35 Burst results for "Third Generation"

Ukraine claims to destroy Russian tank in Moscow parade

AP News Radio

00:36 sec | 2 weeks ago

Ukraine claims to destroy Russian tank in Moscow parade

"The the the the T. T. T. T. ninety ninety ninety ninety is is is is a a a a third third third third generation generation generation generation Russian Russian Russian Russian battle battle battle battle tank tank tank tank that that that that involves involves involves involves the the the the shin shin shin shin of of of of the the the the T. T. T. T. series series series series designed designed designed designed in in in in the the the the Soviet Soviet Soviet Soviet Union Union Union Union the the the the victory victory victory victory parade parade parade parade in in in in Moscow Moscow Moscow Moscow includes includes includes includes the the the the T. T. T. T. ninety ninety ninety ninety and and and and some some some some of of of of the the the the weaponry weaponry weaponry weaponry now now now now used used used used on on on on the the the the battlefield battlefield battlefield battlefield against against against against Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine meanwhile meanwhile meanwhile meanwhile satellite satellite satellite satellite images images images images analyzed analyzed analyzed analyzed by by by by the the the the Associated Associated Associated Associated Press Press Press Press confirm confirm confirm confirm that that that that a a a a school school school school in in in in eastern eastern eastern eastern Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine where where where where some some some some sixty sixty sixty sixty people people people people are are are are feared feared feared feared killed killed killed killed in in in in a a a a Russian Russian Russian Russian striker striker striker striker has has has has been been been been destroyed destroyed destroyed destroyed the the the the photos photos photos photos taken taken taken taken by by by by planet planet planet planet labs labs labs labs at at at at P. P. P. P. B. B. B. B. C. C. C. C. show show show show the the the the school school school school standing standing standing standing on on on on Saturday Saturday Saturday Saturday well well well well an an an an image image image image taken taken taken taken on on on on Sunday Sunday Sunday Sunday shows shows shows shows the the the the building building building building flattened flattened flattened flattened I'm I'm I'm I'm Charles Charles Charles Charles the the the the last last last last month month month month

Ukraine Moscow T. T. T. T. Ninety Shin Shin Shin Shin T. T. T. T. Soviet Soviet Soviet Soviet Un T. T. T. T. Ninety Ninety Nine Associated Associated Associat Planet Planet Planet Planet La P. P. P. P. B. B. B. B. C. C. School School School School Charles Charles Charles Charle
Caller Reacts if Canada Ever Had a Draft

Mark Levin

01:41 min | 2 months ago

Caller Reacts if Canada Ever Had a Draft

"Has your prime minister been locking up innocent Americans lately or excuse me Innocent Canadians lately or is he calm down All right well not lately He kind of got some blowback there Let's have a Senate as well And it's kind of an appointed Senate And even they couldn't pass his emergency act whatever that he wanted to pull there And we have a nickname for him We call him Jack booed trudy Anyways I agree with you That's a great nickname You know I called you you know I'm looking at this Ukraine thing I'm a third generation from Ukraine I had a person in my life who was very old and her father came to her parents came from Ukraine And so I kind of had this what I feel like living memory of the starbase and went through communism And I always tell my children a 100 million people have died since then because of March ideology whatever since early 1900s but what I see happening today and I'm nervous about I have 7 sons and 7 7 yeah 7 times and three daughters And have you ever considered reading magazines my friend I consider building a barn but then my wife told me she wanted to move in with me if it worked So I don't know if that would work out Maybe watch TV We got to find something for you to do Anyway go ahead Anyways so I have a 19 year old boy right And what bothers me if we have a gentleman like if I want to call him a gentleman like our prime minister in charge who I feel is very light in the brain compartment do we really want to send our sons if all of a sudden a draft comes about into battle No no we don't And who said they do

Ukraine Senate Trudy Jack
Ami Horowitz: Democrats Are Alienating Black and Hispanic Communities, Becoming More Conservative

The Dan Bongino Show

01:17 min | 4 months ago

Ami Horowitz: Democrats Are Alienating Black and Hispanic Communities, Becoming More Conservative

"The beauty of this is that they are eroding what has always been the stalwart part of their own party which is the minorities They have been alienating them And we've already seen we've seen this already the Hispanic community where this whole idea of them saying hey let's bring in as many legal immigrants as possible is now backfiring because the second and third generations are all moving away from the Democratic Party And that is going to in the near term we're going to kill them In the longer term I think you're starting to see an erosion even the black community And I think things like the things that I'm doing is that that's why I do what I do Is to create that fault line that truly exists because the reality is most black people are more conservative tendencies than liberal tendency That's the actual truth And what I think we have to do is kind of put a fine point on that It's not that I'm getting the white liberals to say the quiet part out loud They've been saying the quiet part out for a while I'm just putting a very fine point on it and saying to people of black community these people do not serve your interest They really do not And they're starting to get it You can see an erosion in that support and that will kill them going forward not just these midterms or the next presidential election But I'm talking long term And that's why our goal should be

Democratic Party
The Rich, Wealthy Claim to Be Victims

Dennis Prager Podcasts

01:09 min | 4 months ago

The Rich, Wealthy Claim to Be Victims

"If race is now the sole immutable barometer of who is a victim who was a victimizer, then LeBron James Jay-Z Kane west Chris Rock Michelle Obama and Oprah Winfrey are always to be among the eternally oppressed. Well, what did the LeBron James say? He scared to walk out of his house? Out of his mansion, yeah. That's exactly right. They're the eternal oppressed. The enormous influence power status and wealthy wield never negates their victimhood. Despite a nation three generations into affirmative action. In the immoral calculus of WOAK the poor white or Southeast Asian offspring of poorly paid high school dropouts constitute the privileged. And a multi millionaire racist like the TV anchorwoman joy read. Claims to be the perpetual victim. Not the inner city African American retiree

Lebron James Jay Kane West Chris Michelle Obama Oprah Winfrey Lebron James
Is Congressman Jamie Raskin's Father Tied to the KGB?

Mark Levin

01:47 min | 5 months ago

Is Congressman Jamie Raskin's Father Tied to the KGB?

"What you see Liz Cheney sitting on the panel next to her is congressman Raskin congressman rascal's father was a founder of the KGB front group institute for policy studies Is that right Yes And one of the senior fellows of the institute for policy studies Let's slow down Let's slow down A little bit more detail because this is a radical hard left organization the institute for policy studies in Europe making the assertion That Jamie Raskin Congress nutshell from Maryland that his father was one of the founders of this organization that had ties to the communists Is that what you're saying Right Ties to the KGB They work directly with The New York Times Washington Post They say policies opinion everything in America It's sort of like the go between between various communist groups communist countries including Soviets and how they sort of it's a nexus between foreign and American enemies The nexus between them the government and the media very powerful group in the past what's his name Glenn Beck talked about the institute for policy studies But look it gets better A senior fellow of the institute for policy studies is Francis Fox pivots Worked with Joseph booty gag boutique Joseph booty Greg was the founder of the international gram sheet society His son is Pete booty gag You've got two three generations of Marxist revolutionary and throughout our media and government and most of it is out in the open and it's extremely dangerous So you could have somebody connected to America's enemies on the panel but you can't have a loyal American like Jim Jordan on the January 6th

Liz Cheney Congressman Raskin Congressman Kgb Front Group Institute For Institute For Policy Studies Institute For Policy Studies L Jamie Raskin The New York Times Washington KGB Francis Fox Joseph Booty Maryland Joseph Booty Greg Congress Europe International Gram Sheet Socie Pete Booty Glenn Beck America Jim Jordan
Rep. Jim Jordan: Are We the Third Generation to Do Something Big?

Mark Levin

01:18 min | 6 months ago

Rep. Jim Jordan: Are We the Third Generation to Do Something Big?

"We're in a culture war They run the colleges and universities They run the media They run academia I mean even at the lower levels with the unions et cetera And we're going to have to start figuring out how to get involved in these aspects of our society The parents showed us what the school boards we need to get into the shareholder meetings with these corporations We need to claw back funds from colleges and universities who are producing and giving tenured to true outspoken marxists In other words we have to go on offense don't you think Yes It often speaks deep into my background in the sport of wrestling You stand around the sport of wrestling you don't get your tail kick You have to go on the offense That's the only way you win anything So look I look at history Someone said this Maybe we got this from New York I can't remember but someone said every third generation in this country has done something big Who had the founders who started this experiment freedom we call America Three generations later Lincoln held the country together We got rid of the evil of slavery three generations after that We had the greatest generation beat the evil of Nazi Germany and imperial Japan and now here we are Three generations later and maybe the way the good lord has it it's our turn to do something big and start to stop this march to communism that we see the left putting us

Wrestling New York Lincoln America Germany Japan
"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

Ringer FC

01:31 min | 8 months ago

"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

"Kind of our Romani Matias sedan Hurley liner where Ronaldo. Right, that's incredible. Sorry about it. I'm so glad we did this just because I'm just like, wow. Is the face mousse vector you mentioned? Aldo walked past me in Berlin once. Happy 50th right here. That was 50 episodes. I hope people enjoyed that, you know what I mean? But like I say, I'd love people to be able to be on a football pitch where you get a moment where you forget you're actually on the football pitch because you're seeing somebody of such immense talent and a billion that you actually forget, I'm playing against that person. And for a while, we burkham, training with Berkeley, you had to do that as well. You have to think oh my God, look at what he's doing. And then you slap back into snap of himself watching art. It's really. It really, really is. And I've been very fortunate. Should we balance with some guys? Thanks for being there with me, so I can so as you can bask in those plays this glow. Like forever. YouTubers get on the wormhole. I think there is going to recover. So I see you sooner. Definitely, man. Thank you. Okay, thanks very much to Ryan Hahn. Thanks very much for your Congo. Listen, everybody. I can say stay safe, stay well. I feel like I slow on the path so I can't wait for them to stop playing again. But hey, that's got nothing to do with you. That's just me running. I will see you again soon, okay? Stay safe..

Ronaldo Aldo football Berlin Berkeley Ryan Hahn Congo
"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

Ringer FC

01:45 min | 8 months ago

"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

"The work we don't talk about anything else. It's the work and preparation. Love it. It's a good video. Go and check it out. I'm quite pleased. It's been well received and it's nice. Because it was like I said, it's great to be with them. Also, can I say this? I said this a thousand times, but to make one for one person to make as a professional is something else, right? You know, you look at Oscar going to China make all that money, and I was like, oh, he spent the money. Well, Oscar grew up like, didn't have a lot of money. And for three generations to make it, you know, to that level I mean, it's unreal already. I thought the right way when he told me a knife person or the video that would be really funny. If the Marge goes and gets three more caps for England and Sean did. Just to keep the trend going. I wanted to get through to each other's leagues to be honest. Three straight Champions League. Oh my God, no pressure. Could we talk about this 11? Yes. Yes, it's the first rise out 11. The concept for 11 is the players that make you go, fuck me, man. I'm on a picture of him. The WTF gen. The WTF 11. Fuck. How am I getting a picture of him? You know what I mean? And so I said to the 50th, I probably do something like that. And the thing with the 11 that I've chosen is literally players that I've been like, wow man. You have a moment in the game where it's kind of like starting and you just look up and you say, the first person, I go from goalkeeper. Can I go from Goku? Go straight in, yeah. I'll go for go keep it. The first person I've done it when I was at palace was Peter shilton. I was like, oh my God, man, if I scroll, I'm going to be scoring against Peter Schilling. You know, I did go on to like what was anger with somebody else that I looked at and said, my God, there's what was anger and girl. I did school against both of.

