28 Burst results for "Thirteen Fourteen Years"

Exploring Sobriety Rooms in Clubhouse - With Justin Lamb

Goodbye to Alcohol

01:52 min | 3 months ago

Exploring Sobriety Rooms in Clubhouse - With Justin Lamb

"I'm just lamb. I live in michigan in the united states. I am a podcast. Host of the podcast called friend request. And i also play guitar and saying pursued that for a number of years and my day job that i don't really talk about often as Is an asset accounting super boring. I actually don't like talking about it at all. But it pays the bills while i can do all my other hobbies like the podcast and interviews like this and things like that. Oh that's really interesting. So you wanted these creative people that is actually good with numbers as well because normally thought the one on the other you know. I have a weird theory on that. Because i had to take. I'm going to school to become a therapist right now to waited forever. I got three associate's degrees. Well piney way way through community college. Now i'm going to go to an actual university and get a masters in counseling. Because of that. I had to take a math class recently. And i'm thirty eight years old so i was sitting there with a bunch of you know. Eighteen nineteen year olds taking this math class. And during that time i never touched my guitar. my theory is that it was exercising. The one side of my brain so the other side just wasn't really fascinating. Nineteen who was a leonardo davinci was famous for having for doing both of those things. I'll be next. Don't worry about it right there next to just stay. We've stumbled across each other in the recovery space. haven't we so Tokens is trivial. Y'all substance abuse issues and how that happened and how you started using and and when you stopped you know. I didn't touch anything until the end of high school. I wasn't one of those people that started drinking. You know twelve thirteen. Fourteen years old

Michigan Leonardo Davinci United States
Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

Monocle 24: The Briefing

04:44 min | 8 months ago

Protesters Rally Across Myanmar, Defying Coup and Risking Crackdown

"We start today's program with the ongoing turbulence in myanmar. Massive crowds of protesters have taken to the streets as demonstrations continue against last week's coup in which the army detained elected leader. Angsana suci over the weekend me and my its largest protests in more than ten years. It's also reported that police in the capital have used water cannon on workers conducting nationwide strikes for more on this. We're joined now by professor penny green. Who's amendment expert and director of the international state crime initiative. A penny. good afternoon to you. Thanks for being with us. Just tell us first of all about your reaction to what we've seen and indeed heard about over the weekend Water cannon deployed these huge protests This is something quite different than we've seen for well more than a decade yes indeed. The last massive set of protest took place in two thousand and seven. And and i think it's. It's really quite remarkable. What's happening inside. Myanmar at the moment and the courage of the demonstrators is is really phenomenal. I think that many of these people especially the young have really effectively only known some kind of democracy albeit very fragile. I mean it was very very weak democracy but the freedom that came with after five decades of military rule is something that the people of do not want to let go of. I'm penny we'll talk. Maybe in a moment about what the military's reaction to this might be sort of medium-term in a second. But i did want to ask you about that point about the this as brickley democracy as you pointed out it is nevertheless it. Is you know thirteen. Fourteen years of that and so many people who are teenagers young people students will only have known that. Do you think that reflects. I don't know if it's a miscalculation by the military but it may be an underestimation of exactly how wedded to those notions. This this younger demographic all is it probably is a miscalculation. I think that the military scared basically very fearful of the power of the people of myanmar. They lost so badly there. They're usd pm. Military party lost extremely badly in the november twenty elections And as a result. I think Recognized in some senses that the writing perhaps was on the wall and the only way that they could shore up. The future of their their authority was to initiate a coup. I mean there are all sorts of other explanations for the kutu loudly relating to the the power and wealth of Commander in chief gentleman lie. But i do think that they have probably miscalculated But it's it's also true to say that the man my people. The burmese historically have risen up against the brutality and repression of military hunters in the past particularly nine hundred ninety eight and again in two thousand and seven even though they hadn't been tasting democracy in the recent past. So i think that there is that that there is that desire for freedom which will emerge. I'm presented itself in. These kinds of situations are well short term than the police have been very clear as as we mentioned you know that's been the deployment of water cannon In napa all ready and you know it's been presented as very much a choice to the protesters leave move on or face force potentially increasing force. Do we have any sense of the lengths to which the military and police authorities will go to in terms of escalating that force in terms of the potential for more violence on the streets. Well we look at history. We know that this military is capable of the most barbarous repression. We only have to look at the genocide hinge which took place in over the last over this infect period of so-called democracy But the worst of it was saying in two thousand seventeen when thousands were killed and eight. Hundred thousand were driven across the border into bangladesh. And if we could look back historically to two thousand to two thousand and seventeen to nineteen ninety eight. The military deployed Brutal force against all forms of demonstrators. So we know that that is on the cards. And they have issued a message via state media to the people of myanmar now to say that unless you abide by the law you have to expect that there will be A reaction and that reaction. The people of myemma know well. We'll be one of violence.

