things but we do. They live someplace where it's warm enough. That they don't have the cannabis doesn't have to come in in the window. No annual they do it as an annual you know they get stat big. Sorry i shouldn't have said that that distracted us so that all right. That's all right. So let's let's talk about what a standard is a standard basically is growing something so that it looks like a small tree. That's how i would define you prune up the limbs at the bottom of the plant as the plant grows and it may look like a lollipop. I've seen land tana's stole sold as standards and they look like know flowery lollipops on top of a trunk. You could find a rosemary. Standard as an herb. For growing indoors. It'd be much smaller. But again it still has that bare trunk at the bottom and it might be round at the top or it could be pruned into a square or diamond shape. It's actually it's a simple kind of topiary if you think about it yes it is and it's making a plant look like a small tree as you say with that bare trunk and then the top has the foliage and flowers. If it's a blooming plant many people grow tropical hibiscus as a standard in a pot on deck during the summertime and other tropical plants as well are commonly raised by at the grower as a standard and sold for container plants. Yeah and you see roses as standards. I think more often the smaller flowered roses not the giant ones and when i was growing up in new england. Lots of people grew hydrangea as standards but out in their yards not in containers and they would call them. Hydrangea trees which of course now. I want to say it's not a tree no matter how you grow it but but that was a really popular thing in new england when i was growing up. I don't know if it's still is. Oh it definitely still is now in the old days. They made those standard hydrangea by pruning ruining the lower limbs and leading one trunk Grow up now they grow the trunks. They graft whatever variety of the hype train peninsula onto the top of the trunk and so often. Now they are grafted. And you can find straight hydrangea peninsulas. As a tree form that's basically how they're referred to now at the garden center is a tree form and you can find lime lights. You can find firelight standards. Any number of varieties of the hydrangea peninsula can be purchased in that three four if people are wondering what a standard is now you
Some Boston-area restaurants are booked up ahead of Valentine's Day
"Day is going to be a rosy one for area restaurants. They could use the business, too. After a rough winter, WBC's Kim Tunnicliffe tells us some eateries. I've been booked solid for this weekend for weeks. Don't have a reservation yet for Valentine's dinner. Good luck Getting one seems a lot of people are itching to get out of the house and be treated to a nice night out at the tipsy to bargain and fall River there just about book solid for this weekend very well Booked for Valentine's Day. It's a celebration weekend. You have president fan money of the school vacation coming up. Owner Carl Pellet Ear says they're offering indoor and outdoor gardens seating with heaters. He calls it a one stop shop for all of your Valentine. Needs. We have desserts from Danny's and for River florals from rustic rose floral designs. Then, of course, we have our food take out barrels on the waterfront of New Bedford still has availability for this weekend because they're such a large capacity restaurant. Crystal Gilbert is event and sales manager. We're running, of course, certain terrific stuff. Shrimp, big stuff. Lobsters. That menu is making me hungry. Kevin Tana Close WBZ Boston's news radio. It's long been thought The
Painting looted by Nazis to be returned to Jewish heirs
"Be returned to Jewish shares. A commission in Germany has ruled that a painting by expressionist Erich Heckel that's in a German art museum was likely unlawfully obtained under the Nazis. It should be returned to the heirs of a Jewish historian who once owned it, the commission says. Heckles Gish Pfister, or siblings was owned by Jewish historian Max Fischer until 1934 the year before you fled Germany. The 1913 painting ended up back with Heckle and the artist donated it to the Quince Tana Karlsruhe Museum in 1967. Commission said it had to assume Fischer lost possession of the painting to the Nazi persecution is theirs have said they plan on donating the piece to the Virginia Museum of Fine Arts. Keith Peters reporting Your refugees from Myanmar living
"tana" Discussed on KTKR 760AM
"Tana Tana Tana, like he knew the game was getting faster and you were getting close to the end of the period. You needed to make a couple of changes. You call time outs and get your players more energy to go play like they could. If they could find a way to bring those three games back and look mad, and he was talking about a mad inversion. It keeps coming out. But go back to that mad No. Three. If you can modernize that European tour in NHL 94 yet signed me up and I'm I'm back in playing EA sports came completely making what I loved. The discussion of this college football game was well, What do they need to include? It's like, Well, I need a flight tracker for coaches. I need a transfer portal. I need investigations. I like all of these launch. Realize that people were putting out of all these different things. I need commissioners and their press conferences as to whether they're going to proceed with the season or damp it down. So you're trying to run your program as to whether you can get enough practice is in for the next game on your skin. It really got into the mine. Ooh, Sha and a lot of tongue in cheek over the college football season. That was 2020 now and every team has to interview Lane Kiffin at some point, all right, well, this is what's gonna happen, I guess is we're going I talked to him. Oh, well, I'll tell you those Now that would be something that would be something Twitter. And how about a Fresca? Mike? It's swollen Dome. I'm already getting a lot of hell. What about this? What about this? I'll tell you E a sports you think back in with the Trail Blazers. They have been, uh, that's really something but NHL 94 European tour met No. Three. There we go. We got more coming up in 90. But first, it's Ralph Urban with what's trending in the wide world of.
Historical Costuming with Dr. Christine Millar of Sewstine
"Climb christine. I go on the internet as so steam. And i am a lot of things really. I am historical costumer who focuses on digital embroidery and extremely detailed trim. But i'm also a physician by trade. So i do work in a hospitals as anesthesiologist through this pandemic and i also do a god. I also have a youtube channel. Where i talk about how to create these things and really. I also focused on instagram. And so i just wanna take a moment and again. Thank you for being here. Because i do not know how you do all these things. You're also a mother of an adorable. I think he's too now toddler so i just want to thank you for taking the time to be here especially with everything you have going on. Oh my god. I can't believe. I forgot to mention the family. Yes mother and game. So i just want to kind of learn a little bit more about you. Do you have an earliest memory of clothing. That might have stuck with you over the years. Did you first realize the transformative power of clothing. I love to ask people this question. Oh my okay. So i was born in korea and i came to the united states when i was three and a half so i have a lot of memories of sitting in korea watching american disney movies like the little mermaid as well as There's an anime cult candy candy. I don't know if you've ever heard of it. But it's basically a yellow haired american girl who wears fluffy roughly dresses all over the place. And i was so obsessed with pink ruffled gowns especially after areas pink dress in little mermaid that my aunt actually got me a nine petty bridesmaid dress for like a little four year old girl and i was so big on me and i remember wearing it for the first time and it was the most happy moment of my childhood and from there on i think i just became obsessed with drawing in trying to capture addresses and the older i got i the more i realized what i really wanted to do was not just draw these dresses but actually had to wear these dresses. Yeah and i'd love to hear a little bit more about that. Because i think everyone probably has their own unique origin story about how they came to historical costuming. How did it all start for you. I believe you kind of started in caused play to if i'm not incorrect. That's exactly it. I initially started in. 'cause play. I noticed i was doing a lot of costuming for some of my favorite power. Females like the tana princess leia. you know Firefly characters and that's where i started end but the real one that i really want to make was katrina from sleepy hollow particularly that black and white striped dress that she works for about fifteen seconds in the end. I initially made it in college end to turn out right but you know i loved it enough that it. I just realized that my favorite movie costumes were all historically based and once. I realized that it was really easy to just kind of focus on that i kind of went. The steam punk route and did a lot of eighties bustle dresses. One of which. I got into the new york times style section when i was in college and that gave me the like the positive energy boost i needed to religious focus all my energies into historical. And that's not to say. I still don't do 'cause play in fact i'm working on a cost play right now for another power female a sister of battle for more than forty k which seems like a completely turnaround but to me. It's just you know more of the same like you know detailed female power stuff and i'm not cost player or historical costumer of but i come from a career as a costume supervisor in a costume designer i started in theater and then i got into film and tv but i have this just incredible appreciation and fascination with these communities both the 'cause play community and historical costuming community. They're not necessarily mutually exclusive as you attest to you. Know they are really quite intermingled. A lot of the times. Even though. I don't participate in these communities. I really really anxious. I just think it's so cool do so for those who may not know. Can you please tell us a little bit more about this worldwide historical costume community and cause play community and maybe just kind of start by defining those things. 'cause i don't think everyone may know the difference. That's a really good point. So i say cost play his costumer like everybody knows but so cost player. Is someone who makes costumes for movies. Tv shows games sort of like established Ip already out there. So you know someone who's a cost player making a princess leia costume versus on historical customer may take a museum piece or a picture from say like an old fashioned panel and try to recreate those so it's different goals so the cost player tends to try to make things as screen accurate as possible or take their own spin on a two degree while the historical customer is all about trying to get things to look historically accurate or correct the historical time period. But these are vague goals. You know everybody has their own specific goals when it comes to costuming which is really one of the most delicious parts of it. Yeah and i think just seeing how many all these people all around the world who have been introduced to through instagram. That's how i became familiar with you and a lot of your peers was just through instagram. And the para social media but admits so many wonderful people and so many people who have incredibly different approaches to as you mentioned these same historical or cause play approaches so just so cool so you yourself have built this incredible online presence for yourself you instagram and youtube as you mentioned at so steen is your handle. And you're really just showing all of these various historical dress projects that you've created at your in home studio which is just incredible. I love you can tell us a little bit about your selection process. What is your inspiration between starting these different projects so omen inspiration from everywhere and think. There's always about fifteen different projects night years going through my head at any point in time so a lot of times. What'll happen is i will learn something about or i will be able to actually procure a certain fabric. So for instance right now. I'm working on the dressed. That marie antoinette whereas in the two thousand and six the couple of film marie-antoinette in the chapel or the church which has the strawberries on it. This particular fabric is woven in italy. It's based off of seventeen eighties. Waistcoat in a museum collection. Somewhere in this particular fabric was actually used in about three different films including the original dangerous liaisons movie and it is so hard to get if you can even buy it. It usually runs about three hundred euros a meter so for me. That is like you know. I might be a doctor but i can't. I can't spend that much right on top of it. It wasn't even like procurable. Until very recently i was able to actually buy it because Not the original. But some other company on oetzi started making a knockoff of it. And i don't know how legal his is but on the other hand. It's based off of original waistcoat. And the you know the trademark on run out like two hundred fifty years ago so the fact is you know this. Other companies started offering. It was very similar. The colors are almost identical slightly. Different here and there but it was so close and the fact that they were able to offer it at a significant discount from the original price meant that it went from being pipedream in the back of my head to something. I could actually do now so a lot of times. It'll be that i finally find. The fabric actually comes available or in the case of the strawberry dress which i turn into which is strawberry regency dress. I always want to make address. But i really didn't like the roses on the original inventory. Not because i dislike roses. Or i think it's ugly. I've just digitized so many roses but then suddenly the strawberry gus went. I like i can just turn those roses and strawberries. And no one's gonna care or mind. So i was able to do that as well. So it's all about what becomes available to.