Oscar Marge Champions League China Sean England WTF Peter shilton Peter Schilling palace
"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

Ringer FC

03:40 min | 8 months ago

"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

"Dreamed of having a book? I've dreamed having a book on sale in Nepal. Wow. Like, it's been like a dream. I didn't buy it, by the way. It's leave it to a French ragnarok. It's a more value. But long story short, the first day I had my book out a coach left at my first ever book. I went to the water stones in covent garden, and I went and I just knelt down there and I took a photo and I was just like, that was just for me and people that oh my God you're blocking or boasting. I said, no, I'm not. I'm just, do you understand how many years it takes? It's like when you watch football, right? You watch a game on the other cut final. You are a thousand miles from that final. For you even to be good enough for a team to be selected, even on the sub sponge, it's a thousand, there are 10,000 players between you and that spot on that bench. In a few years you Ian right overtook. Every single one of the 10,000 players in front of you until you were standing on the touch line about to go on and if you think of the cure of people you had to go past. Yes. It's unreal. On the same with the writer, it's obviously different level of difficulty to be honest, but in terms of getting published like, I have this contentment and I had a friend, she said to me, oh, you're the most impatient person I've ever met. You'll never happy, and I was scared that I'd never be happy. Wow. But actually, I mean, this person. You're happy. That's what I'm saying about the birthday being happy. Yeah, I'm happy now. And to the point where my misses think, what are you trying to mess for? Cognitive works. Let's do my vibe. Yeah. That's what I do. You know what I mean? What are you trying to miss out for? Did you think Korean Benzema had that moment this weekend? I want to go. Yeah, I think so. Benzene is a funny one because the only thing that stopped Ben simmer was the off the field stuff. There's nothing. Karim Benton is a classic example of this is a football who got in his own way. You know what they're slightly like Kanye West like Kanye West was so brilliant and so ahead of his time, the only thing that would stop Kanye West was Kanye West. And the current Benzema was the same. He didn't play for France for 6 years. And you look at France to be able to not have that forward for 6 years and still do what they done. I tell you what though, poor Olivier, Jerusalem so close to breaking our race record, and then Ben's master was like, do you know what guys, I'm coming back? At home in the shower. Just dramatically on the football pitch on the days. This is team jury here. I don't think they win that World Cup if Benzema. The variables that have to be different. If you think about the game against Argentina. But what he brings to the ring. But yeah, but there's a funny thing with football. Isn't there? Like, you know how it is like, sometimes they're variables, it's like a Jimmy greaves and like Jeff Hearst. Jimmy graves was a better footballer, but there's something in the way that football history works. The combination of the chemistry, like, look at just on World Cup 1970s your son was the number ten. He was incredible, right? But he sacrificed to be a 6. And that one thing, that south sacrifice changed the fate of the entire 1970 World Cup. If your son had said, I'm going to be a diva and players a ten, Brazil that win in 1970. I think for how Deshawn wanted to play in that World Cup, I think Giroux was a pivot up top kind of worked, you know? I think that that front, the thing that we saw in those at that French team need to evolve. And I think it's evolved to a level where actually benzoyl suits this iteration of France way more. Bingo. You're going, right? No, no, no, I was just saying, I think he's been integral into the Euros run and obviously them winning the.

Kanye West football Korean Benzema Ben simmer Karim Benton covent garden Benzema Nepal World Cup Ian France Jimmy greaves Jeff Hearst Jimmy graves Olivier Jerusalem Ben Argentina Deshawn Giroux
"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

Ringer FC

05:15 min | 8 months ago

"third generation" Discussed on Ringer FC

"Gas. Plus bonus episodes around all the big games and storylines. To whether you're uptown, downtown in the burbs or a transplant. Make sure you follow New York New York and the full goal on Spotify or wherever you get your podcasts. Listen, gondo gondola calls and I will answer. On your birthday. I'm honored. Hey everybody, welcome to the 50th episode of rights house on ring RFC. You're all safe and well. Today we're gonna touch on the nation's league. Barclays WSE, a video I did with my son and my grandson. And as it's the 55th episode. My WTF, am I doing on a pitch with these 11 legends? And for episode 50 of my podcast, I'm very proud of that to be honest. It's the Ryan hunt and one and only. Lisa konga. On his birthday, broke. 42 not out. Has it been good news? Because I always it's funny because for my birthdays, I don't know if it's an age thing. But there's a kind of like very melancholy about my birthday. You know what I mean? I kind of feel like that now. You know, Nancy and the girls make a massive fuss. It's wonderful. Because when I was younger, honestly, I could not have been any unhappier on birthdays. And like now, I'd say since I've been with Nancy Nancy coming on in our 17 years. Wow. And honestly, it's like the birthdays are amazing. And that's what I'm saying when you get to this stage. Is your birthday amazing from the time you wake up to the time you go to bed. It was quite magical, actually. So a couple of burger Friends of mine Charlotte's own claris. They took me for cheesecake. So that was my breakfast. Cheesecake for breakfast. Cheesecake first. Then we had really nice lunch in the middle of town. Nothing fancy, but just like a nice lunch with friends. And then I came back to mine after that. And just had a really peaceful tired like had a bit of a nap because I'd really like, I was out a lot this weekend. Yeah. And there was a moment. This is sound quite dramatic, but I was really quite emotional about 5 6 o'clock. I suddenly sort of sat, you know, it just because what happens is you're celebrating a birth and all these lovely messages are coming in. There's something really hits you because my dad, my dad died very young, right? Sounds a bit dramatic. And with that, I very young. And for a long time I carried a kind of burden of not achieving anything or not achieving enough. And I was like, I had a moment today when I sort of reflecting on everything and I was like, whatever I do with my life, I've done what I came to do. My life achieved it. I have obviously there's more ambitions more creative things, but I was like, if I never in other words, I'd be happy with my app. I'd be like, and I've done the work. And that was a really profound of just by myself. Sitting here chilling and just sort of sat and thought, you know what I'm at peace? There's another burden. I think it's like a was never a football of any level. I don't know if it's a wonder if there's a thing where players want a certain trove for your hit a certain appearance. You know what I mean? Like, save it even relegation. And there's a moment in your career where you like. It doesn't matter how many more games I play. I've had a good career. Wow. I feel like that as a writer, I feel like I've had that's amazing. I like that miss. I've probably think what can I say upper up probably? If I only came on and scored those goals in the FA Cup Final for palace and nothing else, I'd have been quite happy with that. You see that that's the thing, isn't there something also? Is there something about there's something about your own defining your own success, isn't it? Does that make sense? Because watching the FA Cup from the age, the first one I watched was 1970, Chelsea leads it for me it was kind of cool. It's sporadically. Then obviously arsenal 71, and then just went from there. And it was the game. It was the FA Cup was my whole life and all my standard. Yeah. Yes. Those goals and to score score in those goals. Remember to Wembley goals. It's like when we got our first saburo the next sort you had disagreed. It was just like, my God, I'd love to scoring goals like this. Oh my God. When I did finally, that's what I'm saying people don't realize what this meant there for final scoring. I have that moment all the time where things were, if I never done anything and it was only planning the FAQ, I know we didn't win it. And there's one thing I'd love to one for palace. Is that FA Cup? That would have been enough for me. It would have been enough from where I came from. This is funny. You understand it because with books, right? So like, people say to me, you know, writing I said, it's like the Champions League for writing like, to go into certain books and see a book there. Right, something like that picture a day of striking out in the airport. Do you understand how many years I've dreamed of having a book? I've dreamed having a book on sale in Nepal. Wow. Like, it's been like a dream. I didn't buy it, by the way. It's leave it to a French ragnarok. It's a more value. But long story short, the first day I had my.

gondo gondola Ryan hunt Lisa konga Nancy Nancy New York FA Cup Barclays Nancy Charlotte football Chelsea Wembley Champions League Nepal
Why Isn't Governor Abbot Deploying the Texas National Guard to Defend the Southern Border?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

02:00 min | 8 months ago

Why Isn't Governor Abbot Deploying the Texas National Guard to Defend the Southern Border?

"Is betty lou in south texas. I'm a third generation texan Thank you for all you're doing. I am disgusted by the deplorable hans. Fly of illegal immigration into our mighty state and wants to great one nation under god. I'd like to hear more about governor abbott and other governors. What are they doing to forestall this horrible mind stress on fly. Thank you take care. God bless god. Bless thank you betty lou. She makes a great point. It's a great question. In fact tucker. Carlson asked that question last night and has apparently repeatedly invited governor abbott on his show. Evidently governor abbott has declined because tucker keeps asking the texas governor. Why are you not deploying the texas national guard. Why are you standing up to the incompetent. Inept utterly failed biden harris administration on this issue. Here's a. Tucker carlson said last night we opened the show with horrifying pictures. What's happened at our southern border. Which is completely open in. This country is being invaded. No that's not an overstatement more than a million people this year expected by the rest of the world. It's been going on for months. And we've asked texas governor greg abbott many times to come on this show to explain why he hasn't called the national guard to seal the texas border and protect the rest of us from this invasion. Greg abbott has refused to come on repeatedly so pretty soon possibly tomorrow we plan to invite his primary opponents on this show to describe what they would do if they ran texas. That might be an interesting conversation. Governor abbot one. More chance to come on sincerely. Please come on and tell us how you plan to save the rest of us. What is happening in your state. Isn't that a reasonable request. What is what is texas gonna do texas it roll over. I lived there. I love that state. I know the texas spirit. It's not acquiescence

Governor Abbott Betty Lou Tucker Biden Harris South Texas Texas Texas National Guard Tucker Carlson Carlson Greg Abbott Governor Abbot National Guard
The Life of Patsy Matsu Mink

Encyclopedia Womannica

02:19 min | 8 months ago

The Life of Patsy Matsu Mink

"Hat matsu. Takemoto was born in pya. Maui hawaii territory. On december sixth nineteen twenty-seven patsies grandparents emigrated from japan to work in hawaii. Sugar plantations growing up as a third generation. Japanese american patsy witnessed heavy discrimination towards japanese americans and indigenous hawaiians when patsy was fourteen years old fighter jets bombed pearl harbor. Patsies father was subsequently taken by authorities one night and heavily questioned. Though her dad returned safely. The next day patsies family lived in fear from that point on patsy later said that that moment made her realize that one couldn't take citizenship and the promise of the. Us constitution for granted hats. He graduated for maui high school as both class president and valedictorian. She went on to study to different colleges in the mainland. Us before moving back to hawaii in nineteen forty eight. Patty graduated from the university of hawaii. With a bachelor's in chemistry and zoology patsies original career goal was to become a physician but no medical school would accept her so she decided to change career paths and instead pursued law she applied to university of chicago's law school and accidentally got accepted as a foreign student at the time. Patsy was one of only two women in her class in nineteen fifty one. Patsy earned her. Jd and married graduate student. John francis mink a year later. The couple had their only child. Patsy faced a lot of discrimination for being a working mother and having an interracial marriage many major chicago law firms rejected her application so her family relocated to honolulu in nineteen fifty-three patsy. He became the first japanese american and woman to pass the bar and practiced law in hawaii but many law firms in hawaii still turned her away instead. Patsy went into private practice and taught business law at the university of hawaii.

Patsy Takemoto Hawaii Maui High School Maui Pearl Harbor Japan University Of Hawaii John Francis Mink Patty United States University Of Chicago Honolulu Chicago
The History of the Supreme Court Justifies Opinions Against Forced Medicine

The Charlie Kirk Show

01:38 min | 8 months ago

The History of the Supreme Court Justifies Opinions Against Forced Medicine

"Three generations of imbeciles are enough declared the supreme court in buck versus bell decision of nineteen twenty seven. I'm reading from timeline. Dot com quote. It is better for all the world. If instead of waiting to execute degenerate offspring for crime or to let them starve for their imbecilities society can prevent those who are manifestly unfit from continuing their kind. That decision was written by oliver wendell. Holmes and forced sterilization became fully legal in the united states. The case came at the height of popularity for the pseudo sciences of eugenics which maintained that negative character traits like criminality and stupidity or the entirely the product of bad genes. The court decision that set the precedent for intervention on the sterilization of women was the jacobson v massachusetts thankfully. Many decades later there was a lawsuit that included deloris madrigal. Who is the lead plaintiff in the nineteen seventy-eight case which brought suit against la county's usc medical center birds nonconsensual sterilization of mexican american women in the nineteen sixties and seventies. It would make sense. Why certain communities are apprehensive of the government forcibly putting medicine on you.