Myanmar Professor Penny Green International State Crime Init Brickley Military Party Army Napa Bangladesh
Talking On Tik Tok

Mentally Yours

05:35 min | 11 months ago

Talking On Tik Tok

"One welcome into the yours Metro Kerry Kayes. Mental. Health. PODCAST. My Name's Yvette and stay on chatting to izzy staten. Jesus social? Media. Star. Who Talks about all things mental health on her tiktok Youtube and instagram and she's also a singer. We're going to be chatting about life online eating disorders and making music. is He thought much protecting welcomed does all thank you for having me on so excited to be chatting to honest. For several reasons. But nicely, because you WANNA stunned Tiktok your big puzzle take home and I'm very excited about that. Also bit sketches like. The understanding TIKTOK. So I think the best thing is district took about a why did you decide to start talking about mental health stuff on that platform? Well, I talk about my mental health problems on all social media platforms specifically because I have. Known a school borderline personality disorder. which has quite a lot of negative connotations around it about like stereotypically will people alike with it and I wanted to show people you lot of different people that you wouldn't expect might have. and so that was ready wireless. So vocal on social media platforms and take talks a great. site to solve tell funny stories from your podcast, and because I've been mentally ill for quite a while. Most of like my funny entertaining stories are often around that. Yeah really love it over Steph. Sort of check out your account is really great end enough sort of how frank you're TIKTOK. Really interesting. I think it's one of those things that people my age of. Any like sued if anyone twenties is still kind of going on this thing, I would we actually do with it but basically frank chats with people. Just speak your mind and also you've got to adorable dog Seeing Ahmad, about dokes Bichon FRISE is that right? Yes, she is a beach on free say She's fiery key. She's the love of my life. Yeah. Already her on there as well I think it kind of helps keep things light between. Sometimes. It's a bit hard just by mental health stuff but you will say. Your Doable Dolan there as well. So it's nice to have the mixture. On Yeah She's always Kind of response if you had some people, do you have a find it difficult to just about your mental health them in that sort of way because I know that people combative. That can sort of get into into dams. That sort of stuff have you found it? When I was younger, actually my school didn't assembly about time that I had tried to kill myself. which was the first time I'd ever have people of coming into my DM's saying, Oh, I, heard this happened to you and you get a now with talking about it as well. You get a lot of people that will dm you and say, Oh, I'm ready struggling with my mental health and sometimes it's difficult because if you integrate place with your mental health, it's very difficult to help others and you can feel of responsibility when you have a load of twelve, thirteen, fourteen year olds mass you saying that they're ready L. and they need a little help and then getting it so it can be a lot to take but generally. I don't, mind if. People make. Negative commands all criticize me talking about it because I personally don't see a problem was talking about it. I'm very careful about what I say I didn't give people especially in regards to Anorexia or self. self-harm a lot of people when they talk about it can accidentally give tips. I'm very careful with that so I have. I'm like a Schule that what I'm saying is not going to negatively impact people. Some people think on the Internet you'RE GONNA end up offending someone. Yeah. Couse. Do you have sort of boundaries in place in terms of what should go online and instead of what you'd have? Generally, I try not to follow too many people with mental health issues I mean I. Obviously I follow a lot like to have variety or I think you can sometimes become too consumed and people can post a lot of. Quite upsetting sometimes because people can pass like I'm feeding ready down. Awful. So I sort of like to try and keep a variety to make sure that I didn't become too embroiled in just the negative stuff. This is all new to me to be honest Kazakhstan. The TIKTOK side of things new to Mina city of on Youtube another social platforms. But for me sort of twisters, the place that I. Got It to chat to be about mental health stuff generally, and I'm still getting to grips with TIKTOK. What was the community like on Tiktok in terms of mental health checks on a straight feels fairly supportive of. TIKTOK is very supportive on it's mostly. So of Gen, Z. Kids. And I think as a whole always really sports each other the thing about Tiktok that's quite different to a lot of other platforms is that every time you release a video, it can be seen by a whole new audience of people. If it gets picked up by the Algorithm, it will get to it can go out to hundreds and thousands of people. and so you're always interacting with a new audience. From tiktok in. Particular I've never had many negative comments to be honest. They've always been really quite leaned.