How To Use Your Brand As A Sales Tool
"My guest is laura reese. Laura teaches entrepreneurs and small businesses had a used. Their brand is a powerful sales tool and as a way to accelerate the sales cycle over the past twenty years she's worked as brand strategist happy writer and creative director. Supporting some of the world's most recognizable brands some of the world's smallest companies and lots of organizations in between. Thanks so much for joining me today. Laura thank you diana. I'm so glad to be here. I'm thrilled to have you here. We're gonna be talking about Using your brand is a sales tool. And so i think i'd like to start with asking you to define what a brand as well. I hear a lot of people say no well. We have a logo. So we're good as far as branding. But i think that a brand is about a lot more than that. It's about the total experience that your customers have with you with your business. Lagos definitely part of that because it ideally should represent an reflect that that experience. But it's just a really small piece so at a base level and especially for small businesses. Your brand is going to boil down to two things. The first thing is how your company serves customers. So that's how you solve their problems. How you meet their needs how you help them achieve their dreams goals and then the second thing is how you express that externally. Let me think about a big brands like nike. I love that example. Because they're so ubiquitous and everyone so familiar. What their swoosh and their tagline the way that they really serve customers is they provide shoes in athletic. Wear that's designed to enhance performance on. It gives you confidence to play at a high level. Let's not very sexy to stay right. So even though that's the foundation of what they do the way they express that is by showing you ask needs and by saying. Just do it okay. So let's talk about like the. Are there similarities between like the nike brand and a brand for a small business. Are there differences. The tana's definitely so when you think about a brand for any size of business you're going to have a set of foundational things. That are the same so nike knows. Its customer nike knows. What messages resonate. It knows its personality. It has a set visual and verbal tools that it follows in every execution of its brand same holds true for a small business that these are the same foundational elements that i teach my clients. When we go through my branding framework. you know. It's the same thing to finding your customer knowing your messages knowing your personality in how you execute that the biggest differences that you're going to see is the scale at which you can execute your marketing tactics so nike can. We're lebron jeans and serena williams that you probably don't have that kind budget as business. Great okay so that makes so much sense to me now. Oh shoot. I just had a question totally left my head Oh i know what it was when you were talking about defining your client. I find that companies are reluctant. I will stay that business. Owners are sometimes reluctant to engage in that sort of definition. Because they're afraid they're going to leave people out or leave you know companies out customers out that that they wanna be pretty broad. It's so common. And i think that that fear is real. I faced it myself as i've defined my brand for my own business. You wanna make sure that you can help a lot of different people but what you're really doing when you are talking in generalities is you're saying things that are kind of the noah and no one is going to pay attention to so the more tightly you can zero in on your target customer the more you can know that person to know their their pains. Pablo what it's gonna look like for them. If those problems are solved the more that you were gonna stand out to that person and you know if you think about one target client. It sounds crazy because of course you need more than one client business running but when you create your brand and then the marketing that follows from that if you have one specific person in mind that you are talking to. It's just going to be so much more concrete and so much more real have so much more emotion and passion that is going to be communicated to everyone is going to be so much more effective for you Right 'cause the messaging is so specifically targeted to that audience.
Boston pet food pantries seek cat food as need roars during pandemic
"Struggling to get by During this pandemic, there's a helping hand and it comes courtesy off food pantries throughout the state. However, WBC's Kim Tunnicliffe tells us Those food print pantries and their efforts extend to our friends who use four legs to get around that food donations are badly needed at food pantries Statewide. Hundreds of the pantries are now giving out donated pet food in addition to people food to help pet owners who are struggling during the pandemic. This is one of the top five states for cat ownership, and many people who own caste have lower income levels. Stacy LeBaron is founder of the Pet Food Task Force, which collects donated food. Didn't passes it out to the pantry's. We have several student groups doing food drives for us, and we tend to get more doc food than Cat food. So that's why we're putting this extra flee out for cat food. We usually deliver the same amount of cat and dog food to the food pantries, and the one piece of feedback we get is the cat food is always the thing that goes Kevin Tana
How Plants Fight Disease
"The microbial world and to my listeners. Probably the most. Famous interactions are the mike arousal associations or maybe some of the bacteria that form in the knowledgeable lls and help fix nitrogen but there is a wide spectrum. Oftentimes pathogenic interactions between plants and microbes. So what made you go sort of the pathogenic or at least like disease route with them. Tie back to where. I kind of realized that when they get sick they actually died and when they died. Then there's less moves go around the world that means prices will go up and that means people that are less fortunate probably not gonna be able to bottles plants or bottles products eventually and it just kind of tie back to where i wanted to katina help others. So it's still tana original passionate helping others. i'm just doing it at a bigger in a much broader implant. That's really cool. Yeah and thinking about sort of all of the threats we face with climate change and just habitat loss. And you know everything. We're going through society right now. Understanding how plants are going to either survive. Stressed out or die has huge impacts across the board whether you're an ecologist worried about conservation or the idea of like food security and just getting people with their right to have access to good food. All of this can tie back to plants on some level and really that stressor. It's not like they're all just gonna fry because it's too hot out a lotta times. They're getting stressed and dealing with a lot of other stuff. Which is where your research. A lot of your research comes in so you mentioned They have similar ways of fighting disease but not exactly because their plants. They're not animals and so let's think about how plants interact with microbes. Do plants have and immune system on a broad spectrum. Is it anything akin to like what we have so. Am i get some backlash for this. But i go hanley. Okay always been. That's always been this debate whether plants have immune system and i some people like to use it I don't like it at all. Okay just put a bad. That they don't have white blood cells. They don't have antibodies. They don't have this like adaptive immunity like we do. I don't really consider that as amused. Glance what. I like to call that. Halfway is planning needs. So they have immunity something. They have components that they made themselves the fan against grows okay but they don't really have that adaptive like components that you will call an immune system so i think If we want to go down with differences so plants and humans One thing they do have in common is they both. Have these receptor like proteins or something that helps them to chat micros. Okay so the way. That dataset microsoft similar invoke lanson mammals. The difference with the malians is Wadis components that water similar allow these receptors are intracellular and Mammals while plans are intracellular. So they stay outside of plant sale and they perceive those microbial related is cool now thinking about all of the different sorts of microbes that can cause an issue for a plan. I mean there's bacteria viruses fungi. I mean does the response. Sort of differ depending on. What's coming in or is it. Just kind of all lumped in and sort of the mechanisms of detection might have some variants. Or where does it begin depending on. What kind of micro talking about here. And i think that's what kind of Fascinate me about this. Feel is like Depending on what the pathogen is or what motive of affection is doing like you get a totally different defense mechanism front of land. So let's say bacteria for example That's half jello. So that receptor. Or the estrogen receptor of plants dakin that said a certain points of jello or from some better and when they detect that part of on they send like a sidney lynne halfway or finland was biased. Light through the plant sales down the activate a defense response or to defend ourselves against the pathogens. So that's like the plant site first response to it But bacteria what they have evolved to do as they had these small proteins or relatively small proteins call factors and these factors what they can do. They can kind of turn off that plants. Though plans they try and go for gel on. They'll try to turn the pathway on and a bacterial cells secrete of that. There's an plant sale and l. Shut off that halfway. Jeez yeah no and that allows the bacteria to continue to invade the vet the planned sale with some cases plant sales. They of all some of these Resistant genes components which are located intra zillur so when arafat their turns off there signaling pathways. You have somebody's resistant. Genes that can detect those offenders and entered on this really robust defense response to kind of just get rid of packaging and so it's just this back and forth on race between planning micros is kinda fascinated with and i'm so glad you said the arms race analogy because that's all i was thinking of is like it's like tit for tat. Every new thing that one develops the other one kind of has two counter end to think that you know obviously there are different players nowadays but this is something that's probably been going on. Ever since plants evolved are crawled onto the land with their roots. And to think of all of the ways. This has been going on through time. It's just this constant change evolutionary pressure to just constantly be going back and forth with these potential pathogens and the ways you can fight them. That is so cool. Yeah i mean it's still kinda going still going on to this day like they're still evolving is still trump
Trader Joes Platinum Reserve Pinot Noir 2019 Revew
"And the stem from cheap wine bar, again. And again, I was always another one. And shouldn't drop your flute. And this one is a Trader Joe's Platinum a reserve Pinot Noir from Santa Rita Hills 2019 Lot 19 sales and Trader Joe's simply pushing the Platinum Reserve wines lately and it's kind of like it off. Our fearless Flyers says that they are equal to wines at twice the price and Beyond and the price range for these things have been fourteen ninety-nine. I think in the past they've been up and down but because I had Okawville Napa Cabernet Sauvignon, that was really nice and the house speaks Hillsong. So your game in its your seem to be getting a wine that you don't normally find for 1499. In a wine shop or in a civil Market 1499 for one isn't you know anything unusual but a Trader Joe's were you know, that's you know, everything is 999 or less for the most part. Yeah. And they do such a good you know, you get a Russian River Pinot Noir or Chardonnay for ten bucks, you know making you jump up another five bucks wage, you know, they have to give you incentive. Something that you probably can't get elsewhere and that's what this kind of is. It's a little Santa Rita Hills is in Santa Barbara. Santa Barbara is hundred miles north of Los Angeles. It's in you know, it's you can be under degrees in Los Angeles in the summer time. But the part where the The Vineyards are jets out. I could strangle kind of into the ocean. So there is water to the north of South in the west. So the cool breezes make this area from for the most part off in many cases cooler than Northern California all the grooming regions up there. And this is Santa Rita Hills. The hills are black the cold air. So it keeps it's a great place and plus the the soil is just so fascinated estimated shock, which is kind of like what you get in Champagne region. So, it's Catholic it's correct. At the school European stuff so oil it's got this cold long cool growing region. It's a great place to be in the wire and off a senator. I don't know if you you're up on all the trendy wines which see smoke which is like, you know, you gotta get a list against you smoke that's from Santa Rita Hills, you know, it's not that big a reason the page where that came from where within a couple of Miles rather grateful. This one came from, you know, the a custom line producer made it for Trader Joe's it's not like this is probably off its, you know, it's a really expensive wine that was left over. They got it. Someone bought grapes and made this wind but it's from a really good pinot noir growing region, but it's 4 a.m. To or alcohol which is a little stiff for Pinot Noir. So we're going to have more body. If you're in the class of Pinot Noir, you know, you might not be all that crazy about it. But if you're don't mind a glass of yummy every so often in this might be your boss know. It's not that much that there has been no hassle Petite Sirah added to it a couple other things but not that there's anything wrong with that. This one's got somebody to it. It's got a little bit of dead. It's a little heavier in the pallet put still continue are not class have been an alarm but it still tastes great. I don't think it slipped because I'm talking about I got glasses. I had I've got no self-control. It feels good on your palate. It's got its got the flavors. It's got some like little sharper image biases and Scott Scott Tana. The channels are sweet, but they're they're yeah, I'm really inexpensive wine nowadays tannins are kind of missing in action. They take them out you know it off. Easier to Angel I'm at this is 2019. If you got you don't deal with the channel until they reduce them as much as they can but here they're there but they don't buy it or they don't do anything other than just let you know. They're they're home. It's kind of nice to see you know, yeah, it's five bucks more than their typical lies. And yeah, it's not classic. You know, it's a little heavier. It's a little more a little little little more vulgar on your pal, but it's not over the top taste great interesting mean. How often do you get a Santa Rita Hills Pinot Noir 2019 little young. There are some $50 119 is out there, but they usually a little bit older. So what happened to get on Santa Rita Hills Pinot Noir for 1499 that's interesting. And this one's got interested got personality the classic no taste good. Yeah off. And so there we are.