Oliver Wendell Supreme Court Holmes Deloris Madrigal La County United States Massachusetts USC
Galaxy Z Fold 3 Review

Techmeme Ride Home

01:07 min | 10 months ago

Galaxy Z Fold 3 Review

"Let's just start out with your general impressions of the event. Today we got a we got gotta flip three. We got a full three let. Let's start with and then we can get into the other Other things around the margins returned anything interesting that you say that you don't have a lot of experience with foldable and i think that was kind of the whole message of samsung's and event This is the third galaxy fall. But i mean you'd be totally forgiven if you kinda of wrote the first one off that one. How to budget issues. The second one made a lot of big interesting steps but now we have a third generation galaxy fold and then a new galaxy three and i think you know samsung is really trying to like. Oh hey full. Details are ready for instrument. Yes they're still wild expensive especially the full three but you know it's not like oh. These things are usable to have one resistance they. They're the durability improved and that's kind of really kind of make sure that he was like oh foldable aren't scary there usable and maybe even two reasons some very good reasons why you might want

Samsung
A Heartbreaking Novel About Mothers, Daughters and Secrets

The Book Review

01:59 min | 10 months ago

A Heartbreaking Novel About Mothers, Daughters and Secrets

"Elizabeth egan joins us now to talk about her latest. Pick for group taxed. Hey liz hi pam i thanks for having me. What's the book. The book is called. I couldn't love you more. And it's by esther freud. This is her ninth novel. And it's a book about three generations of women kind of circulating between ireland and england and the first one is a woman named ika. We get to know her in the nineteen thirties than her daughter. Roseline in the nineteen fifties and then a woman who we find out. And i'm not giving anything away that you won't learn fairly early in the book is kate who and we meet her in. Nineteen ninety-one and roseline is the linchpin of the whole story. She becomes pregnant in her early twenties and winds up in a home in ireland outside of cork a mother and baby home. Run by nuns. Who force her to give up her daughter kate for adoption and so the book is the story of these three women. And how e phi is continuing to look for roseline who disappears and kate is looking for roseline. She's looking for birth mother. And it's this incredibly powerful story about mothers and daughters and also an interesting and really heartbreaking. Look at what was happening in ireland at the time that really went on for about one hundred years where the catholic church ran the. They were like prisons for women who were in trouble in some in some way and they forced women to change their names and to give up their babies. And it's an incredibly heartbreaking walk at that legacy of secrecy.

Roseline Elizabeth Egan Liz Hi Pam Esther Freud Kate Ireland England Cork Catholic Church
"third generation" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

06:55 min | 11 months ago

"third generation" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Lifestyle choices that come from not having a healthy challenge and You know, when I look at people like Warren Buffett I saw saw story about Warren Buffett years ago. And he said, Look, You know what I'm giving away all my wealth. I'm going to leave my kids a little nest egg of $10 million, But you know, and I thought $10 million to a normal person. You're like $10 million I could retire. But it's fun. You can spoil me. Yeah, exactly. And but it's it's why people don't realize this When you build a fortune when you are the person who builds a for shin, most likely it's gone by the third generation. Because the third generation doesn't know the value of the work that went into building that fortune. And they are far more likely to squander it because they don't have a dog. In that fight. They weren't part of the healthy challenge. So, Yeah, You know, Larry, how How can we As a society help people understand perfect example paying people not to work on unemployment. Now I'm not saying these people are turning into rats and that their colony is going to collapse. But Disincentivize ng something that is so crucial to our human themselves to two are being which is work. And I'm not saying that one form of work is better than the other. But if you don't have a purpose It's easy to find another example. I just thought of this one. When you look at the level of drug addiction in the poorest parts of the nation in eastern Kentucky, where they shut down all the coal mines, you have huge issues with heroin addiction, OxyContin addition addiction because people lost their purpose. And instead of having a purpose, they found an escape in drugs. Yeah. Yeah, well, I think Mandy that the best way to educate people about this is to talk. As you know, I do Every since I get about the importance of character, because, you know, uh, character means such things as being self reliant to the extent your abilities allow you to be so character means, uh, Uh, yeah, you know, working for a living instead of just voting for one. It means finding something that you can do that is of value to other people and do it not sit around and wait for others to simply provide you With a living. So we can tell people about what happens when you do this to mice. This socialized welfare state stuff, But maybe the best way to convince them of the danger of this is to talk to them in terms of their kids. I mean, most people, even the ones who do spoil their kids. I think if you had a moment with them and sat down and said, you know, do you really think that giving your kid everything and anything here she wants is a way to bring them up such that they live productive and self reliant lives. I mean, nobody in their right mind thinks that a lot of people do it anyway. Yeah, Dave. Yeah. You see it more and more of these experiments around the country, providing rich people providing a living wage for community or a group of people. So that they don't have to work or do anything. A universal basic income is what you're exactly, Yeah. Oh, go ahead. Uh, another thing I read this study. You know this this mouse study and one of the lesser known results way buried in the footnotes was, uh, they found after a time that That the adult mice were trying to teach critical race theory to the baby. Yeah, and it really started to go downhill right after that, And that would be entirely predictable, wouldn't it? You know, you know the purpose. Oh, go ahead, Larry. I was gonna say, I may have sent you a link to another article. I wrote, Uh, Mandy, that really relates to this in American history between 1818 60. We had 119 of these Socialists commune type places set up with a lot of the same mentality. We don't want to have competition. We don't want to have challenges. We want everybody to be taken care of, and we'll do it by requiring that everybody put this stuff in a common storehouse, and then they get an equal share of Uh, of it and so forth. 119 of those experiments, not a single one worked. The one called Brook Farm near Boston lasted longer than almost all of them. But it was. It only lasted six years. They fall apart, and people either leave or they die. Yeah, well, one of my favorites is the corrections that Russians set up camp in a stare. Oh, Florida, and they believe that the earth was con cave and we lived in the center of the Earth. But unfortunately for the corrections, they also believe that you should not have sex, so a lot of people left because of that, and the rest of them died and there was no replacement factor for that. But I put that article on the blog today because I think it's really, um important because right now, and this is happening happening Currently, right now, in Cuba, you have people taking to the streets who are want to end the communist regime. Oddly enough, they're talking about how crappy they're socialized healthcare is, but these are people. That had been promised to utopia. They cannot be delivered because human nature is selfish. We are we are built to take care of us and ours first and everybody else. Kind of fend for yourself, And we've seen that happen all the time where the leadership of these communist and dictatorial societies live very, very well. While the rest of the population suffers so too. This is a great analogy for these young idealist who say Oh, if we could only have you know, socialism or communism. It would be great because we'd all be equal. We're never all going to be equal. Because one word that you refer to a selfish is often thought of in a very negative way. And certainly like anything, it can be taken to an extreme, But I think we should be glad that people have a selfish nature because after all, how can you help me if you can't help yourself, right, Well, if you can't or won't or don't know how to help yourself, please leave me alone. Let me ask one more question about the mouse utopia because one of the things that I was not clear on if there was any kind of a theory about why the mice resorted to violence. When you reached a certain point, you seem to have a higher level of violence, and they devolved in society. They become more depraved. Why is that? Is there any kind of Theory about what that is, is it just because the idle hands are the devil's workshop? I mean, I don't want to oversimplify, but it seems that there is something to that. Pretty much. What, Uh, the researcher came to the conclusion that if you don't have a healthy challenge, such as providing for yourself or your.

Warren Buffett six years $10 million Larry Boston Cuba Dave 119 Earth 1818 60 today third generation Florida two eastern Kentucky earth Brook Farm one word one form American
The Best Way to Run a Family Business With Business Coach Dave Ramsey

The EntreLeadership Podcast

02:20 min | 11 months ago

The Best Way to Run a Family Business With Business Coach Dave Ramsey

"So it sounds like there's a foundation that needs to be laid out and you've really laid out three phases to family business and you talked about this at our entreleadership master series. We did a whole day on family. Business and people were going crazy for it because it turns out a lot of listeners are in family business. So i want you to walk through those phases of before you get into family business during and after the succession plan so walk us through the first phase before you get into business. What are the things you need in place. What are the conversations you need to have what are the prerequisites you need to put in place. Well one is that in a sense when you're raising your children you're raising them to be great team members. Great employs wherever they go be. Honest have good communication skills to have great work ethic and those kinds of things so it's the ultimate training program for your employees. Your home for your children right and so if you raise children that have those skills. That's your prep work. And so if you've got a sixteen year old that's an entitled brat. Then guess what they're going to be when twenty six year old on your team entitled titled brat You know and it's a problem so you've got to kind of get the home life thing going. The parenting thing going Way way in advance. That's the ultimate pre planning for family business so it starts when the child is born three years old walking around. How how are you going to allow them to behave you know and so forth. So because that's how they're going to behave wherever they work whether it be at the family business or not and then once they leave that and they become adults and they're going to consider whether join the family business I've had friends that had family businesses and friends that are second and third generation family businesses. That they really weren't hardly given a choice. Just told if it'd be working here it's like part of what our family does. It was and psychological. You that's really a bad idea spiritually. It's a bad idea because you can be really trying to put a square peg round hole and just because they have your name after them you can really do damage to the organization and to the person so we told our three kids. Don't come to work at ramsey. Don't unless god calls you.

Ramsey
"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

Heart to Heart with Anna

02:47 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

"Because sure, what if I wasn't here, what if I wasn't born this way then, of course, I'll come would have been different. Or maybe I was born this way and the 50, a different way. So I don't know to me, I'm blessed but also to look back, it's kind of scary for my mother and then it was scary for me, but then having my daughter at the time I was giving birth, I was scared. Somehow that scared want to wait after I had her, you know, thinking, oh, what if she has the disease or what if I won't make it giving birth. Kind of scared. But other than that, it's been a wild ride. I should say. I bet it has. I bet it has, but you're such a positive person, and I think you must have gotten some of that from your mom for her to leave her war-torn country and take a chance coming to a country where she didn't know the language. It must have been so scary but she had Faith. Yes, she have faith that this country would be better than where she's at. I mean, she could have decided to stay there during the war and hide out, but she took a chance that this will be better. So, I'm thinking when she had me and I had D, she also had that fate. So, whatever Faith. She had carried to me when I was sick. Sure, sure. And you're a very positive person and you're putting that on t e. Your daughter as well. I hope so that. Yeah. So she's a delight. She's a delight. So thank you so much for coming on the program. Lisa, I would hope that also with what we do here, we would Inspire other Vietnamese to speak up, speak out and share their story. Absolutely, I love that. I love that. Well, thanks Lisa. Let me say goodbye to Serenity at the choice, to say, the show is over. I can't believe it. It's happened so fast. She is Serenity. You did such a good job. Sweetheart. Thank you so much for coming on my program today. You're welcome. I know it was a little bit scary for you to do this for the first time, but I'm excited that you got a chance to share a little bit of your story. Okay, that does conclude this episode, took it to heart with the Emma. Thanks for listening today. My friends next week on Tuesday, at noon eastern time, I'll have another brand new episode until then, please visit us at www.pfizer.com anywhere you listen to podcasts, and remember my friends, you are not alone. Thank you again for joining us this week. We hope you have been inspired and empowered to be an advocate for the congenital heart, defect Community heart-to-heart with Anna with your host damaged, warski can be heard every Tuesday.