Tiktok Steph Yvette Kerry Kayes Staten Youtube Izzy Kazakhstan Ahmad Frank Anorexia Bichon Frise
Children of Incarcerated Parents with Ebony Underwood

Alyssa Milano: Sorry Not Sorry

05:56 min | 1 year ago

Children of Incarcerated Parents with Ebony Underwood

"Hi, my name is under would I'm fighting for the rights of children and young adults impacted by parental incarceration? Sorry Not Sorry Evans thank you so much for doing the podcast. I WANNA start by talking about your story your father has been in prison for more than three decades. Only. Right now they're still funny. Listen I'm GonNa play so you could hear. Paid. Call you. I'm happy charged for this call college from. Being, recorded for. Monitoring. Hold on I'm doing interview but I'm GonNa get into politics because he can talk they're. Sorry no don't be sorry at all I totally get it. You don't WanNa. Miss that phone call. Oh my God. You know why? Because the federal prison system is on lockdown this is the first time national lockdown and like twenty five years. been on lockdown. So the way that he called like we speak very frequently prior to Kobe, but since Calvin with whenever he calls so I can't miss his call. No of course, not especially when it's public health going on just he feel like he is being exposed in a way that makes him very vulnerable. He's sixty six years old. So he is part of what the CDC considers the most vulnerable population to cove is. We did look at. A time for y'all get it. There is an added touch desperation two calls coming out of jails and prisons. Around the country these days guys is called in it and there's no way to escape us. Oh This is what you see. Me noted I love you and you know. I mean at this hour Dabbagh Israel. Confinement. and social distancing are mostly incompatible. Sale. You have to basically figure out how are you going to just because a few feet down from you is another person. Learn scary for me every single day. I. Talked to him over the weekend. So that's why I was okay with letting my sister taught him because he didn't talk to him but I talked to him over the weekend and he shared with me that he actually was tested and he's negative thank God how do we keep him negative? I mean do they have any protocol whatsoever in place because from what we're hearing it's close quarters there's no masks there's no sanitation is that true? So this is what I know about federal institutions right there oldest. That's number one no error. He has been social distancing till the way that they've been doing it as separating people and allowing each group of people I think it's like ten people at a time. So they're like dorms and bunks, and so within his dorm, they allow the men to go out but because of his age he's like it just seems like there's too many people out and I'm a little tired but which is Kinda bad. Because every other day he gets the shower go commissary and like either email or call all within one hour the twenty three remaining hours he's shelter in place in a cell he basically on lockdown. So it's really heartbreaking sides calling his daughters is there anything that is giving him hope in this time the work that I've been doing tell me how old you were father was incarcerated. I don't actually say my age but I'll say this. I like that. Because of the issue that I'm talking about mainly but I was an adolescent young adolescent when my father was incarcerated and it completely devastated me completely I'm sure and that's such a hard age for a young woman anyway. Yeah. I was a young adult. So it was like thirteen fourteen years old when it occurred what effect did it have on you? I mean besides just being hard how did that manifest itself on your being on your heart? Right, so you know the stages of grief I would say most immediately. Just, Kinda give you an overview what happened. So my father was in the music industry he was a music manager promoter and publisher, and at the time of his arrest, he was like the pinnacle of his career like really doing well. So he traveled very often because he promoted records, he would often go to different states go to radio stations to promote different aren't because he couldn't go to everyone he worked for all different labels and so he promoted many different artists. From like Michael Jackson to like Kenny loggins well under yeah. It's a Ray Charles like all of people and so when he was arrested I guess my gut reaction was to just assume that he was on the road writings traveling because there are no real instructions for how this occurs. Right? I believe it was a coping mechanism. Yeah. Probably that is true it amazing how resilient we can become right after Moodley, and so for the first nine months, we act that way so. It's me and my sister, my sister we have the same mom and then I have two other brothers, an older brother and a younger brother and my younger brother was actually president when my father was arrested he was five years old and he was actually there hasn't of the whole arrest fathers in federal prison. So big like da you know these drug charges. Yeah. It was not good. So my sister and I weren't there and so we just kinda like to him being. On the road some of the first nine months we did not see him right and then he calls and he had been calling all along and now it's this new format calling receive a call and you hear this sweetness from a federal institution. Blah. Blah Blah and so okay, that's new. But whatever again Kinda put him in mind and just assuming that he's where he is but he says the US at that nine month part. Are you guys GonNa ever come visit me?