Boston - Cape Cod’s oyster growers struggle to recover from pandemic losses
"But you might have heard that saying the world is your oyster. We use it pretty frequently, but it seems like that's not the case right now for the oyster industry on Cape Cod before the pandemic oysters were at the top of the shell fish food chain. As faras popularity with consumers now demand for half Shell oysters has seen a sharp decline in Massachusetts restaurants and that's really hurting Cape Cod oyster Farms. Oyster sales dropped by 80% back in April, and the Losses keep coming, even though restaurants have reopened at a limited capacity Micro knock owns an acre family run Oyster Farm in Mashpee. His business is way down, probably 60% of their still selling some stuff now, but I don't hear anyone who's outside feeding goes away. Grownup, says. Some farms and wholesalers air trying to move oysters to food banks with limited success. Kim Tana Cliff W. B Z Boston's
Indigenous leaders condemn Portland violence before Indigenous Peoples Day
"A group of native leaders joined the Mayor of Portland and in indigenous lawmaker Monday in condemning violent protests that toppled statues of Theodore, Roosevelt, and Abraham Lincoln over the weekend and damaged buildings including a Museum Oregon Live reported lawmaker Tana Sanchez who is Shoshoni Bannock, and you'd called the damage to the Oregon Historical Society as well as downtown businesses and buildings at Portland State University. Obscene. Inappropriate and unconscionable protesters broke windows at the society's building a quilt made by black women to honor contributions by the black community. Ahead of the country's bicentennial was left in the street in the
Boston - MCAS Tests Still Planned For Spring, Massachusetts Education Commissioner Says
"New crisis. The covert 19 pandemic caused a Massachusetts education officials to suspend the M cast testing requirement for this year. But that does not appear to be the case for 2021. W. B. C's Kim Tunnicliffe has that, Education commissioner Jeffrey Riley says, Like it or not, M cast tests will be back in the spring after the cancellation of the 2020 assessment exams. Damps. There is a bill on Beacon Hill that would suspend the M CASS exams for four years due to the pandemic. But Education board member Matt Hills believes that would be the wrong thing to do is just unconscionable to go a second year, especially with all that this rock and not have a view as to what's working and what not, I understand the politics and the rhetoric is going to get really heated. It's a horrible policy to avoid giving in, supporters argue students need a break and shouldn't Have to worry about covert 19 along with a high stakes testing. Kim Tana Cliff W. B. Z Boston's
No Betty's Angels Restaurant Day this year in North Attleboro, southwest of Boston
"Restaurants in the North Attleboro area will not be participating in a popular fundraiser state. Rep. Bette Porter was forced to cancel her annual fundraiser Betty's Angels restaurant Day this year due to the pandemic. Dozens of restaurants normally donate a portion of their proceeds on a chosen day toe, Leonard's food pantry Warrior says, because eateries air hurting this year she did. Sided, not toe hold the restaurant day. Instead, she held a food drive in front of town hall over the weekend, and it went much better than expected. The challenge was to build the front end loader. We filled it five times with food for us old pantry as well as taking many generous monetary donations. People are aware of the situation and they're very generous and willing to help people who don't have the same images. They Kevin Tana Close W. Easy, Boston's news radio and it's now
Aruma Malbec 2018
"The chief flying fighter DOT com. Today. A nice wine at the mall. A Little Bit Cooler All the way. On the horizon. The fees and forties. Looking for some red wine. Phones and say we have the other room. Twenty eighteen from. Argentina. Ruma is a project by `less container who's been in Argentina since the eighteen hundreds and baron. Child. Feet of Bernardo fame when I growth in Grand Cru and all those. This is their continuing project, their entry level value priced Mulbah. And it's funny because a lot of times in this price range. Get value priced wines from people who who produce value price wise, and they have a little bit different philosophy. From. These high. Lines. Awesome. It's just different and what's different about this. Is even though. Kits from some of the same vendors more expensive than what they do is they specialize in mile that. And Saban Young, which are two grapes that are well, Dabur nate sub Yang and Bordeaux and Mullebeck used to be before blocks all that but there to. Bordeaux wines or grapes. And they specialize that, and this is from those vineyards scale not maybe the the fancy parts of those vineyards but good solid parts those. But they don't use oak barrels. It's a fermented in stainless steel. That brings out the bright lively fruit and it's a two thousand eighteen of vintage, which means you know. It's it's a drink wine, but it's got a little bit of aging and that aging isn't cement tanks. They're lying tanks you're not getting reaching out whatever's in the some met. And that is something will actually getting more popular like central coast to California and then the. Valley in a place in France. And why that's good for ages. especially. Like this Mullebeck has got. Really rich flavors has got tannin's. Need any more edge to it that Oakwood rain. And the cement tanks. Thick. Enough. Insulate the wind and the need. From variations in temperature outside. He'll stainless steel that serve fairly. Thin stainless steel. Barrels earlier you know are are. Not Thick, they don't get a lot of temperature art. And when you look at. Wine that is being young age. They've put it in sellers where. It's protected from variations and temperatures and humidity. Now, this doesn't feel the steel tank doesn't go seller. Control but it's pretty good. So it actually helps to wine age. It helps deal recover. Without any outside interference with cement this. Sounds Weird maybe at first. But or just start taste, and it's fine and this is a really rich. That's Mullebeck. It's got great flavor you sometimes, we get chocolate stuff going to get that because Joplin the no are going to be here. There's no hope. But you don't Miss It. There's Tana's dusted. Shannon's there's really rich speak. Very liquorice. Softer Plums FABS. Yes got flavor and another thing Zenit. Opens Up Close flavors open up. Your first glance might be moon. That's your second. Oh, that's nice. Yeah it's a solid really. Focused Moba.