Lisa congenital heart warski Anna
"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

Heart to Heart with Anna

07:20 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

"Heart to heart with Anna is a presentation of Hearts unite the globe. And is part of the hog podcast. Network Hearts. United Nations is a non-profit organization devoted to providing resources to the congenital heart, defect Community to uplift and Empower and enrich the lives of our community members. If you would like access to free resources page into the CHD Community, please visit our website at ww.w, congenital heart defects. For information, about CHD, the hospitals that treat children with CHD summer camps for Thursday, survivors and much much more. In a previous segments we talked to Kim and Lisa but now it's time to meet serenity, serenity is ten years old. And she's in the fifth grade, she loves reading animals, off online games and watching Gilmore Girls and Netflix. Her favorite colors are purple and turquoise, she recently started archery. She's a big sister to Sean has a German Shepherd, dog and a kitten. Welcome to heart-to-heart with Anna Serenity. Hi. I'm so happy to meet you Serenity after having met your grandmother and your mom. So are you ready? Know you can do this you can do it sweetie. Here we go. Let's start by having you tell me about how to use. You feel about having a mother who has a congenital heart defect. You know what? Congenital heart defect means kind of I made for you Serenity. It may not wrong. Mean anything? Special because your mom is your mom. Most of us don't think of our moms differently like that. So, is that just who mom is? Yeah. Yeah, that makes sense to me now. Have you seen your mom without her shirt? Have you seen a nice car? Yeah. Yeah. What do you think about her scar? No, you don't know cuz my mom had a mole. Do you know what? I'm always. It's a raised area of skin, and I used to think that that was just something that made her beautiful. And I found out much later that my mom never liked her mall, but I always thought it was something that made her glamorous. Okay, Serenity. Tell me about what your life is like in California. What's a typical day like, for you? Lazy. Did you say lazy or crazy? Lazy. Okay. Right now, we're recording this session during covid-19. That's a fun thing to do. And I saw, you have a German Shepherd to do. The cat and dog, get along. Sure. Well, that's good. That's surprising a lot of times cats and dogs don't get along, but since you got her as a kitten, do you think that's why she gets along? Okay? Yeah, yeah. Okay. Have you been to Vietnam ceresney? No. Do you want to go? Yeah. Yeah. What would you want to see if you could go to Vietnam my cousins? Of course. Yes. That would be fun. How old are your cousins? Their old, the older than you but it would be nice to see some other people who are related to you wouldn't it? Yeah. Yeah. Do you want to see the place where your grandmother was raised as a little girl? Yeah. Yeah, I think that would be really neat. Do you like Vietnamese food? Yeah, yeah, it'd be kind of fun to go to some of that open air markets and to eat there often, isn't it? I've seen some beautiful pictures of Vietnam and what the market place looks like it looks fascinating to me. Well, I hope you get a chance to go to Vietnam sometime. I think that would be a really special trip for you to do with your mom and your grandma. Would that be cool? Yeah. Yeah, I'm going to talk to your grandmother again. So, if you could hand the phone to your grandmother, that would be helpful. Thanks Serenity. Okay. You've already moved. Okay scam. You must be so proud of Serenity and Lisa. Yes, was it worth it? I mean, I know you sacrificed a lot to leave your home land and come to the United States but looking at your granddaughter and your daughter now, do you feel it was worth the sacrifice. Yes. What's the best part about being in the United States? Well come here will you the free choice but right now I'm okay but still not a four people live, you know, and we can do birth. And huh. But that that's okay, my family, okay? But now the people they live a little bit proud and Country will be off. Yeah. Do you want to go back to Vietnam and take Lisa and sorority to see where you were raised as I plan to go the time. But so I wait we'll wait and I go back over there. Yeah. Oh I think it would be a wonderful trip for the three generations. Yeah. Yeah for you and your daughter and your granddaughter. I think that would be just lovely. Yeah, thank you so much for coming on the program today and for sharing part of your journey with us. Kim right. Thank you. Okay, you wouldn't talk with the shower, right? Yes, ma'am. Okay. All right. Thank you very much. Thank you, sweetie, Lisa. It was such a delight talking to your mother and your daughter. You are quite blessed. Aren't you to have such lovely women in your life? Yes. This or anything special that you would want people to know as a heart Warrior living wage. Two different Generations, you know, living with your mother nearby living with your daughter is there anything special that you would want them to know about being a heart Warrior? Wow. Yes. Actually I want to understand that for a hard way that lives with three generation is really special because the mom sacrificed everything to take care of you and then turn around you yourself becomes a month or even though at the time the doctor kind of gives you a chance like fifty-fifty or whatever chance certain Warriors. Get mine was the 50/50 and then now to have my own daughter grow up its own. Now it's like amazing, but at the same time, it's scary.

congenital heart defects Vietnam Anna Serenity Lisa Gilmore Girls Kim archery United Nations Netflix Anna Sean United States California Warriors
"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

Heart to Heart with Anna

07:47 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

"In tonight, Forever by the baby blues, sound Collective. I think of what I love so much about this CD is that some of the songs were inspired by the patient's, many listeners will understand many of the different songs and what they've been inspired by our new album, will be available on iTunes amazon.com Spotify. I like the fact that the proceeds from this CD are actually going to help those with congenital. Heart defects join me off home tonight forever. This content is not intended to be a substitute for professional medical advice, diagnosis or treatment, the opinions expressed in the podcast. Are not those of Hearts unite the globe, but I'm a host and guest and are intended to spark discussion about issues pertaining to congenital heart disease or bereavement. You are listening to Heart to Heart with Anna. If you have a question or comment that you would like addressed on our show, please send an email to Anna Jaworski at Anna at Heart to Heart with Anna page, at Hanna, and heart to heart with Anna. Now back to heart-to-heart with Adam. I'd like to start this segment by talking to Lisa, our heart Warrior Lisa, welcome back to heart-to-heart with Anna. Well, thank you. I'm excited to be here and I'm thankful that you involved my mother in this quest with us. I know this is so much fun. Your mom is a perfect Delight. I so enjoy getting to know her in the first segment. Well, thank you, she enjoyed, talking to you too. She laughs a lot. We had fun talking and I can't wait to meet your daughter in the next segment, but for the listeners who maybe didn't see your other show, I'll make sure that I have the link to your first show in this show notes, and that's the description of the show. So, at least, so why don't we go ahead and start by having you tell us what it was like for you to live in the United States. Not where your people were from in Vietnam. Wow, honestly. I didn't know no difference cuz I was born here and I can't hear stories from my parents but honest wage. I don't have cousins cuz of course, they're all over there. So I grew up as an only child and I have no Vietnamese cousins. So yeah, I don't know. It's different now that I think of it when I was little I didn't think a lot about it. But as I got older and started my own family, I go oh well, I'm missing cousins. Yeah, yeah. Oh, I'm sure that that would be really different. If you were in Vietnam, you would have probably been dead. Surrounded by lots of other children. Your age, wouldn't you? Yes. So technically I didn't really have kids around my age, growing up. That was Vietnamese or anyone who even had heart condition, like that was even American, right? So it was just me. Yeah, it was just me with the heart condition. Okay, so did your mom, try to immerse you in the United States, call, sure. Or did she try to also immerse you in the Vietnamese culture? Both, when I grew up, we speak Vietnamese at home, but she let me watch American cartoons, so that should start school. I know how to speak English feeling there and then when I started school, of course, I come home, I would talk to her half and half my mom. Be like, how's your day? I beat far as I start slow and then the summer I went really sounds like it changed it to English off, but your mom speaks kind of fast too. So I think you two were probably doing a good job. Keeping up with each other. Yeah, so it was both and then the cultural even enemies food. I know how to use a chopstick and I, you know, join in and holidays like the Chinese New Year. I get dressed up for all that stuff like that. So, that's cool. So, you are able to kind of live in both worlds. Yeah. And I listen to Vietnamese music and American music. Now, what was it, like, having parents who were refugees? Did they fit into the culture? The way your friends parents did Yes. And no. So more like my mom understood, I was I want to say maybe 11 ish to like mid. Probably Junior High. She was okay with me going to movies going home. But Dad on the other hand, was kind of like movies at this age and then he'd be like, oh Adam, he's kissing. Go to movies that, you know, how bring that up, like, sometimes during lectures? Well, if you were in Vietnam, listen this, it wouldn't be like this. Then Mom would come and say, well, we're not in Vietnam, you know, she was born here and we can't really raised her that way. So, you know, if they try to raise me the American way but also influence the Vietnamese. So in a way that Mom was more lenient was the American way Dad was still on the cultural side. Wow well that's nice though. Because it sounds like they provided a balance for you suck. Yes. I ended up having a balance of my first. Dad was getting used to the idea of me, you know, at this age, going to the movies, going to the mall, as in the few in Vietnam, at that, as you be home. Golfing rice, you know, out in the rice field doing home stuff with the family, right? Well yeah, I mean it really is a very different culture there. We have a very child centered culture here in the United States, but in Vietnam, even the children are expected to help out. Well, yes, around that age. They should actually be able to take care of their brothers and sisters that are often do the laundry and back then. Trust me, laundry's not the machine with the dishes and of course, if they had one Rice Field, they would go out there with their parents in the morning and pick up rice like seeds and stuff came home and clean it out. And then make that into rice. Wow. So your parents were kind of in for a shock themselves to see what it would be like, for their children. They had no preparation. It sounds like took me to even know how to raise a child in this country know because I think when they met they already have friends that also came the way they did, but the friends already had kids from Vietnam, so the wage were born there. And then during the war, they came here. Like I want to say maybe toddler to Junior High age, and so they were kind of early born there, somewhere really raised there. So they were like ten eleven wage, that's when the war. So, of course, they came here at that age. My parents however, already like my mom said in her mid thirty, nine, that was like forty-one. So they were kind of aging, and but also just having a child in the United States while they're Aging in their friends, kids already were like teenagers at that time. Oh, wow. So, what was it like being raised as an only child? Do you think that that influenced your decision to have two children? Yes, it actually did honestly what really influenced me is welcome dad passed away and then I thought to myself, well see my lost one parent if I lost the other. I really wouldn't have no one. Of course, my husband and my family, but then in the time I thought, well I want to give Serenity a sibling. In case something happens, took me and my husband and she left alone like as in me, you know? Right. Right. Right. I totally. So that's why I decided to have the second one and a Jaworski has written several books. Empower the congenital heart defect or CHD Community. These books can be found at Amazon.com or at our website, www.sdge.com suggest seller is the heart of a mother, an anthology of stories written by women for women in the c h, d community. And as other books, my brother needs an operation, the heart of a father and hypoplastic left off. Syndrome a handbook for parents will help you understand that you are not alone. Visit baby Hearts.

Anna Vietnam Anna Jaworski Anna page congenital heart defect United States Adam Hanna Amazon.com Lisa Rice Field Jaworski Syndrome
"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

Heart to Heart with Anna

06:28 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Heart to Heart with Anna

"Welcome to heart-to-heart with Anna. I a manager Whiskey and a heart mom. My son Alexander was born in, Nineteen Ninety Four with a single ventricle heart. He has my inspiration, and the reason I'm talking most of your program Today Show is entitled three generations. Heart Warrior birth mom and her daughter and our guests are Kim. Dang, Lisa dining hall, Ville and serenity and Koval. We'll start today's program by learning a bit about Kim's, Journey from Vietnam to emerging and becoming a heart mom. Then we'll talk to her daughter. Lisa who were loyal listeners might remember. And finally with Lisa's daughter Serenity Kim. Dang was born in Vietnam. Nineteen forty-one. She came to America in nineteen, seventy-five as a refugee after the Vietnam War, where she lived with an American sponsor, family. Kim found a job with a sewing company wage and met her husband in nineteen seventy-seven. And two years later, they became parents to Lisa born in nineteen seventy-nine, Lisa was born with multiple heart defects, including double Outlet, right ventricle or d. O r, v, severe subharmonic stenosis and patent ductus arteriosus, or PDA. Lisa, had two surgeries at three months of age, six years, of age, it came. Quit her job to take care of her due to her limited English. Kim, struggled to understand her daughter's heart problems. Kim started volunteering is a Buddhist men with him, send Buddhist temple. After her husband passed away. She is grateful that Lisa has the support she needs for her Cardiac Care. Lisa was recently on her chart with and sharing her lungs. Writing and poetry Lisa is a devoted Christian wife and mother to eight-year-old Sean and ten-year-olds Serenity. Her daughter, Serenity will be joining us for the third segment. Welcome to heart-to-heart with Anna, hi Anna. How are you? Oh, I am so great and I'm so excited to meet you. I feel like I already know you from your daughter telling me such beautiful things about you. But let's start by introducing you to everyone else and have you talked to us about your new life in the United States? All right, what was it? Like coming here from Vietnam? How did all right, I think we come here. We don't have no worry about war and we live safety. And I'm happy. Now. Did you speak English when you came to the United States? Not really. So how was it that you were able to get the travel to go from Vietnam to the uniforms? States that time we go on the boat, and we go on the ocean and the mac and they get the bulk and it bring up to come up here. So we leave a Pennsylvania off the camera, Pennsylvania. So you like to Pennsylvania, that's where I was born. Yeah. I wish I would want to bring that. You then after that she very sick and the doctor recommend, we come live here with warm weather. I have a friend here and I come here and, but here you mean California? Right at California, right? Well, let's go back a step and let's talk about when you got pregnant with long. Did you find out when you were pregnant? That Lisa was going to have a heart problem. Oh, no, no, no, no, no. I have chicken meal and they have to bring the, my nose. And after that, nothing happened to the hospital. Small town Hospital. Cannot find out yet. So when you were carrying Lisa, when you were pregnant with Lisa, was everything going along? Normally. Yeah, it would know more, but you Know what he had. Not that generally every week. If I something happened to me because I can all be thirty-nine have something like that. I, I get a first time. Not know people normal 1 to wake or I have to go every week every week, wow. But don't say nothing to her life for the hard-working. No, no, nothing bad at 39, especially in the 1970s that was considered an old mother. And they were probably worried about Down syndrome or some other kind of congenital problem yet but they don't know nothing. But after she go to the Philadelphia Hospital take off. Okay. So you must have been overwhelmed here. You were in Pennsylvania. So so far away from home. You didn't speak English fluently and they came in dead. Told you that your baby had a problem, was there an interpreter there to be able to tell you in your own language? No, no, no, no, no, I speak a little bit English and I talked to me, I am a little bit but that time potential her I can go with them. I have to meet Allah to related and Hospital, right? Because you were recovering from having the baby. Yes. Wow. Now, were you able to have the baby naturally? Or did they have to do a C-section naturally? Wow. Okay, so she was born in Pennsylvania. Yes, they took her away when she was having trouble feeding. Yes, they realized she has a heart condition yet. Could they take care of her at that hospital? Or did they have to walk or someplace else out there? Children Hospital birth. Well yeah, Pennsylvania's state and Philadelphia is one of the cities in the states. So what city was she born in Britain? She was in writing, okay? Yeah, okay. So how far away is Philadelphia from Reading? I've been about an hour and half. Oh, wow! Yeah. So you were separated by about an hour and half from your baby right after she was born yet,.

Lisa Kim Vietnam Lisa dining hall Anna Serenity Kim Dang Lisa born Pennsylvania Koval America Ville Buddhist temple Small town Hospital Alexander Serenity Sean California Philadelphia Hospital Children Hospital
The Official Witch of Los Angeles

Ghost Town

02:00 min | 1 year ago

The Official Witch of Los Angeles

"In. Nineteen sixty eight. Los angeles had its own official. Witch lewis. Hubner was born in new york in nineteen thirty. She was a psychic by the age of ten. They always are. She learned witchcraft from her grandmother. And her mother who were also witches. She was a hereditary. Which i guess is what the people kind of get a lot of people see things early on and then a lot of people's generational practice. I think it was not so much that she was working at a pottery barn and then decided i think would be a witch. You know we will do that with like. I think i'm just gonna be life coach crystal and i'm unemployed. Young mean do this. Let's do this. Yeah she seemed to have a long history with that. She was a sixth generation. Which and a third generation astrologer. I mean that's a pretty nice pedigree. She moved to la with her illustrator husband. Mentor hubner Just weird name mentor mentor. sleep ner he's illustrator and he's pretty successful. I that you worked on king kong. The nineteen seventy six king kong blade runner like a successful illustrator and working in in movies. I thought his name he was going to be some kind of. I don't know some kind of like a cult leader. But now just a working louise hubner. She became the staff witch on l. a.'s k. l. a. c. amazingly to station in late nineteen sixties and. This is kind of a running theme but nine hundred sixty s late nineteen sixties early nineteen seventy s. Perfect for all your resume your witchcraft. Your your wiccan. You're satanic panic. It's a really really great type not not categorizing it like that but that was a time where like that ran really

Witch Lewis Hubner Mentor Hubner Los Angeles New York Louise Hubner King Kong LA
Going Camping? (MM #3733)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Going Camping? (MM #3733)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation, I'm no camping expert but I have been paying attention to the world of camping lately. Because I've been thinking about the future of thinking. About those days. When I do plan on retiring, however, far down the road, it is and possibly doing the RV thing and going and seeing the rest of the world or at least seeing the rest of the US. And while that fascinates me, something I read the other day kind of makes me off if that's where I want to go, or what I want to do. Reading a story about a local Campground owner. Who's Campground has been in the family for decades and he's the third generation taking over the campground and only sold out to a big Corporation because the latest industry that is, consolidating our RV parks or campgrounds. The local mom-and-pop owner of camp grounds are going away because there's big money to be made. Camping is no longer camping. It's expensive and it's amenities. Big companies are going to swoop in and buy all the campgrounds, no matter where they are and are going to make them fancy and make a more expensive. Maybe I'll Camp. Maybe I won't, but it's still many years down the road, and I guess I don't have to worry about it off.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings United States Third Generation Kevin Nation Decades
Going Camping? (MM #3733)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Going Camping? (MM #3733)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation, I'm no camping expert but I have been paying attention to the world of camping lately. Because I've been thinking about the future of thinking. About those days. When I do plan on retiring, however, far down the road, it is and possibly doing the RV thing and going and seeing the rest of the world or at least seeing the rest of the US. And while that fascinates me, something I read the other day kind of makes me off if that's where I want to go, or what I want to do. Reading a story about a local Campground owner. Who's Campground has been in the family for decades and he's the third generation taking over the campground and only sold out to a big Corporation because the latest industry that is, consolidating our RV parks or campgrounds. The local mom-and-pop owner of camp grounds are going away because there's big money to be made. Camping is no longer camping. It's expensive and it's amenities. Big companies are going to swoop in and buy all the campgrounds, no matter where they are and are going to make them fancy and make a more expensive. Maybe I'll Camp. Maybe I won't, but it's still many years down the road, and I guess I don't have to worry about it off.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings United States Third Generation Kevin Nation Decades
Going Camping? (MM #3733)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 1 year ago

Going Camping? (MM #3733)

"The Maison with Kevin Nation, I'm no camping expert but I have been paying attention to the world of camping lately. Because I've been thinking about the future of thinking. About those days. When I do plan on retiring, however, far down the road, it is and possibly doing the RV thing and going and seeing the rest of the world or at least seeing the rest of the US. And while that fascinates me, something I read the other day kind of makes me off if that's where I want to go, or what I want to do. Reading a story about a local Campground owner. Who's Campground has been in the family for decades and he's the third generation taking over the campground and only sold out to a big Corporation because the latest industry that is, consolidating our RV parks or campgrounds. The local mom-and-pop owner of camp grounds are going away because there's big money to be made. Camping is no longer camping. It's expensive and it's amenities. Big companies are going to swoop in and buy all the campgrounds, no matter where they are and are going to make them fancy and make a more expensive. Maybe I'll Camp. Maybe I won't, but it's still many years down the road, and I guess I don't have to worry about it off.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Kevin Nation United States
"third generation" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily

Coronavirus Daily

05:24 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Coronavirus Daily

"Blue. The creation of advocate vincent montague is president of the black shield police association which supports officers serving in the greater cleveland. Area and isaiah mckinnon is retired police chief with the detroit police department and he was also detroit's deputy mayor just a reminder. We're asking for some feedback on this podcast from you to help us out visit. The lincoln are episode notes to take short anonymous survey. It's considered this from npr. I'm ari shapiro and jonathan wilson from w. a. m. u. In about a month dc will hit a major milestone fully reopening capacity for bars stadiums and other public venues and some other. Indoor spaces will be allowed to fully reopen this month. Dc health director. Dr la quadra nesbitt said monday. The decline in cases is one reason for the shift toward fully reopening. We are fast approaching. What appears to be containment of the virus in the district which would be with our community spread. Daily case rate is less than five. It's consider this from npr. And w amu support for consider this from wmu comes from y a for more than twenty nine years e y and its affiliated companies have been developing new modern homes that offer life within walking distance more at iwo dot com slash w. amu zuckerman spader a litigation firm representing clients in high stakes disputes investigations and at trial. When the lawyer you choose matters.

isaiah mckinnon jonathan wilson ari shapiro monday more than twenty nine years less than five cleveland one reason black shield police associatio this month detroit amu zuckerman spader vincent montague la quadra iwo dot com department amu advocate
Royal treatment: Meghan Markle, Prince Harry detail racism, suicidal thoughts in Oprah tell-all

TIME's Top Stories

05:51 min | 1 year ago

Royal treatment: Meghan Markle, Prince Harry detail racism, suicidal thoughts in Oprah tell-all

"What oprah stands and the royals refuse to learn about twenty first century celebrity by judy berman. Tell me what your intention is. I'll tell you what my intention is. And let's see if we can align those. Two that oprah explained monday on cbs. This morning is what she says to everyone she interviews before the cameras start rolling in this case she was of course referring to the conversation with prince harry and meghan markle the duchess of sussex that filled a two hour primetime slot on the network the previous evening. The special drew seventeen point. One million american viewers in early ratings that as deadline pointed out adding up to a larger audience than last week's golden globes and september's emmys combined while oprah's collaborative approach to shaping interviews. Has its limitations. You wouldn't want to see an investigative reporter compare objectives with the subject of a damning expose. It proved to be a singularly effective way into the ongoing harry and meghan saga. The couple broke their dignified silence about their reasons for stepping down a senior royals and leaving the uk in an equally dignified special that riveted viewers revealed troubling new details about behind the scenes machinations at buckingham palace and supplied a powerful counter narrative to the one the firm and british tabloids had been pushing also on this morning. Tino brown called the program kryptonite to the royal family. It's like a hand. Grenade although oprah whose production company harpo produced the special and licensed it to cbs. Where a fee reported to be in these seven to nine million dollar range certainly made it look that way. Taking control of the public narrative couldn't have been easy even compared with its treatment of outsiders who've married into the royal family in the past the uk press has been brutal in its coverage of meghan and a one two punch last week a dispatch from the times of london claim that meghan had bullied and humiliated aids. Driving two of them to resign and the palace announced. It was launching an investigation into that alleged. Behavior sunday's interview cast doubt on not only that story but also just about every story that might have originated with the royals. Harry and meghan described an invisible contract between the firm and the media in which the tabloids and their reporters are wined dined and welcomed into the palace for holiday parties to encourage favourable coverage it all sounded pretty sinister. But it's worth remembering that for their part. The couple also has a cozier relationship with oprah than most subjects of the journalists whose profiling them the difference in this case and in the case of everything. That was ingenious about sunday. Special wasn't the framing as the faceless firm came off as having manipulated the media an unseen and thus noble ways and a depiction that jibes with the portrait of the house of windsor. Painted by netflix's mega popular the crown. It's exiles seemed to have nothing to hide. Oprah didn't just disclose to viewers that she knew harry and meghan personally. She opened the interview by reminiscing with the duchess about the experience of attending their wedding. The distinction isn't between tiffany bias. It's between transparency and pass in many ways what we witnessed was oprah's understanding of a shift in how credibility is established and the present versus how it was established three generations ago when the queen was a newlywed. The young elizabeth waited out bad press trusting that her refusal to enter the fray would ultimately vindicate her as the bigger person but we are in a moment when skepticism of the media is at an all time high. The public is savvier than it has ever been about. How public figures manufacture their images top tier celebrities like beyond say preferred to communicate with fans via social media channels. They can control an oprah appeared to realize the value of an open conversation on prime time broadcast. Television was in the ability to create the impression. One that for the record. I see no reason to doubt that. Meghan and harry were spinning the facts so much as they were clearing the air air that the firm would for reasons implied to sell fish if not malicious preferred to leave murky for viewers who feel entitled to know every detail about their favorite celebrities lives and for whom openness is a prerequisite for loyalty transparency. Worked that was due in large part to the power of the story. Meghan and harry had to tell as well as to their unprecedented eloquence and candor on issues of race and mental health. But you can't underestimate the importance of how that story was told that is how oprah managed to align her intentions and those her subjects along with being two of the most famous people on the planet. She and meghan were after all to women of color discussing racism. Gas lighting and other third rail topics in front of an audience of millions from the tranquil outdoor setting their socially distanced conversation to the outfits. They chose a fluey floral for the radiantly. Pregnant duchess of sussex a muted mov for the queen of all media to the calm tone all three participants adopted. Every part of the special felt intentional for a world of crown fans who we know were on. Oprah's mind because the show came up in the interview. It all contributed to a conclusion to this particular episode of the british monarchy. That couldn't have been more familiar. An institution that digs in its heels at any sign of progress or accountability see prince. Andrew doesn't slow the march of time it becomes an artifact.