"tana" Discussed on KQED Radio
"This is fresh air. I'm David Bianculli, editor of the website TV worth watching, sitting in for Terry Gross. The Emmy Awards or this Sunday. The TV Siri's nominated for the most Emmys this year. 26 offthe, Um, is the HBO drama series watchman. Our guest today. Cord. Jefferson is one of the show's writers and is nominated for an Emmy for writing Episode six. Terry interviewed cord Jefferson last month and I'll let her take it from here. Watchman is based on the graphic novel of the same name and combines elements of superhero comics, SciFi and Time travel and the all too true trauma of racism in the US In the Siri's in 2016 white supremacist group attacked the homes of 40 police officers working for the Tulsa Police Department. Of those who survived on Ly two stayed with the force. A black cop detective Angela, a bar, played by Regina King in a white cop, police chief Jed Crawford played by Don Johnson. To protect themselves. The police decide to conceal their identities by wearing masks. The episode that Jefferson has nominated for writing, Angela discovers a 100 year old man who turns out to be her grandfather and appears to have lynched Don Johnson's character. Is the FBI investigates the murder. Angela wants to know more about her grandfather. So she swallows his bottle of a drug called nostalgia. The drug contains the person's harvested memories, so he or she can relive them. By taking her grandfather's nostalgia. Angela experiences what he lived through. She's thrown back in time to Tulsa when he was a child and survived the Tulsa massacre of 1921. When mobs of white residents were given weapons by city officials and attack black people and businesses, destroying a prosperous black community that was known as Black Wall Street. Angela also experiences how grandfather went on to become a police officer in the 19 thirties, the face brutality from white supremacists, some of whom were his fellow cops. To fight back against white supremacists. He wears a black hood to hide his identity and becomes known as hooded justice. Port. Jefferson has also written for succession. The good place master of none and Larry Wilmore's late night Siri's of political satire and conversation, the nightly show. Jefferson also wrote for the now defunct website Gawker, where he was the sights. West Coast editor. Port Jefferson. Welcome to fresh air and congratulations on your Emmy nomination and all the others that watchman has received. So, so I want to start with the Tulsa massacre, which we just kind of central to the whole story in this. How did it become a central part of the Siri's? I don't think it's in A graphic novel that it's based on. It is not anywhere in the graphic novel. That idea came to us via Damon Lindell off the creator of the show. He came into the room on Day one and said that he wanted the Tulsa massacre to be a part of the show in some way. He said that he had read Tana Seiko Tse's case for operations in the Atlantic cover story on DH was really moved by it. And and he had never heard about the Tulsa massacre until until he read that in about the house, sort of decimated this, this prosperous by community, as you said And he was really moved by the story and wanted to include it somehow in this show, so he came into the room, saying he wanted to use it. But how we were actually going to incorporate it. We didn't know. I think it took us about a month or two to decide that. Not only was it going to be in the pilot, but it was going to open the Siri's and that we would begin on the Tulsa massacre. I'm I'm really happy that we had. We decided to include it there and not somewhere else. You could say it's hard to be shocked by anything in terms of the racist aspect of America's history. On the other hand, was there something about the Tulsa massacre that you found particularly shocking? So a friend said to me That the thing that really made them think that it was all made up when they watched the first episode was the plane's firebombing the buildings They said that that seemed ridiculous. Or or, you know offensively. Imagine imagination came up with that for a for a shocking scene in the pilot. I think that that to me was was shocking when I read about it is that they were sending out planes to firebomb. These buildings like you. I think the the viciousness and the violence with which all of this was enacted was shocking to me. I wonder if writing the serious made you think a lot about generational trauma? How trauma is kind of passed on to you? Succeeding generations. Absolutely. I think it was one of the most important themes to me in the Siri's, and it was incredibly important to me personally, too. I was I was thrilled that we're putting it in there. Is this something? You thought about a lot before? Yeah. Yeah. My father is a Vietnam veteran, and he is a I think that he would. He would tell you himself that he did not And was not given the resource is necessary to deal with The sort of emotional and mental injuries that he suffered over there, if not physical, and I have Spent a lot of time in my adult life. Trying to figure out the ways in which my dad influenced me and affected the way that I behave. And I think that I'm only you know, I'm in my late thirties and I'm only now really. Reaching conclusions about how exactly my dad's time in Vietnam when he was, you know, 22 years old have affected me 50 years later, and I think that That for me when I was working on this show, but particularly working on Episode six, which is, I think deals most directly with the generational trauma. I think that I was drawing on some of the Some of the issues that idea with personally when when I was when I was working on it, Yeah. So the character who is the this superhero in this who is also the character who is the cop in the 19 thirties and who survived the Tulsa massacre, he becomes known as hooded justice. He takes the hood. That was used when he was being lynched. And this is gonna be complicated. But fellow cops who were white supremacists lynched him with a Black hood over him and then cut him down and basically said next time we're not going to cut you down, he takes that hood and uses it to disguise himself to fight white supremacists. So it's an interesting twist on the superhero origin story. You want to talk about the process of coming up with that? Yeah. Um, maybe you'd wanna explain it a little better than I did. Yeah, well, I'll try. I'll try is complicated, but So it could it. Justice is a character in the original text of watchman. He's not. He's not a big character by any means. But he is the original superhero. He is the one That all the other masked vigilantes model themselves after and his identity is never discovered. It's theorized in the book that he is this German bodybuilder because he said, to be sort of hulking and strong, but nobody really knows. If that's the case, and one day he just disappears. And so it's this mystery that's left unsolved in the text, and so when we came into the room, Damon said that another thing that he knew besides wanting to include Tulsa on the Tulsa massacre was he wanted put a justice to be a black man. And who that black man was going to be? We didn't know we worked backwards from there. One of the things that is also in the original Texas that hooded justice. His costume is this black mass. And and he has a noose around his neck. Also, that's part of his get up, and so Damon's a big fan of homework in the room and one day the homework for the writers Wass, I believe. I mean, it was a while ago this point, But I believe the homework was coming with a reason why hooded justice has a noose around his neck and I came in the next morning and pitched The idea that you know if we're saying that this is a black character, and we're seeing this black character goes around with a noose around his neck. To me that signifies somebody who has lived through some sort of racial violence and probably a lynching..
The Different Types of Herbal Tonics
"Hey everybody say Popham here founder of the School of Evolutionary herbalism and what exactly does the word tonic mean you know this is a word that we see used a lot in herbal medicine and in the alternative health world here about health tonics and rejuvenated tonics and nutritive tonics and bitter tonics and Chee Tonics and. Tonic gets used a lot and I think this is one of those terms in western, herbalism or herbalism as a whole really that can really use a little bit of clarification to make sure that we're all on the same page when we use that word. So question came up in a recent Q. and A. Session with my students and around what's the difference between A. Tonic from the perspective of Physio. Medical ISM versus. The way the word tonic is used in, say your medicine or Chinese medicine. So that is what the topic for this video is, and hopefully it provides some clarity for you on what is oftentimes a little bit of a nebulous term question number one is coming to us from Stephen Roberts in the chemical. And Steven is asking are the PHYSIO medicalised? Term Tonic and the IR Vega, Russell, Yana for the most part interchangeable in your view. If not could you share some situations that might highlight where they do not correlate that? Well, that's a really great question Stephen. And it really brings me to the. Kind of conversation about the word Tana can and what the word tonic means. It's in Western herbalism a pretty loose nebulous term that. I find being used in a wide variety of contexts and depending on those contexts. The word has a very different meaning. So I'd like to define this term tonic a little bit and. Kind of elucidate a little bit of those different context. So we can understand what this word actually means. So oftentimes will see the word tonic be used alongside something like a bitter tonic or a nutritive tonic or a rejuvenating tonic. Or just a tonic herb. And oftentimes, those really all mean very different things and so to me like when I think of the word. Tonic. I really like at all right I really like thinking about the roots of words and how those roots of words correlate to other words and through understanding other words that are related words that are related to one. Another I think we can get a better sense for what they actually mean, and so if we look at the word tonic, the root of that word is tone. Right tone and when in the context of herbalism when we're looking at tone. We're looking at tonal quality of tissue which really is looking at how tight is it or how relaxed is it, and this is one of our. Kind of polarities that we see. In terms of herbal energetics oftentimes, we just look at temperature and moisture of hot and cold and Wet and dry, and it's very common to overlook the tonal aspect. and. That really is what makes up the six tissue states of the Physio medicalised you're mentioning here. So you have a heat check citation and cold depression in terms of temperature, and you have damp stagnation and dry atrophy in terms of moisture, and then you have a tension and relaxation. In terms of tissue tone and tension and relaxation are really really important to consider when we're looking at a tissue. It's not always pertinent but when it is, it's really pertinent. Right and you got to really address it because if the root cause of an imbalance is due to the tone of tissue. It's not GonNa be corrected just by attending the hot cold wet and dry right. So this is a very, very good understanding to have about. The energetics of a the tissues and conversely how the re what remedies we want to apply
"tana" Discussed on KOMO
"Today the state loosening restrictions on visitors at long term care facilities. The plan begins with limited outdoor visits, and in order to allow some indoor visits. Facilities will need to go 28 days without a new case. Tana Gail Tana Gal, rather president of Merrill Gardens, says visitors also need to maintain social distancing and we're not going all the way. Yeah, I think this is a nice next step in the process and long term care facilities. In the state have accounted for nearly 900 deaths, almost 6000 cases of covert 19 the current numbers much lower now than what we saw in the spring. Several people refusing to our face masks on in Alaska Airlines flight from Spokane to Portland Sunday forced off that flight, the airline warning the 10 passengers, but they still refused to put the masks on. Other passengers say it caused a 45 minute delay because everybody had a deep lane. Health leaders in King Pierce in Snohomish County. See some positive trends are coming in the fight against Cova, 19 as we hear from comas Keith Eldridge Holmes County executive Dave Summers, where amassed, encourage on and more than courage, others around you to do the same summer says their message is getting through the covert numbers in Snohomish County are coming down. Numbers of cases per 100,000 population peaked in late July at 98 now dropped to 87 with the long term goal of 25 cases and then this past week. The two weeks going from last Saturday back 14 days, Uh, things appear to be turning around. So that's that's a good signal. And that is so much county health officer Dr Chris Spitters talking there with comas, Keith Eldridge, Oregon's tallest waterfall and one of the state's most popular attractions, re opening to the public With new pandemic guidelines in place. Here's comes Eric Hynes. Multnomah Falls opened in the Columbia River Gorge. On Tuesday, The U. S Forest Service announced new social distancing and facemask mandates, in addition to other strategies to keep crowds down. And visitors separated from one another, The Benson Bridgeview pointed.