Oprah Meghan Royals Judy Berman Meghan Markle Tino Brown CBS Harry Prince Harry Golden Globes Sussex Harpo Buckingham Palace UK House Of Windsor The Times Aids
The Future of Tour Business in 2021 with Steve Perillo

Travel with Rick Steves

07:02 min | 1 year ago

The Future of Tour Business in 2021 with Steve Perillo

"This is a bad year tour companies. So what do you do when you run into tour company and suddenly. Nobody's traveling today on travel with rick. Steves we're joined by steve parilla of perello tours to talk about how we who make our living in the travel industry are trying to stay afloat in these months of zero revenue during the global pandemic. Steve is joining us to discuss. How the pandemic is hitting his industry and his expectations for the future steve. Thanks for joining us. How are you holding up. Pretty good considering pretty good. Have a driving tour company. Bring about what fifteen thousand people to europe each year. You're the third generation. Ceo of your family to her company. Perello tours how was twenty twenty looking before the pandemic hit it was going to be our best year since probably nineteen ninety-seven. It was going to be a very good year. We've been through a bad time so you know it's not an essential purchase trip so Before nine eleven we had all kinds of stuff If you're in the trump is every ten years you're going to have a really bad year but you lose half your business okay. But twenty twenty It was one hundred percent a loss of business which is astounding. We were euphoric in the tourist industry. We were queued up for our best years ever. The economy was so hot. Everybody wanted to travel. Everything was coming together. You know and you ramp up for it. And then said and bam not only do you have revenue. But you've got a lot of people that have given you money and you have to give back refunds. How did you know that. That is the bane of every tour operator. That's how they go out of business. They spend the deposits before the trip. You're not supposed to do. You're supposed to Ideally put it in escrow you put in a separate account. You don't touch it and we touched it but My father taught me about the rainy day fund and It was millions and millions of dollars. We had to return. Well i we as people to postpone it to this year and a lot of them did but now we're facing march april and may and this time they really do what their money back and it's justified so Were returning all the money and We're not gonna pay taxes for a few years i assume and We're gonna be fine. I don't wanna go through this again in my lifetime though. I don't really want to go. i don't either so you're returning all the money. Meaning you're not gonna pay taxes because you've lost so much money that you'll have losses to take forward under obama two thousand and ten You could deduct losses for five years after the bat. You're right now. There's there's actually laws in some states that prohibit tour companies like ours from doing anything in where i live in washington state. We don't have that option. I mean that money is protected until the tour is actually performed and at first. I didn't like that love. But i see i see the need for it and i'm glad we have it now. It gives us a little guidance. I always think capitalism uses chaperone and. That's what good government is all about for sure sure Now when you look at the industry in general how do you think. The industry did as far as relations and respect to their clientele. There were millions of people who were more than just inconvenienced by the advent of the pandemic when it comes to prepaid to her plans and so on. Well we all wanted to. We all wanted to ask the customer. Let us hold the money and we're going to Apply to next year or the next year. We're even going to give you some money off. And sem didn't really have an option that some of the cruise lies i really You know we're going to give you credit for the future but we have whatever. The customer wanted We did in this regard so we returned the money and a lot of cases and the goodwill is amazing. And they're gonna come back to us for sure. Nancy the goodwill. I mean we made a point of just not even letting people leave their money with this. Thank goodness we had the capacity to do. We sent back. Twenty thousand deposits took months to do it. It was a lot of work. We're not geared up to send the money back but that's what we had to do because as you said we're in this together for the long term and we gotta take care of of our public What do you think about the cost of cancelling tours. You had already set up as a tour organizer did you have to. Did you take a hit. By cancelling out of buses you had arranged in hotels. you had booked on not really the The airlines were considerate. You know we're on the same boat so So they were nice. They were nice. They worked with us in after the whole Catastrophic advent of this for tourism. How did the insurance companies come out. Did they step up to the plate and help people with it. Was the public generally satisfied if they had purchased. You know trip interruption insurance or was this something that was not covered It's not covered. They were tough. They were tough. I found them really not helpful at all. The insurance companies In general they didn't their reputation. Took a hit then after that because they didn't lose much money because depending people lost money in the insurance companies did not right and we have to make up the difference. if somebody We have penalties if you cancel but this was a totally exceptional situation so I don't care where. I don't care about money. We got through it. It's all gonna come back. You know you gotta be classy in this world and then you got to be standing you can have your team together when when you come out of this and we can ramp up again. So when i think of the long term consequences of covid in the pandemic. I'm concerned about the small mom and pop businesses especially in italy. That's your forte. Big companies can get through this pandemic. They can even profit from it. But it's the little moms and pops whether it's the little museum or the the little restaurant or or the little Hotel our guest house. What is your sense about. What's gonna be still standing when when the clouds of this pandemic lift. I know a lot of restaurants are not going to be there. But the italian government european governments are a lot more generous with their citizens so People still got their paychecks. Some checks were protected. I don't know all the details of italian government law but there are a lot more A helpful than the america you know. We have our our strengths to. Yeah well they pay high taxes and part of that is they expect their government to stand by them in a in a time. Like this it's Different from country to country. But in general i think it's fair to say that small operations mom and pops and so on her have a good chance to get through this at this second year of this cova. I don't know how long they can last. But that really is what makes travel so appealing is not to have to go to a strip mall and buy from international corporation. But you have that character you got the local little entrepreneurial ventures and the people with a passion and they love their clientele and it's a joy to be part of that scene and it's a fun puerta. Tourism isn't the old crafts are still alive. And well you know the Inlaid wood is an amazing art. Mosaics are fantastic. We can around these artisans with are group's at the table and and watch that happening. This is travel with rick. Steves were comparing notes on running a tour company in the middle of a pandemic right. Now with steve. Parilla

Steve Parilla Perello Steves Rick Italian Government Steve Europe Barack Obama Washington Nancy Italy America Parilla
"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

Mommy & Me Not PG

05:32 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

"Fine. They impacted me no negative way whatsoever but the communication was huge huge And then looking. At how i could do things differently. Maybe that's a question. You should answer pretoria. I don't have anything really. You can honestly say that. There's nothing you wished would have been different growing up. No there's like literally. I don't think i could say anything. I mean now hair out. But that's also i'm an adult now phenomenon adult living with other adults. Yeah that's different but like thinking about growing up. There's nothing that i would say. Wish she did that or didn't do that or i think i wish i would have been i would. I would have raised. Eric the same way i raised you. I was definitely ash. Strict with error. If i had to tell you something you should do differently. There's not necessarily with me. I would've derek differently right. I wish i would have been less strict with eric and we always had the open communication. That was the issue. But i definitely pulled the reins in with him. Not like i did with with you. And i think it definitely played a role in how you both are different Three definitely yup. And then when. I think about like what you did and how i want to be. I only have like things that are more modern. Obviously like when. I'm about to feed my child. We always talk about food all times. Lake baby led weaning and all those types of things. Those are things. I wanna do but has nothing to do with actually raising the child in a moral type away. Yeah well and who knows what your generation will be like by the time your child. It's going to be different. Oh i know just like it was different with right with me and her. It's us we had. I had to start thinking of cell phones and you know social media in how to protect you guys and making sure you do. The right thing was just remembering how. When i brought my daughter home she was just so tiny. It was like a little doll. And i'm like i got a pl- attack this baby. I know how i know. I was very naive even though we had a lot of kids in the house i was very naive and i remember calling Leslie's gone and telling her to come over. She came over. She was a nurse and she actually helped me fi leslie as a baby when she just got home because she would not go to sleep and like i. I don stan. And she took a bottle of milk and put his co. Problem and i guess is like oatmeal or something for babies and she fed her and i remember uh she fed onto. She fell asleep in her arms. And it was just like this is so important. I have to raise this baby and i know nothing yet. It's interesting because like how would you learn it like by watching other people. How like how to raise a child. Is it from watching other people. I have my mother that will come over and tell you this that but at that time. Dating half pampers the type cloth. And and i was like oh. I'm not no way. I'm gonna use a pamper. I'm going to put cloth on that was better And that lasted like a day. And then yeah. That didn't us on. What would how did you learn books Definitely that's right so as you always had that. I you keep coughing. I'm sorry the book was called what to expect when you're expecting. I think that's like a book that everybody gets now. I'm sure there's still some sort of version of ends pry digital but what to expect when you're expecting was like kinda practically for the whole parenting well the pregnancy thing and then there was another book what to expect gapped other first year and things like that. No i'm talking so for me. It was or like for me. What i know so far is i know one. I watch youtube videos. I've learned so much from youtube like significant. Just because i watch a lot of families and people that were my age a little bit so now they're having kids and and then i know there's podcast obviously you can listen and then there's apps so you can see like how big your baby is and at each week and you all their milestones and then it transfers into being an actual alive baby and a toddler and you can follow along what you should be doing so basically we're going to wrap it up here and hopefully be able to do partout this because there's nothing better than having us altogether and documenting kind of what My mom's life was like and kind of what our lives are like and be able to have this forever. 'cause you know little go for generations but be able to have it recorded is a beautiful thing. We thank you so much for doing this. I know it was really hard for you. Mom yes it was. I don't talk that much. So yes so. Thank you and thank you for listening to mommy me not. Pg bye bye..

Eric both each week Three eric first year youtube pretoria leslie a day Leslie pampers a of
"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

Mommy & Me Not PG

08:37 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

"Didn't know how to handle it and i thought maybe too young and you were too young but still you are. You had to be talked. And i just couldn't do it because i was never taught in pretoria what about you. I don't remember you don't remember. No not a single clear. Do you remember jeez. I think we always talked openly about everything young. I think from young. You're taught you know proper genital parts and their names and we talked openly so that it wasn't like awkward it was you know penis or vagina. There was no link the we all so it was always indication from berry young. Learned about I feel like i just always knew. I learned all types of relationships straight relationships homosexual relationships like you were just everything was just open always with you guys and i always let you be very comfortable within yourself and your body's so yeah we just. Yeah probably more annoyed that we would so open. Yeah probably sounds about right. But yeah like i don't remember ever probably in the good way though not like. Oh you're never taught me. Obviously i know but oh well my father. When he came out of the bathroom he always had a robo or he always cover himself. He was very very private Very reserve my mother was the same way Weeding yeah we sat the right way. I remember sitting down one time in a chair. But i said afterwards backwards and my legs were spread out on the chair by thought. That was the normal thing. I'm mr sitting down and she smacked me. And i went across the floor. And i know why Yes i found out why afterwards okay. Whoa girls don't sit that way. But i didn't know why that you aren't supposed to sit certain ways. There was no explaining why certain things you couldn't do which i think is like if she would have said. Please send up you sitting the wrong way you know. Why am i sitting the wrong way. There was no talking. Yeah it was just doing. I told you not to do it. Don't do it so it's good that you had an open conversations but We have that so yeah very hard for me seeing this whole thing now because you guys are really open. Yeah definitely because it was always an explanation. Aguirre brought up and is probably annoying. Why wasn't gonna not diesel. Unless he told me right good reason a good enough reason to my standard. Oh yeah that was the other thing. That was definitely you guys. Were always this. I can remember clearly you were always taught. This is this and this is that and if you do this this can happen. I remember that now. You have the option to make the choice and these are the consequences that can happen if you make this choice and you were always given free rein to do that. So you are well informed. That's how you were taught us well informed. You're not told not to do it. You were just told what happened. What happens if anything any of the choices you make in life and it was with anything drinking sex dating driving anything. It was always easier consequences. Now you go out there and you make the choice and you guys cloud of the times made the right choice and you're always given all the proper tools to be safe in life. Yeah both of you you and your brother. Yeah i would agree now is interesting. I remember that of you always would love you. go here. this is what could happen. feared that which probably a good thing like. You didn't make me fear like that could happen right but you went out there knowing. Yeah made a good choice. Most of the time so my parents didn't know that there was drug out drugs. There was Dangerous people they. They protected us from certain things but not from drugs. So you could have done anything. And how would you ask them about that. They didn't say don't do drugs. They never thank you but do drugs. That's not in their mind. I'm from a small Island in puerto rico. That there wasn't drugs no one it was and he. We are in a big building and being the middle child The ying get to talk because everybody else was talking and there was a lot of kids so whenever you couldn't ask a question because it was just i almost fell like invisible like you're up there just looking down and looking at everybody because everybody was just there was certain Family members that talk a lot When they talk a lot you couldn't get a word in so and they are. Parents did not know enough to tell us stone to this onto that just expected us not to do it and then i think some. Do you have anything before. Okay so i just think something. That's interesting is like parenting. Obviously i'm not a parent yet. But i have my thoughts and ideas and stuff so like what is one thing. Ej or however. Many things apparent thing that you would have done differently or you wouldn't have done like that you would have or would not have done differently I just think it's interesting because you mentioned your parents and how they obviously weren't educated about drugs so like is there something that you weren't educated about that now you are that you wish you would've told her or something. I don't know well. I remember that i had just gotten divorce and i had to leave my child alone with Neighbors and babysitters. And i think i would have done anything in my power to have done that i would. I think i think i would protect our know. How but i think i would have either get a babysitter and just pay to babysit adding care. As long as she was protected. I don't know how much i protect the how not I think a child should try as much as possible with their parents. Specially their mom I would have taught him more about I would open up more. Yeah i wouldn't be shocked every time. She told me something. And yeah me. I was i what i think i would have done that. I would've gave him more of my time. I would have been able to Maybe push through things. Even though i was struggling to pay the rent and the maybe i could acts for more help. And what's your response to that g you touch on being protected because if you don't being protected yeah. She says she wishes she protected you. How do you like yes. I you know 'cause as a parent. And i'm sure she can say the same thing you you look and you're like oh my. Gosh i coulda did this different. I should have different and worry about how it affected. Your kid and i looked at all the things. I remember all these things i remember being left with the neighbors and and they babysat me or the other neighbor down the street that babysat me and Or us having to walk because we didn't have enough money for a train or a bus to get to the train station and walk miles and miles those things as much as they bother her yes and wishes they were different. Didn't affect me. i don't feel negatively. Okay so i think what i would have loved was definitely more of an open communication definitely. That definitely would have made a huge difference instead of being fearful of telling my mom anything. I wish you would have been a a common response and we were able to communicate about bigs instead of like what did you you know if it was calmer and i would have been able to open up and a lotta things would have been done differently in my life so yes that would be the one thing but all the other things you know they were great..

puerto rico both Aguirre one time single one thing
"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

Mommy & Me Not PG

06:30 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

"I want my kid. Okay i mean. I would love to adopt. I want my kid. Maybe after that me bill just do it once but like by thirty has to happen because i wanted. I want to be a mom so bad. I'd be a mom today. If i could be a great mom thinks to be a great wife you have to actually give up a lot of stuff and understand. That's probably what you find it hard. It's like someone's gonna give me so much. Your parents give you a lot. Yeah yeah right. So there's gonna be someone that's going to be able to understand you and you for who you are but yes they will be changes in you. You will have to make changes. Of course they will have to make changes and because it's it's You have to meet in the middle so that's important that don't settle for nothing for less. I always let them know. This is what i want in life. A lot of people were what happens when a lot of marriages that they don't talk about things ahead of time How many kids do you want. Do you want kids or want so many kids. I remember you tell him eighteen. Ray grandma eighteen. And i was like okay. She just laughed because yeah that was insane. Yeah kids well. That's perfect because when it came to kids in order to have kids you have to have sex tech sometimes the time Whatever but what are you or. I don't know we'll twenty twenty one. You survived teen pregnancy. Esley feeding eating get their thank goodness but in all of our generations. We all learn differently. Didn't about Safe sex and things like that so basically you growing up. How did you learn well. Mother told me to keep my eyes open and my legs closed in. That was my sex talk. She also told me that we have babies through our knees so i was always looking to see if she had a scar in knee areas. They wouldn't talk about sex. That didn't happen. Went my generation's So we really were kind of ignorance to their. Which is you know not to do it. Some of us. Yeah try not to have sex before marriage up. Yeah and You end up getting married to the first guy that you would for six months a year. Yeah even raising. Yeah people date for so long nowadays. Sometimes they do we before you answer. You have like an age that you could start dating well we dated at one of aiding dating meant you. Hell hands you kiss. You went movie to a restaurant that was eighty Like now everybody says oh. They're talking and it's like okay so everybody talks me. Dating doesn't mean anything. Someone's being nice or something so that's hard for me to understand this generation when they say talking. Yes maybe you could explain that. Yeah in that first or what talking means yeah no good answer okay so like right now i wouldn't i would say i'm not talking to anyone but because talking to us i'm talking to someone i'm probably talking to you everyday and there's some sort of intention of probably dating that's the best way that's talking but like there are people that i speak to once a week who maybe i'll hang out with in the future but we're not talking right but we're also but i wouldn't also just call mean yeah. You're my friend. But like i don't know this is where i no one understands but yes no. I'm not talking to anyone and if you were talking to someone would be talking to them every day and we would have some sort of intent of maybe being in a relationship. But i've also talked to people for two years before And then i kind of consider at the end of the day you look back. That was more of a relationship than other actual relationships. So in hindsight it was relationship but in the moment we were just talking. Okay and also you're talking to someone you're probably not talking to other people right. Maybe you're actually talking to someone. So if i have four guy friends could only talk one because the other three you can verbalize with all of them. So let's talk means you're probably kissing them like you're not going to go so you kissing talk kissing. You are talking. Oh boy so. I am so old now. We were we. I think we did the same kind of thing Do you set an age for me. I don't remember. Maybe when i was sixteen i was allowed to start dating. Was i know. I had my first boyfriend when i was even younger but i think it was around sixteen that i was allowed to start dating and there was no communication education. I would say about sex but Somehow i did get it. But i found out today how i did from my mom here. She goes so because we didn't have any sex talks. And that's the way i was raised. I call my sister lynda and she went and access to please talk to leslie about sex. Because i don't know how to do this and she did. She was able to talk to her about it. On and yeah. I don't know what you told whatever it was it work. Why at that time. What made you feel that. This was the appropriate time for someone to have the conversation with me. Like what made what sparked that. I'm just curious. I'm not sure. I'm not sure it was because you were like boys that time.

thirty sixteen eighteen three one today lynda twenty first boyfriend first guy leslie eighty Esley six months a year four guy friends two years before once a week around sixteen first twenty one
"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

Mommy & Me Not PG

07:45 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

"Right and then that definitely came down to my generation and she made me get up and clean with her every saturday morning but we had fun because it was just me and her alone and we put music on and start cleaning the house very young. Yeah yeah waiting have If the walls were dirty yeah we didn't paint. We actually had a rag and cleaned the walls so we had to do all cleaning like that and my father used to come around and try to see there was dust and who his finger and my mother used to give very angry. And it's like really. They're they're cleaning and you're gonna get upset because some somewhere but yeah. We had to do that every every saturday. One person will take the bathroom the other one to the floor under the one. We'll do the kitchen like that. And i clean. Yeah now late dot though. Oh my goodness the white glove test. I think i'm going to try that next to you. Have three weeks to get all this in. I'm gonna i abuse her before she leaves. No no well. Maybe by the time they listen to. This will be after i leave. So then you're zero weeks the hawkeye. Yeah leaving look into. You're just moving out at twenty one years old. Yeah yeah what about you were mom. Were you able to just move out whenever you want it absolutely. Not if you wanted to move out you how to be married so you will get married. And she had a boyfriend. If you dated more than a year you forget married. You could date someone for long period of time and the protection was they told me was because you temptation and yeah you didn't have sex before marriage. Yeah some dead right. I'm sure in your generation. They were rule breakers. Well well which part of that are we talking about moving well for me move whoop you first because you couldn't or you could move out. Wait what did you do. So let's see. I stayed at home and when i met your dad i was ready to i would i wanted. We were twenty so we were ready to move in together We wanted to we. We wanna be together all the time and start our lives and and i went to my mom and i said oh we want to move in together and she said absolutely not not. Unless you're married. So i told david david was reo. Then we're getting married so that was my big proposal and the reason that we did that was because if you're not married easily could up say. I don't like this about you. But when you amendment your mary you try to your best to work it out. And if you're not any little thing you will break up. So that's the reason that i thought. Yeah yeah make sense now. Unfortunately people don't follow that that much these days. You think i'm bored anneli together. No of like worth. You're going to get married work through it. What you married like people that just decide to do it. The old fashioned way get married and live together. I mean get married. And and then they still end up getting divorces actually because things are so much easier now like it's easy to run away from things is true. It's easier to run away. But why would you run away. I mean if you made a commitment to get married yes should really try your person. That's why most people should ask questions ahead of time. Yeah i think that but like previously. We've talked about what you don't know. We were saying how it's just like the norm nowadays. It's not the norm to get divorced and find someone else but it's becoming so common and people in my generation are often not seeing their parents stay together so it's almost like if they don't see that then. How can they strive to do that. Blows my mind like in our generation. Your generation i should yes. The p- seen a lot of parents that have been together for like the full twenty something years and then get divorced. Wow you've come that far and it seems almost as if they're waiting till the kids are grown and out and then they heard someone like parents from my generation. Have that exact excuse yet. We're not excuse but like we waited for children to be done. I know people like that. Yeah so now. I rather i mean and then i think that the kids realistically see an unhealthy relationship and not really see a stable healthy marriage so okay so you stayed together the whole time for the kids but did did you do them any good because digit. Actually show them that. This is a good relationship. This is what you need to find for yourself future now. So that's interest i. I'd rather see a parent if you're not gonna work it out or it's not. You're not able to work it out. Descended move on. And i was thinking i always do my best thinking at night in my dreams. Because they're so realistic. And i was thinking i was like. I don't think i'm gonna get married. I just can't picture it. I mean obviously. I want to get married. I wanna have kids. I cannot picture me actually liking someone that likes me. You will find slow on that. Likes it because he just be yourself and you both for. Yeah people like me. All the time grandma. Okay well i can never find someone that likes me actually like them back you will. Maybe you take your time and fifty u. twenty one. I know what i'm saying like it's very interesting to me is like i really could not picture myself like meeting someone and being like wow lake and then here's my thought process that i started thinking about is i've learned to be in a relationship with people who don't give me everything so now what if someone gives me everything who to say that i can handle that. 'cause i don't think i could handle that when i think about it. I don't think side know what well here. yeah right. isn't that something to think about. Because i'm so used to meeting someone more than half way. So what if. They're really meeting the halfway. Am i going to almost back down. No maybe you'll find somebody with your personality and then that'll kind of balanced it out now. Maybe i know people with my personality. I think we would have killed each other. Well here's a question for you that yes so. Do you want children one day. Yeah so lert him. Having my own like i'm getting my question. So regard getting in you can get a kid. Go find way yes so regardless of whether you get married or not. You're going to have children. Yes thirty thirty so by the time. You're thirty i will hopefully be a grandma. Yeah regardless nine more years would you adopt artificial insemination. Yes artificial..

david thirty twenty One person nine more years three weeks zero weeks fifty both saturday morning more than a year twenty one anneli twenty something years twenty one years old first thirty thirty one day than half saturday
"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