"tana" Discussed on Yeah, She's Driven
"Reason, so if you are symptomatic than that's a reason to do it just like if you broke your arm, but then let's say two years from now. You were another accident. You go get a CD skin you not. You would not get a scam right. He would do that. Broken arm is not the right example, but my point is you get a scam? Because, you would want to see what's happening because you're symptomatic. So. But we do have so much like Nope I. WanNa See Improvement Because I've been doing everything I need to do, and that's fine. I JUST WANNA make sure I. Don't end up with a dementia or Alzheimer's, but some point and I know that Shalini was showing her skin, saying that she was heading in that direction, and she was a health check, and is l.. Check right, so I think like that part. Part knowing that you can do things to prevent that you know in your brain. Showing Signs is really powerful to, and there are so many things people do that. They don't know our Harvard Brandon just learning just getting the information. Sometimes, it's a matter of literally nutrition. It's like and I don't mean just knew their vitamin D is low, or this is like a simple stop where they need to take Bischel. Times, it's just you need to get the nutrients up in your body. You improve that part of your life well, unfortunately, the advice out there so random depending on who though to that unless this is why I think your network is your net worth, and when you have friends and were connected, it's like you can call each other and successful. Powerful people hang out in the same circles. Other circles of people who don't know vetted if they're veterans, not somebody asked us their area that you can go in Canada to go get a scan. O'hare we actually I? Near Vancouver. There's one group that we actually. My husband holds a training for doctors transient. When people onboard, there is a hostile somewhere near Vancouver and I'd have to get the name of it. Maybe I'll pass that onto you help. Your gone couvert. That does it awesome so. I don't think we can get your new book out yet. When does it come out January fifth? Bali Elections A. Little Bit I will here's the deal will promote your book incentive. In Our community when it comes out where people find you if they want to connect with you or no more so either instagram I'm always. I'm always on pages. INSTAGRAM facebook also tenant human dot com awesome. CAST. That's what my husband and I are like frequently, yeah! The PODCAST! What is the main workers way? It's brain warriors. Way podcast rain. Warriors Way podcast awesome. Thanks, China, you are amazing. Read a little longer than we normally do, but you are so. So much love and knowledge in you. We really appreciate having you. Blast thank you so much. I hope you enjoy this episode of Copy Sham the driven podcasts, so here's the deal you love this episode. It would totally thrill me if I could correspond with you on Instagram Page live over there probably right now. Streaming live close to live over there live all the time in podcast is not live, so please screen shot episodes to that I know that people like this episode I four votes, and then go posted on instagram and tag me at Sham Death, sumpter shambolic at Shamba. Sumpter all right talk to sue..
"tana" Discussed on Yeah, She's Driven
"With lasix. and Andy hydrated for two days, so he dehydrated. He was eating chicken and Broccoli and dehydrating for two days, and so that's what they do. They intentionally in order to shred right, and so he's like okay. Do me a favor. Go hydrate like crazy in. There will rescan you. Rain was beautiful. How dangerous is that? Only basis. We tell me to two studies. It didn't study on pilots so all the people you don't want dehydrated. Let me tell you. It's pilots because they did a study on pilots and pilots, who were only two percents dehydrated. Two percent dehydrate lower than normal. That affected dramatically affected their comedy reasoning and spatial their ability to spatially fault. Yes, so that's one the other one is. They didn't on fitness. People who are. Not bodybuilders that fit like A. Prosecutors but a group of people who work out all time yet you Jim and what they discovered was when they were hydrated, they were nineteen percent stronger. Lift weights when they didn't do hot when they were rated, they were nineteen percent weaker. You Kerr and you don't think straight when you're dehydrated. I'm more concerned about what that would do in the long run if you kept a lifestyle like is your brain. Select. Drinking Alcohol dehydrates your rain to drink too much. You're not hydrating in ages right? I mean Alcohol Ages Ran- anyways, but it's also dehydrating you. All The stuff coming from that type of stuff. Alzheimer's or dementia. Do so we have a model called bright minds, and it's the bright minds as pneumonic is, is basically those are all their eleven? Risk Factors and one event is how your nutrition. It's the nutrition, so the in bright minds is nutrition it's it's what you're eating and how you are. Basically, a nutrition also includes water. You've got gotta be hydrating So one of the fastest way to improve I often post that hydrogen is one of the fastest ways for you to wake your rain. Versus coffee. Yeah, because hoppy will quickly make your brain up, but then it's GonNa. Make you sleepy later. Because blood loaded right it actually so here's how you know. We would often We often tell people like you got bronchitis, or you've got some sort of problem going on in your like your your bronchial. Your long coffee is helpful because it. Actually Basil Constricts? So you can. Vasil constricting when you think it's doing to your brain, it's basil constricting the blood vessels. Right so long term like one cup of day as one normal sized cup is not going to really do it, but if you're having too much of it, what happens is yeah. You feel really awaken than you feel really tired because that construction is decreasing blood flow. How early can we scanner kids at the clinic and asked because my son fell off a coach at one point, it almost run out, but didn't I always like I always wonder he's five. How early you can go in and scan, so we don't just automatically skits. Okay, so it really depends on. The kid depends on behavior depends on what's happening with that kid. Really young kids would need to be sedated in. It's one of the reasons we only do based on behavior. Are they symptomatic? Is it really necessary wreck? Lots of ways we treat people, but also do something called Q. E. So for kids that can't be scanned or aren't ready to be scanned, or we don't want us today we will do something called a q. e. until they're older ricans scan them, or but if they are truly symptomatic of you're having serious issues with your kid then, yes, we can talk about it. It's just it's not. Only. Thing we door the first that we for little kids. Okay so serious like massive amounts of anger or drying announced Bangor if it, if it is greatly affecting their life, your life, their school, cognitive impairment that. Yup, what about add things like that? So. We're GONNA dig into a whole thing here and I don't want to. I don't want to presume to be taking a medical position here. I'm a nurse, not a doctor, so let me be very clear. Anything I say is very generalized statement. It's not based on your child, and it's not a medical statement, and I want to be very clear about that. Okay. I generally speaking. There's a lot of things like I said. We're GONNA. Take that for circle approach because we're also going to be able to. We don't just automatically medicated child. Because we. We WanNa also do everything we can to. To change their lifestyle we we're in a society where it's become so easy for parents in we understand, enhance your intended difficult right now, especially being at home with their kids all day. We thought they had a difficult when they had to go to work all day right now. It's way more difficult because they're working from home and they bought kids at home during school so there quickly giving kids stop to placate them. Television is one. We just talked about you. See what happens to the behavior of your title. But it's not just that it's snacks. It's sugar. It's Red Dye. It's all of these things so cleaning up their nutrition, making sure they are getting proper exercise moving their bodies, dylan their minds with the right things teaching them how to control their thoughts. All of those things are so important because what we see is that the symptoms of add go down dramatically. In fact, there were two studies done in Holland two major studies, and they found that seventy percent of eighty symptoms went down in kids that they did the study with, and this was just nutrition. Just I eliminating sugar, red dye gluten, and dairy! Think that was it. And, by just those four things eliminated them and seventy percent of symptoms, and it was done twice two different styles, so it's really critical that we do that before we start throwing a bunch of medications at kids I just heard a study yesterday that. That when children breathe through their mouth at nighttime, if they if they can, they teach them how to close their mouth teeth together and their mouth, and breathe through their nose that it changes their brain function of eighty in the new starts to go, which is fascinating and keep them breathing other knows that it goes. It's fascinating. Wow, this is so much stuff we don't know and how quickly when we go to a doctor, not lying you guys. Are Your husband's a doctor, right? They are given the medication to put them on well. So I can get into that, too. One of the things I do is because I had a I was in a bad car accident when I was younger and I didn't know it affected by right, and so now looking at my skin I realized Oh, oops, and so now under hyperbaric oxygen affected the temporal. Excuse me, the frontal Lobes so I'm doing hyperbaric oxygen stimulant blood flow to that area, so we did that with our son because he's. Speech thing and it's. It's pretty much cleared now saw. Forty towel, but you gotta have some cash to go into hyperbaric oxygen chat. A little pricey, yeah okay one last question. At so if someone goes and gets their brain scan. You guys have tons of clinics aiming clinic DOT COM. You want and by the way it's not even that extensive. You guys, it's not. It's not expensive at all to get your brain scans so I recommend everybody. Does it but once you do that? How often should go back? It depends so we don't necessarily said it you. You must come back, stand. It's not like a thing where you come back with something like that. So it really hands have a lot of executive types. They're super, competitive or entrepreneurs. They're super competitive, right. They WANNA see the improvement and that's okay. We don't want you doing it over overdoing it because it is a nuclear scam. But it's about the same amount of radiation flying from California to New, York yes, about the same amount of radiation as getting a seascape, so it's not an excessive amount of radiation. We don't want you doing a ton of. What we want, but people who want to see improvement, yeah, or if you've got a.
"tana" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Tana done show good morning John what's on your mind a friend I would like to help defend donning his engine with the rising healthcare costs I think the thing is that the correct unfortunately we just very about love their law that has COPD for our grandfather many years ago would this is enough from smoking is being here if you're if you this call and you're still smoking may your liability gaining a lawyer that would that would try to hire use of the pass the laws that David there then they get in a fifteen I think that's very very error considering what is called in Pali or pay for their insurance so I did then don of what he's saying I'm sure that's the bottom line for you all right there yeah it's it's it's a business decision and I and I get it I get it it's about the bottom line Richard in south Austin good morning hello Hey I think that all that the spelling on Congress in riverside I think the manufacturer at nightfall to be fine a million dollars course I'm joking yeah yeah you're reacting to while went back to Wall Rourke is been pushing million dollar fine for every death as a result of a gun yes you would do the same thing for knives and I hear your tongue firmly planted in your cheek and if they had killed with rocks then use to god I don't know right I don't know who you go to on that one ray good morning volcanoes whoa Hey you're on the air okay yeah it was weird I don't know I don't well I never good for you people because I don't because you don't because I don't really because I'm not like I'm not like them the because they always think over here and are you know they automatically develop a picture of you because that bill spoke on the radio they all basically weird yeah me which soon maybe some start drinking should maybe had join the party may have a couple pops Keith on mopac good morning okay on mopac good morning strap holder hello case now line for less is that Keith online for we want to take that colder what's your deal Keith with the delicious all white black he's he's probably got us on mute does realize how he does all right there we go you got everything out you feel better yeah I do I probably said too much too much I think I did a good job yeah I'm glad you armada gone too far but you're able to give that all of that off you should I just I'm trying to be real with you yeah I hear what you're saying kind yeah check this out of the home building world foreclosures in a fourteen year low in November that according to new data by real estate analytics black knight yeah the national foreclosure rate fell by three percent from October reaching the lowest level since two thousand five none wrong with that nothing wrong with that dissipate we see an Alabama West Virginia Arkansas had the highest foreclosure rates while California Idaho Oregon Washington state and Colorado had the the lowest rates well I'm just curious well I'm I'm not trying to make a comparison here but I wonder if there is a correlation between the foreclosure rates in some of the states Mississippi Louisiana Alabama West Virginia in Arkansas and the opioid crisis I don't know if they're connected if they overlap for the core late but that's the first thing that stood out to me with the names of those states Mississippi Louisiana Alabama West Virginia in Arkansas have an opioid crisis no doubt greater in those states Ohio son in there they got here one issue that in see Ohio in there but that no I think I don't know no I think that's about not playing and one is a precursor of the other but they know there's there's there's a story there about date date maybe not directly connected but but you got to think that there are factors that that could contribute to the opioid crisis that would also contribute to the financial situation over the holidays people home depot they released their earnings reports at the end of the year ha and they blame the slumping sales on the opioid crisis in certain parts of the country wow yeah that's that's powerful it is I mean what what you hopped up on the opioids and you gotta go steal something done to find you know your hair one yes you Michael still a cordless drill and then sell it at a pawn shop where when the the the drug issues affecting the car hi to me and you got to think that home depot it's got to be a big marker for for the economy according to the story thirty three thousand five hundred U. S. foreclosures starts that happened in November marked a twenty percent twenty six percent decline year over year the lowest monthly for closure volume recorded since the year two thousand according to the story additionally delinquencies in November St five percent below the twenty eighteen level and pre payment activity in November was wondering twenty three percent above pre payment activity the same time a year ago that's come a long way from the early two thousands where Hyundai for example was get would take back your car if you could make the payments now also twenty nineteen according to the story also some of the most expensive home sales ever recorded in the United States it is a nine forty Martha in north Austin good morning Martha yeah yeah good morning the morning loosening Caro and this discussion about smoking and non smoking and I was really and where was the news there was an interesting transition because don said if I had a business and I will wouldn't hire smokers if I had a business supplies your garden shop well I remember a few years ago why because of Dodd prime anti gun are in the world.
"tana" Discussed on The Urban Astronomer Podcast
"In a billions of years old compared to certain parts of our galaxy way the stars on much newer but even with inorganic see these older stalls in the same day youngest toss out so the vitamins daily Daas play an interesting at all and if we want to get a handle on Housing C. N. politic chess change from the past of the universe the universe to now and how are you going to turn plays an old I stopped being that's something that you would use its they buy these so what's Nice about these reputational ways observations that we get with light go in Virgo is that they can go even further out survey on outracing bind these they not x-ray by me spots finally status system so two black holes over to each other with neutron stars over each other much higher much further distances away in the universe was younger and then we can talk to again focus in the picture from Fatah way getting closer and closer seeing you know we we noticing how are we think that they will heavier saws and can be full now in earlier parts of the universe so we expect to see heavier systems efficiency hey be a black hole I'm Ben we see in our galaxy for instance because the songs were made up of different kinds of animals compete to compete early in the so this is these things all been again all work together to come together conferences and keep each other athletes on these little parts of the puzzle that could be we are opening to give in our own research groups okay another that's that's actually brilliant interesting stuff Moving on can you what can you what is extra combs as company of yours. So comes is a company I started born out that this is idea that I feel that they is a lot of social and economic development come out of linking up astronomy particularly in the case of South Africa and the rest of Africa with the escape a and so on and if you can just speak do we dr in understand each other weekend will begin to make the world debate place for example Ezra comes the sort of stacked line is knowledge stems from communication with stems is the acronym for Science Technology Engineering and math and still comes in and consulting asides communication and consulting company so the idea is that with my expedients as a researcher as an astronomy Tequila and my experience as a science communicate the end someone does a lot of public engagement and you know having been immediately is on as well when I worked at the essay and all that kind of things if I put those two parts of my coffee together that we combs came from because I worked really hard on time to translate technical complicated things that we do in sodomy too take via a comedy too much about it but it was it I didn't even daily anticipate but it was a clear to me that required technical input from a scientist to help him realize the project and make make it work so even in a field this than some stature with the with the black hole in Utah Yeah the ages is science ethnical visor was mental keep on who won the Nobel Prize on people in two thousand seventeen to twenty seven to sixteen all day discovery or four day observations of temptation waves you know so next to Kinda ye basically put all the science into industry a- and he's a Nobel Prize and my joke is you know if you have a Piatra project or any kind of project but you don't have Hollywood budget money in that um you can hire me because I'm going to charge you keep so I don't even know about price and environmental any kind of project platforms that requires technical input all even sort of translation service week you want understand the signs but you doc sometimes it can get very technical and so on Beck's we Ezra comes with stepping answer to fill that gap between stem stakeholders and saint practice China's and how we can all talk together because there is a lot of disciple good like I say that can come out of just having a more science looted society and also the arise out of engaging with science technology engineering and maths so it sounds like you almost like a consultancy for people who want to be scientifically accurate or have sensitive information and you can provide that oh put them in contact with the relevant experts and they'll translate it for them is it was at the moment I mean I'm just one person but the idea is that I have I have obviously context in excess to other experts in the field you know engineers Titians people who work in the technology people working data data science so if you approach Ezra comes off a specific you know specific engineering I can't depend hang on what you need I could I could or could not be able to assist you but I know lots of engineers that made through my studies who are my close friends and they would become one in a fleet Lonzo and they would help you with your yeah with tackling your problem so that's the see that's the sort of idea just putting people in contact with relevant experts or to win the science communication or whatever the case may be offs and that includes things like managing social media accounts which is something I did when I was the outreach officer at a CEO mm-hmm releases are being immediately is on giving even things bicyc- as giving school pokes which is a part of our ESTA comes sort of pro bono work would be that we don't charge to give talks at any state funded schools so if you approach a you know we'd like to come affect demanded talk to the Great Lebron's about you know about science because Thinking about you know nick seething metric and I need to think about Korea's was something like that that's the kind of thing Globo no because it's a state funded school the operator in South Africa or the U. K. all away while since vice in the UK I would do if I was requested to come to school would be skyping on why would late let people know when I'm going to be in Cape Town when I'm going to be in South Africa and to accommodate that as much as possible and often it the skype thing like we're doing right now But I mean this is not a permanent position the only nine months after the struggle ship So I might end up closer to home within the Knicks the also based on what happens on the side or back in Africa but you know like I say does well if they need someone physically to be at the school and talk to people and icon do that on a plane to your colleagues who can I can reach out to an deputized to go into that will also skilled communicators and that's yeah that's sort of the thing about being in an academic environment where you get to travel the world move on lot you build up contacts and you the people who if you can't be they will be so that's that's really nice about utilizing this international network of all scientists and other steam practitioners that I have okay so it's basically a global business but just wherever you are you can the people that it's cool 'cause I pay tax in South Africa so I guess you saw as my money that is excellent you know when I read skimmed over the website I was more like a development that thing and I was Gonna ask you you need connections with the off so astronomy development but I suppose to the size of them actually applied for job the Vanessa McBride the outreach Osama is my main collaborate in South Africa she hired me off the map she was my first boss so I have no even given his known me since I was a student and he was actually the one that encouraged me to apply for the scholarship that doc decided in the UK so given envious now needs fulfilled about known each other lovie longtime government yes we know that away D- stuffing while and I am impose contact with him on Knock Missing Ezra comes capacity evacuated come up they obviously I'd be more than happy to work with him by yet we know each other in a research capacity and opens the gate Vini well okay she met Vanessa one sets a an economical society of Africa symposium a couple years back we didn't talk much but I what's her work was very interesting that she presented on doing many cool work and just open date open day European away deed office after they still walking on opening more officers than coming globe actually approaching me couple years ago to fund this podcast and they said no but but but the reasons made a lot of sense actually because they were looking to the biggest question was how how are you going to get this to you know to put people which is most of the people who most need to work and other never also for them because you know that these bandwidths and download an episode admits it's expensive in South Africa so make another plan but even if you could say oh you know lots of African phones emphasized season in South Africa is just shocking the experiences I've actually got an idea for that but I'm GonNa go plugging albatros future on that that sounds clint okay so so anyway snail Yup used to close with asking basic question like this which is if somebody came to you and they were looking to that wants to become a research astronomer or get into science communication like Eugene how would you steal what would you tell him well those two things are kind avert difference but but the depends on what they want to focus on what you don't need a PhD to be a science communicator you can have a an undergrad inside an undergraduate degree in science as long as you're passionate about it and you know I would point out to the net with the advent of the Internet and social media being signed communicate that is easy the neighbor and it's one hundred thirteen to me when when colleagues of mine sightings Oh no I'm I'm attainable public speaker I can't do outreach because I believe that this is from but you know in the Science Communication Alina we say the signs isn't done until it's communicated and I believe that you know our funding comes from taxpayers money so if a person on the street let's but if you buy anything by that on the tax by even you don't say but income tax I have to be accountable and transparent about you know the work that we do say salmon stops Avi South Africa's a poor country we have you know a lot of social challenges and you know we have an HIV AIDS epidemic wild wasting money on both telescopes I have to have answers for that so this is why it's important if you go into science communication go in with you know when an open mind and you know being willing to actually learn from what bull want deal and not just this side communication isn't just wasted heat you know so it's it's a dialogue and you have to be very open to that and back to sort of my point about it being easier than ever it's not just about standing on a stage and you know to go take science you can have you can I blog posts you can host awesome on facebook full media's running various social media accounts organizations in my own personal account and in fact I just got Veda fired recently by showed he such foundation they I got the notification saying that I am one of the one of the biggest supporters the next time I don't get paid to do it but it's something that's close to my heart and important for me and service that are Woah S. dot coms and in fact the University of Manchester also reached out to me on twitter saying stay saying we see that you promote a lot of science aunts and Equity Diversity inclusion staff in science and would like to bring you on board as one of social media promote does so which is good by just it's that's the kind of thing you need to be open to adopt two opportunities and not necessarily just your own agenda but just letting many people as possible no way it's blog posts they it's a talk in it's linked in article all these kinds of things they've they are starting your own podcast Biz a lot of opportunity to get into science communication find your niche finds something that most comfortable with all you know plenty of stinks and get involved with that and reach out to the community offsides communications experts or exists and you know team up and see what else is up in his always again in the market is always to be some some community assembly what people that isn't being detached that you should look into for instance I have thought that I made a significant effort on twitter follow indigenous astronomy accounts indigenous astronomers and that's not just In fact they aren't many South African indigenous sodomy accounts but they aw quite a few now aboriginal Astronomy Accounts Science back and the more about non wasted knowledge systems so there's always a gap to learn more.