Mommy & Me Not PG

08:27 min | 1 year ago

"third generation" Discussed on Mommy & Me Not PG

"Hey everyone welcome to mommy and me not pg. Today you're back with victoria. And i'll pass it over to my mom. Yes so i'm here today with petroria and we have a special guest so but the first time we have our three generations together which is my mom. So victoria's grandma will join us for podcast. We are super excited because we are all of different ages of different times in different errors. And it's kind of nice to kind of touch on that and the differences in our lives and where we are today halo so i guess what we're basically going to do is. We've just thought about some topics and we're going to show how between the three different generations. How it's different for us. So i guess the first thing to talk about we're going to really jump into the digital world technology. How all that's changed especially with podcast. Were sitting here. Talking on a podcast. You probably wouldn't have been doing this however many years ago. Definitely we would never be able to do this if we even tried. Because there was the only communication we had was the telephone. Yeah and telephone wasn't a cell phone when we had an emergency we will have to. If we don't have the phone in the house which is usually against the wall a big phone. You have to go outside and pay a quarter sometimes cheaper but you have to put a coin right into a telephone booth. That was a pretty big. Yeah i remember going now. Anyway you had to pay for this. Yes and what about you mom. How'd you communicate It was still a phone on the wall. Definitely and i used it quite a bit. But they weren't even Cordless phones so you had a wire need coakley get the long type of wires can pull the whole phone into your bedroom and talk and yet. They were payphones when i was kid and took a while before cordless phones came. But didn't you have pagers. We had peepers or beepers although there pagers and beepers seem thing right that was like the transition so we had beepers so. If you wanted to reach a friend you would beep them An like beat them your phone number or something. Then you'd go to the phone and call them also willing have nine one one. I didn't how what did you do. You have to go to police station. Oh well looks like you'll be dead by then That's great well. We have will add. Obviously everyone knows who's listening to this but we clearly have iphones. We still have android another popular phone. There are still flip phones most willinger touchscreen. Most phones communicate with other laptops all of that. Yeah but they didn't listen to podcasts. You listen to radio shows right. Yeah here like informational. Radio shows back then with antennas. Yes we have radio show. We have radio shows but nothing like maybe some religious shows and music but nothing that they really gave us information about anything. I not that. I remember and everything. Our radio station was mostly spanish. Because we listen at when we're younger to spanish and english interesting mom would you have Change in your twenties. Obviously now we all have but back say well not even my twenties so by the time we were listening to music if we were in a car which was rare because we didn't have a car I know yeah we did. I remember my. My biological father had a car when we were in his car was an eight track. So yeah oh. It's a big square. It's almost like a cassette. But it was so not a weight like the cassette like video. Cassette big one. It looked about the size of video cassette. But that's how you listen to music and radio stations. And then by the time. I was young. Maybe five or six. It was record player so you had forty. Fives actually had a book. So the book was Something for francis. And i remember it was a book record and used to listen to the book and read along. I mean listen. Listen to the book on record and read along. And then by the time i was a little older we had Cassettes and you would record so that you had the music like a song that you loved on the radio you would record the music right from the radio station onto a cassette. So you can't go onto itunes like you do now. Just get the song. Yeah now you had to actually sit there and press record and then you'd have the background you'd have the commercial you'd have the whole thing. That's unfortunate i. I remember walkman walkman whatever you call it. I remember that. And then. I remember the first ipod ever coming out which was like the size of our phones now which is interesting because now the ipods could be tiny so we had a go When we went to the beach we have a little wreckage plan And you could actually have batteries and you take to the beach and you can listen to music but little rockets. So that was yeah. That's our music and we had albums records. It's interesting very interesting and what about tv. What you have and there were big first of all. We didn't have television because we didn't have that much money. So my first television. That i have was when i got married. We had we had Black and white television and we used to watch american bandstand and things like that But we had a actually make sure that the house was clean before we actually watch television. So yeah we we Had my first television That was in color was when i got married. Wow i think. I'm going to set that rule because victoria likes to get up these days. Now that we have a nice tv and say she has to clean before she watches television because her first thing in the morning is papillon. Cnn and sit in front of the tv. it's best and drink coffee drink water. That's always nice but what was your tv. Christmas thick they're the. Tv's were thick and big put. I don't remember. I mean i. Yeah it's kind of like a blur to me. I the only big i remember. I did have a thick tv. I called the i remember. I had one of those. And then i like for a while. Tv's at a thick border which we've now noticed that like the border super thin So i think it's like what i've noticed and obviously they're higher quality but nothing besides those dick. Tv's not a big difference. Plus we have a remote we had actually get up and turn a knob. And i think i had only three stations and We also when we have an antenna would take a hangar up and put it in the back of television but yeah they will be a whole bunch of us sitting down and it's like. Oh no turn the television channel. They had literally get up and turn. Wow and make it higher lower. Wow it's very interesting savvy. The lifestyles are definitely different. Yes yeah so cleaning had to get up and clean and before you were allowed to do anything. I remember right whatever. Grandma's rules were were basically. What saturday morning..

android today itunes iphones six five forty ipods Christmas ipod Today first english three stations eight track one Fives nine first television first time
"third generation" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:17 min | 2 years ago

"third generation" Discussed on WTVN

"Three generations in eighty years at Oakland nursery scattered showers and a few thunderstorms overnight some gusty winds and downpours a flash flood watch in effect until noon Friday temperatures on Friday get to seventy by mid day in the fall during the afternoon what are some clearing Friday night get some sunshine on Saturday I may be C. six first warning chief meteorologist Marshall might peak on your severe weather station newsradio six ten WTVN networks presents coast to coast.

Oakland nursery chief meteorologist Marshall
"third generation" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

08:49 min | 3 years ago

"third generation" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Ryan welcome to the program. Thank you, David. It's great to have you a number of things that you like to think about it. And of course, you are the host of your own podcast, which we produce called in the know with Ballantyne so happy to have you with us you've discussed a lot of these subjects with others that you've interviewed. So it's funny. Mike. Tappin center is I wanted to talk about family business. You are what a third or fourth generation business talk to us a little bit about the development of the business. You now are in. Yeah. Thanks for having me. So Valentine on the third generation, Mike grandfather and his brothers started the company the mid sixties. And now, my father and uncle owned a business, I work with my two brothers. So it's a lot of fun. What are the what are the things about family business operations that people might get wrong or not understand sort of the myths about it? I mean, you know, it's it's like network never ends. Because you think it's thanksgiving and Christmas year round your family, and you didn't really talk about work, but you know, trust it works because we we all get along. And there's a hierarchy of command here. My father uncle have the final say and everything but. Our input, obviously is is encouraged, but there's not a lot of fighting because there isn't hierarchy of command. And and it's worth it's worked. Well for us. Now, so years a long time. Fifty years is a long time. And I was going to say that you have a clear path to leadership clearly defined goals. I've heard from some experts around family business that one of the most challenging elements is the lack of clarity about who reports to who. And also having the right people in the right positions because sometimes they're in the positions for the wrong reasons. So I know that comes up sounds like it's not at all an issue for your family business at Ballantyne, rather, I wanted to take on the subject to know, this is an important one for you is leadership. All five talking points that you sent me in advance are important. But leadership is something that I know you you spend some time thinking about and I can tell from the way you interview your own guests. So how'd you like to think about what makes a great leader? This is something new for me because I recently, I recently started managing employees are digital side. And so it's something that I've I read up on. And then I'd say I've learned from doing, and, you know, for me, a leader, a good leader someone that leads, by example, looks out for their employees streets apparently asks asked for their input you're constantly in touch with them and how they're doing. And you know, while you obviously have. Response responsibilities that they need to attend to. They do mistakes. You're you're stern. But but flexible as well, I found that to be very effective for myself. And from other people I've interviewed they seem to say the same things how many people do you have reporting to you. Now that on the digital side. Three. Okay. Yeah. So it's like an emotional intelligence meets logistic, logistical and delegation is a part of this equation to and you mentioned listening. I mean, I think so many people under estimate the effect of being an active prank. Yeah. I agree. I agree. I think to really be in tune with your employees and make sure they're happy. And it makes you they're doing their job at the Europe supporting them that they could do their job the best the best way possible to their abilities. And I think listening to the huge part of that needs to be listening. So you can. What's going on with them? Are they happy? Are they doing with age should be doing? Are you supporting them the right way? You mentioned also that you talk often, or this this constant communication as you put it, which I guess is also and credits corden critical to all of this working. Yeah. Yeah. We have we have morning meetings every day how many Friday morning meetings to go for clients. And just from that, you can get a kind of get a sense as to are the overworked are they going? Okay. Well, what are their where are they at with? You know? The job and what they're doing and their happiness and all that the morning meeting been critical for us to kind of get a gay just adding to working out. Where are you? We're rather visiting with Ryan he's a principal at a Ballantyne. Their a digital marketing really a full service marketing agency, located in New Jersey, triple W, Ballantyne dot com, A L, L, A, N, T I any dot com. Just like it sounds kind of like it sounds right? Push shift gears Ryan digital marketing and direct mail were also on your list of top is to sort of look today. So let's take them one at a time the digital space. What are you seeing there? What would you like to share with our audience of small business owners about how to do digital marketing? You know, digital marketing. So when we started out on the digital side at Balentine, we were just doing search engine optimization and ask for today. We're doing, you know, most almost every channel and what we found is that having an integrated approach really truly is effective. So not just putting all your eggs at one channel field SEO. For example, we found it. They all work together. SEO paid search social media content. You rate they all feed off each other. So we're seeing the best results with clients that are investing in in all the different types chat channels. It's because take budget, of course. But you could use some of that in house and still get the same results. All right. All right. Very good. And then on the direct mail side, which is to some folks, they say well direct mail that sounds kind of old school. But what say you about direct may on today's economy that we're dealing with. Direct mail deputies not that I know says because of the rise of digital, but you make your inbox Email inbox. You've got hundreds of emails every day, look at your mailbox you have maybe ten fifteen twenty mail pieces. So, you know, the the key to direct mail is the right list having the list of going to a very targeted who's your exact target audience getting listed those exact people, and then give them a really good offer. And when you get your when you get that piece in the person Zimba persons mailbox now can be very effective ones the mysteries about direct mail or even Email marketing is where to get lists. And how do you like to think about list acquisition is it? I guess it's best done organically, but toes a little bit about how you advise your clients. Yes. So you with mailing list? You're typically working with the list broker. You're going a list broker someone that has access to all these different types of lists. It could either compile data or it can be. The name. But you want to read the customers of Pottery Barn where have you? So you just need to know exactly who your target audiences. And then I'll wish broker can help you find the best lists that had that target audience. Okay. So the broker can guide you in terms of this process, and you can rely on to do that. Yeah. Exactly. Valentine we have a partner we put the people in touch with. You wanna lick broke list brokers? Get perspective advise you on all those different types of Democrats. Excellent Can be Besta Ryan Ballantyne in terms of your customer acquisition process. What are there particular types of businesses that you tend to work with best? Or does it run? The gamut gives a sense of your mix. Yeah. And the print side, David the direct mail side. It's it's mostly large mailers. You know, companies are doing a lot of male and need help with it. And it's mostly B to C companies that are doing large volume mailings on the digital side. We're mostly work with small to medium companies. We don't specialize eight particular niche, but we're looking for companies that are looking to invest in all different types of channels us do our job best, and that's far as it makes a BB NBC. We haven't really settled on any particular initiate, but we'll see what happens on. Yeah. So you're located some say somewhere in New Jersey, toast, exactly where you are in. Let's get some website coordinates and so forth. Yes. So we're in Fairfield now we were in Wayne New Jersey for twenty five years, we just moved to Fairfield, New Jersey July fifteen and it's been good. It's been a great move. Beautiful. Beautiful. Ryan coattail can also hear him on I tunes in the know with Ballantyne is the name of the series. The website again is triple W dot Valentine dot com. Is there a phone number folks should.

Ryan Ballantyne New Jersey Ryan Valentine David Mike grandfather Ballantyne Ryan digital Fairfield Tappin center Europe Ryan coattail NBC Balentine Wayne New Jersey Pottery Barn