"tana" Discussed on The Urban Astronomer Podcast
"Your just your name and a little bit of a self okay my name is Donna Joseph I am an astronomer from the town and I'm as studied at the University of Cape Town for my undergraduate on as Mazda's degrees and wind to the University of Southampton in the UK for my PhD. I have worked as as he search at the University of Cape Town and at the South African Astronomical Observatory also cave Tom that's why we have the suburb of Observatory in Cape Town as another of somewhere near you was well up in outing and they go back because that's the way they both observatories that's observatory in the giants mix and Uncle Society still meets at that old observatory there they still ill scope but that's restore themselves because it was abandoned years ago and when they found it so they found that people were using it to derive parties and had to compete rebuild all structure the so they could reclaim it yeah I mean yeah I can imagine like you know everything kind of moved down south like the dod search absorbed he's obviously in wealth equal dozen noise but the actual data scope citing the northern Cape so Just kind of quietly I'm glad to hear that they've been restored in that they stole an interest in astronomy in used form yes oh I after I was done at is a of the South African Astronomical Observatory where I was the actually just automates was a fee eighty fun job I moved to Texas for fellowship twist takes us to Texas Tech University in Lubbock and main with Mad Fellowship Stein move to Manchester on a Royal Society Newton International Fellowship Okay Okay that sounds like a you've traveled you've seen World Yeah Bailey lucky even during my PhD six months of my PhD in the UK are actually spent in the US I'm ahead of a fellowship for six months to work at the Harvard Smithsonian Saint for Astrophysics was great the as well Yeah so I've I've been very lucky ned without you know all the travel for conferences and all that kind of stuff was low so what made you what what got you interested in the first place was like a child interested you always add or was it something that developed while you're studying or what it was a child in just thought always been interested in science from a video young age by patients were High School science teachers and just always was interested in science and win the Hubble Space Data Scope was launched and subsequently fixed the pay pines used to plant what we call hub Ligasi images so particularly beautiful images that they that now will you purposes but once they started publishing them in Indonesia days so the newspaper was important stuff at that are watts actually buy newspapers from a person was that was days and I followed by the Bay and I see these images when they were on the front page and you know the plastic companies even just like a hit Nebula and the Andromeda galaxy you know those iconic ones even if you don't know if you've seen those images before suddenly and Scott Cook and so this was about this was in the midnight talks about eleven and I decided that this was the signs that I wanted to do because not only would these beautiful images taken to the space telescope they were actually signed state two cents obviously in those days I didn't know that that's what you call them but I knew that these beautiful pictures were being used to do Ryan to learn about the universe and I just was so blown away by that because you know the scientists so beautiful but also it'd be so much to learn from these images that's when I decided to choose astronomy as my science okay now that's interesting that's a good everyone always has their own different story about this and some people it was just they just loved this space when when they were children sometimes they would need to sit at all until they were at university the and discovered that so what does y'all what if you want to be your main research interest in the duck what was your what was my phd is was based on exit Strana me so high energy astronomy and I was focusing on finally store also to overtake each other we one of the is a black hole neutron star and and these so they could today buying these lake your whole lot of extra light and particularly its findings outside of our galaxy so these is a big group La- most of my colleagues outside work on these by these inside out galaxy but I don't I welcome in yet in other gangs sees the kind of was slightly different where did you get your data from other is that all orbital observatories or or can you extract from the ground observations that you can't do from the ground because our atmosphere blocks stack or out advice we would be in a lot of trouble kid massively radiated in yeah a guy that's so it's raise all space faced I'm used the Nassar's Chanda Space and in the European Space Agency's ECZEMA Scope of the two main ones that is useful mind science and then also you just be sort of romantic pony like Oh yeah if you want to do your science property at Morgan in one type of light so I so excellent Abo Goto gave it really well an optical battleground taste except for occasions when I actually making hobble Hubble data but the radio so that would be apopka in Australia this Acopia catcher Scott and I it of Mir cater just published a while we just the process of getting a paper out appear to view journal article out about the latest escapade Eskimo is the Australian equivalent of yet they to precursor telescopes escaped opportu vase radio telescopes suddenly in the Southern Hemisphere possibly in the world at the Americans will have something to say about that because they have the video auditing well-served ideal date that now I have based Chandan expedited that's publicly available went to us and then there's just lots and lots of optical down this particular galaxies that I'm interested in they nearby so Say so what is what's so interesting about these about these these x Ray Binary to you I mean what made you choose that Okay so that's a good question end when if I give a sign talk at a university where the conference I always have one slide kind of explaining like an elevator retry about these so up until the petitional wave detections at sought it in twenty fifty gene x ray by only kind of binary stellar system that you can see outside what we call the local groups local group is a group of galaxies containing attitude Milky Way band together about the other smaller galaxies and they got so they elected loose group of galaxies and if you want to study by the stars or by me set a systems outlay full grow and change over time how they shape the vitamin an order that kind of stuff you need to study exit bag musicals the other kind Viollis just luminous enough to be able to see to be seen absolved at greater distances than its order one makeup Pasig one made the plastic is one million process exciting but three million Mike gives if you want to study Further than that distance they need to study exit by reason magazine Until Twenty fifteen that those are the doubt that was really the only so you could study by me Senator Systems Okay so so why do you need to see that far away as they are likely to be different so is it yet because they old it'll yes a what we have is in the local group we have got exceeds like Aleksey near Dominic Galaxy so flattened disk galaxies Speidel oskoui spiral galaxies and other smaller wolf galaxies lodgings clouds and that'll back different types of galaxies have properties they have different amounts of Chemical abundances with elements like oxygen silicone all those kinds of things I n etc we know that they cra populations stars in in different types of styles him so if you want to get an accurate understanding of how stars evolve in change what makes what somebody says they could how these exit via these instance a change the environment because they one of the stars like sat's Neutron Star or blackout which means it must have undergone a supernova explosion and Supernova Yaw gateways distribute inmates in two Gabia elements into the environment and once you have heavy elements in vitamin you've changed the kind of stars that can fall so they are any change kind of what the galaxy looks like etc and if you only studied these data systems in spiral galaxies or galaxies you only get part of the picture need is to be able to study Stoffel nation in stock and Bindi Binary Systems in galaxies elliptical galaxies and you can giant uptick guarantees winding particular that I studied for my phd school injuries for four seven two when you build up when you study these findings indoctrination vitamins is you build up.
"tana" Discussed on The Urban Astronomer Podcast
"To my new home in the suburbs where I learned just how expensive prepaid interest you can get and where I've been patiently waiting to get my fiber installed so that I can have a proper real reliable Internet connection for the first time in over seven years one of the frustrations of rural life was a real options pumping out water from deep underground racing to the incident with mobile data driving for miles and miles of course he wrote it bumpy dirt roads watching my cost integrate beneath me over the years on the other hand we had moderately good skies out there way more light pollution than one might have expected thanks to encroaching developments and the ubiquitous sand mines and quarries all over the region tale tra- bright floodlights burning lights but also very few trees to block the view of the sky here in the comfortable leafy suburbs I haven't figured out the light pollution is because I can't see the sky at all is completely hidden behind a canopy of leaves and branches from old trees towering over the houses I heard somebody once described and because one of the largest forests in southern Africa because of the number of trees planted by the municipality in public spaces and private citizens in their own yields I've did that's just a is actually true but I do know that when you scan over the area and satellite view on you'll maps APP it's generally just a sea of green dotted with roofs and swimming pool house need many roads are completely concealed not good for astronomy sadly still it's a better life for my kids who are now in better schools and I don't have to spend two hours a day just driving them there and fixing them so this'll fuel can win and speaking of such generally positive things I would like to quickly supporters on Patriotic Catherine Pizza Frank Tippin and George Palmer you're all the bunch of legends and could not do this without you and if you listening now would like to be a legend to join them now if you heard the lost episode you're probably expecting to share an interview with Nicole Thomas unfortunately for the second time the season my recordings of the interview that we made months ago are unusable if you work for Microsoft and are responsible for skype then I hate you right now I made the recording in skyping are downloaded from skype within the fifty day period but we're not trying to import it in Zip code I found it was just an empty file now I've been a loyal Yusoff skype for over a decade but it just isn't good enough for me anymore old a serious technical problems with interviews have been skype related so I'm moving on and deleting skype number from my phone call fans out there don't worry she will be back in a future episode we'll make sure that but until we can get that sorted out I will be substituting Dr Tana Joseph for this episode Tana is an astrophysicist with a special interest in extra galactic x Ray Binary Star systems she is also the founder and owner of Astro Comb stem consultancy and communications company. I've found it very easy to talk to but unfortunately the.
"tana" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"I their Tana Hey caminar you could pronounce your name correctly if enacted that okay welcome I'm sorry about that I'm very close very close so what's going on I was wondering someone informed me today that they did a Google search and had my name my internet relatives my phone number I can get information on a Google search and I was wondering if there is any way possible that I could have that information removed are how can I protect myself all information being right on the internet like that is there a way to do that it's pretty crazy isn't it yeah Gary it's very frightening because you're like okay who who who needs his information and what could they went that aeration which will do is find out which site that it was that was supplying that sometimes what's happening now is with the Google search is that they know that if people just search somebody's name right figure out who they are or what's going on with them and that those those search results will appear as a sponsored ad okay so one can figure out where what and is coming in then you know that's the site to go to to opt out and have them remove you from the database so there are so many different sites out there that's the problem right I mean it's kind of crazy you have all these people search sites and you know we're if you're just looking for something suddenly it's like they want money for this or for that a monthly subscription fee yeah it's kind of crazy but there's one side in particular is if you haven't gone to the site yet you definitely want to opt out it's called family tree now have you gone there I have a case just do me a favor type your name into the air and I think you'll be shocked at everything that pops up family train now Hey it's it'll be you will pop up with your your age addresses that maybe for the last fifteen years okay all of your relatives your husband you partner your kids your payroll and and so it's guys as a family tree website with all this personal data that if you click the wrong spot suddenly they're gonna say are you looking for the dirt on this person because now we're going to charge you oh my god so but you can opt out okay and sometimes yes sometimes you have to opt out by this particular site it's by a form there are other sites where you actually have to I know hold your breath for going to fax them something near like little are like what it would weigh facts how do I do that again or you have to mail a letter or you have to look at their terms and conditions but what we did is over a commanded a calm we have one tap that covers most of the bigger people search sites okay and include like white pages you know nothing not and do not that we even use the yellow or white pages anymore but it's a website and you've got lexis nexis you got axiom I mean and you've got PKU dot com that used to be a great site but now it's the turn into that site where you type in somebody's name they just want to charge you are there other Spokane yo there's sob a search and see what happens is that yeah all these different sites they're buying the data from one company so if you opt out of a side doesn't mean that you're not gonna be available on the other side so that's why I want you to also opt out from like Intelius an axiom because though those are the big data broker sites so let me do this we put a link to this particular tap are that will walk you through how to opt out and unfortunately it's not something you can do in five minutes when I budget like say thirty minutes take me to go through each site and then also keep tabs because some of the sites well what happens after say twelve months as they go okay well you know if it's only good for two months so you're gonna have to pop in back in there and so that's why you want to put something on your calendar that a year from now I know it's crazy year from now you want to opt out again so that this way all your personal information is not available on the internet it is discerning because if you are trying to live a private life for semi private life I know so many people say well you know we don't have privacy anymore because of everything that's happening in social media not to a certain extent you kinda still do and if you want to keep certain information private you should be able to do it but yet these companies are making money off of our data and they're doing it so many ways it's been said that Facebook right now has something like fifty three thousand data points on every single person in America or at least who has joined up with them if you're not a Facebook member they still have a couple of thousand data points about you anyway I'll put a link to that particular tip over a commando dot com that's K. O. M. A. N. D. O. dot com and once again had that show pics button right on the homepage again thank you for your call go right back we've got some games to tell you about online than in challenging you so that you can figure out whether or not you know the difference between real news and fake news here on the camp commander show.
"tana" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"For Tana. Yeah. All right. Let me fill the Blake for you. She could see what she wants publicly, but behind the scenes, Jennifer Aniston who, of course played Rachel on friends wants no part of a friends reunion. And by the way, Jennifer Aniston is the main person blocking any reunion. Wow. This is this is this is what I love is it, though. Why wouldn't she what does she have to lose? It's not like her career is like on fire because I think she would end up coming off. Gosh, I don't know how to say this. I feel like what do I feel like I feel like her ego is such that she doesn't want to risk? You know, there's no need for her, right? Like what, what, what would be the benefit for her doing this on publicity? I mean they write articles about her pretty much every week. Anything? That's true. That's the only reason that I think that Jennifer Aniston would wanna do friends reunion is to help out other cast members. Yeah, I mean, but you see ban members do it all the time. You know, go on reunion tours to help out, you know, Mick Fleetwood, for example, who's down out. All right. Let's do this for him. Back on his feet. Is there anybody like that? Like, where's every what's, oh, what's going on with what's his name? The one Matthew Perry, like his hand good place. Had some health problems last year. I feel like he's had a rough go thing. He's, he's had a lot of failures as far as like TV shows. Right. Internal organs that do also, I don't know. I struggle with all I struggle with the whole notion of going back to that thing, 'cause I get we're that could seem him somewhat oppressive for the people involved what if they did a one time just live show like they did with all on the family and the Jefferson that would be huge. Why not? TV off would be great. I also think TV is not what it used to be. You know, it's not like a step down necessarily maybe network TV might feel that way to some of these movie. Now one episode why can't we just do one Chen? What are you gonna be such a pain in the? Range..
"tana" Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Oh, we have a call. Right. La where from Tana's from where a now she's in. Where's Sheila you ready to talk you go? She's from Florida, but she's in Mississippi, shiny, Ohio tan is from here in Winterpark. But she's actually betting Mississippi Liam talked to her in a while. We know who she can. Certainly here. Happy anniversary to the show. Thank you. To hell. Thank you for your participation and support this Lou. Hello, Sheila, and Gary. The whole game. Where where are you calling from today? I'm calling from Mississippi. What am I came up here to have some out on my back, and I had to have surgery on it looked like I'll be having surgery later in the week. Oh. They you guys let you know. And try to stay with. Teela on your surgery praying for you. Canyon. At that very much, and I wanna to Gary belated birthday. Okay. Thank you for taking me birthday. Thank you. I love all you guys truly. You're just no. And I hope that being all talk fan. Tickets. I love you. Oh, by the way, before I go any further. I wanna wish someone right now. A get. Well, right now, we just found out. Kyle Richards.
"tana" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM
"Architests, Tom and writers town. Good morning, Tom. Good morning, gentlemen. Would you like to go first second or last? Well, I don't wanna go. I don't want either one of them behind the third is that me you don't want us behind you. What does that mean? Expound on that. Oh. I'd rather see my phone. Okay. We're opponents. I got you. I thought you were going somewhere else right here. We go. You would. Would story one mine. Apparently, somebody went undercover at UCLA and posed as a putting up petition out and the petition said the put Trump supporters in mandatory reeducation camps. Not only were the students approach ecstatic assignment one member of UCLA student government encourage you to change the language to diversity and sensitive printing to hide their real intention. So the administration would approve it. Story to congresswoman Rashida to leave member. She's the one that call the president. Yeah. She tweeted out that hold on McConnell, the Alabama ISIS bride who flew to Syria to join ISIS four years ago. Now wants to come back into the country should be allowed to do. So without retribution till he brought the president saying that what Tana is this is based on misogyny hate, an anti Muslim bigotry, and she should be admitted immediately. Story. Three of Fresno, California eighteen year old challenging her high schools ban on her maga- had Mattie Muller told Yahoo that she Myers. President Trump saying he puts pride back in America. That's why we're the hat. That's why should be allowed to wear it and not banned from my school. Story..
"tana" Discussed on The Paul Finebaum Show
"Guy. Good. Thanks. Smoke nothing. Joe? Tana seriously serious question. What was the score of Notre Dame? Clemson at halftime. It was it was closer than Alabama. Clemson, right. Say twenty three three I think or twenty four three. They're playing the fancy Larry lamb was only in the semi-finals magin having the second team in the second in the national championship question. Okay. Yeah. We're down there. Miami. Thank you, Larry know your role. Okay. You're no longer the king, you know, honor the champs so so act like act apart. Okay. Gestures Servia visa Servian to the guy whose team lost by one less than you. Did let me tell you something we all the best. Larry, larry. You need a new act and act Akwa. So last. I don't I hate to do this because but but Alabama's no longer number one. Birmingham papers highway down to and I made it to. No, no, no. Not a four-game deal. It's a one game. New times is noted Notre Dame Notre Dame team need to worry. Do. Larry.
"tana" Discussed on Keith and the Girl Comedy Talk Show
"All right. Andrew you can follow us Twitter account at his name, Andrew Cassar Tana. There's some here some injuries. I wanna make the world come on. It's nice. If you stare at a blood moon for too long, it'll make you come. Watch the porn. You're watching try not to rush into sex establish your first. I think I'm becoming a hunk. I have no one to talk to what are we supposed to do by the way, when we see somebody that we know rates have no one to talk to. And then you see it gets no heart surgery tweets. What are we a tough one hoping and lease when you expose? If you're gonna expose your I was hoping for some love there. But it was like this is weird. You know? It's funny. We printed it out. We still didn't hit the like button. Prince. Imprint. Anybody like your tweet? No. But Keith mcgurk printed. I go to reprint sometimes I wish I made money. No re tweets on that you ever hear that phrase act as if. My body feels like a prison. Sometimes wish I was a boyfriend hard emojis. Just matched with a Turkey on Tinder, quite some sort. I have no self self worth send. I will not give up this year. We're still in January. But how's it going? I'm trying man. Okay. Let me put you on the spot. I didn't mean for these words to mean, something I want someone to love me. I get turned on by humiliation. I see that. I have an okay body. So we went from Hong. To acceptance ever come so loud you wake up. Every mom weeks. Antidepressants are starting to work. I think when you lived with your parents, would your mom respect you had your own room. When I was at my brother's house recently for Christmas.