Wanna CDC Evans United States Dabbagh Israel Ray Charles Kobe Michael Jackson Kenny Loggins Moodley Publisher President Trump Calvin
Drug Addiction In America

Mentally Yours

04:32 min | 1 year ago

Drug Addiction In America

"Woken to Mentally Yours Metro could ikaes weekly podcast about all things mental health. Today we're talking to Dave. Marlon, he was the CEO of crossroads of Southern Nevada, which was the largest addiction and Rehab Center in the area, the psychotherapist drug and alcohol counselor, and he basically knows everything about addiction and mental health issues in the US and beyond. Making me talking tim today about how the pandemic has been affected addiction issues to get help if you're struggling and how to recognize if you might have a problem with drugs or alcohol. Bruce Dave. Thanks so much for joining us on mental yours and welcome from across the pond. My first question was basically because obviously as I mentioned, we're in London. You're in the US, it such different situation in terms of addiction, mental health, and obviously the pandemic to get started. Could you give kind of a brief overview of the reality of addiction in the US? How serious the problem is that how widespread is a? The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation calls addiction the number one health problem in the US. If we look at the the number of prescription opiates that are consumed in the entire world The United States consumes more than eighty percent of them. We. have. You know we've always had an alcohol problem for a percentage of our population. we we developed enough and phetamine mean and a cocaine problem over the last. Twenty years, and in the last five, six years Oh actually even a little longer. An opiate problem has has become. Our most serious addiction challenge. Kind of the most common addiction issue that you see people coming into your center with. It it's interesting. I've run Iran the largest treatment center in Las. Vegas of. Gene. Years. And now as a private center and they're absolutely opiates or over my last three, four years, they're opiates was the number one drug of choice that clients had presented to solutions recovery without the opiate use disorder their primary. Primary substance. Now I work at an indigent facility in in downtown. Las Vegas where. More than half of our clients are homeless. And what's interesting is with this demographic, there's a much higher methamphetamine use. Would say my number one. Substance of for clients is nothin vitamin with opiates and alcohol running for a close second place. That's really interesting I. Think What was interesting that you said kind of opiates have been coming up over the lost six years because for me, it's felt like the coverage has been really recent like only in the last couple of years, we taught it to the opioid crisis this being a sudden kind of unexpected issue but you're saying it's been building for a long time. It has. Interestingly, fourteen years ago I was running the largest health insurance company in the state. And I remember in my last. My last year or two I remember looking at pharmacy reports and we were all scratching our heads saying what is this Oxycontin and why did it not show up two years ago and now I remember when across the ten million dollar mark at the Insurance Company for monthly use so it really begins began spiking. Thirteen fourteen years ago. It became. Newsworthy in fashionable. Six seven years ago, and now we're a were still squarely in an opiate epidemic.

United States Las Vegas Bruce Dave Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Rehab Center Marlon TIM CEO Southern Nevada LAS Cocaine London Methamphetamine Iran
Dr. Larry Lauer on improving your mental skills

The Tennis.com Podcast

08:59 min | 1 year ago

Dr. Larry Lauer on improving your mental skills

"Hello. Everyone welcome to the tennis. Dot Com. Podcast we are in Lake Nona at the US J. National Campus. I'm your host Nina. Panic joined by my co host. Irena Falconi. Hey guys. How's it going this episode? Special guest is Dr. Larry Lower Larry Welcome. Thanks for having me. I'm looking forward to it. Can you give us a brief little bio about who you are and what you do here? Well here I'm the mental skill specialist for player development. I work with are pros and our juniors Getting Ready for competition preparing mentally. I work with the coaches as well to get players ready. So my job is while the coaches work on the physical side is to work on the players mental side and make sure that they're prepared for competition as well as helping them deal with things that happened in their life. So it's not just about The player on the court but the player off the court as well the holistic approach. And it's my job to make sure that the players have what they need to compete in a happy way in a healthy way and a high functioning way. Have you always wanted to do this from the very beginning was this? You're calling well not since I was a baby but Certainly when I not not really no being not being facetious anymore being serious when I was younger I wanted to be a coach and civically a baseball coach. I wanted to play professional baseball. And that didn't work out We don't need to get into that and this podcast and since tennis sports play so I had decided I was going to be a coach and maybe actually go into commentating. On Television Live sports events. I was interested in and so went to Clarion University. My Hometown University and really wasn't that interested in the courses and communication and and the degree. So I I ran into the psychology doctor Dr Easily Krause who knew that I played sports and coaching as well and she said hey you know there's actually something called sports psychology. I was around nineteen years old. I'm like what does that was. Clueless had no idea. This is dating myself but this was like nineteen ninety-two right. What is that and she said? Well come check it out. I'm going to have a special course on sports psychology and so I took the course and love. It fell in love with it and at that point. I knew that's what I wanted to do. Because an answer questions I had about my own performances in terms of at times playing great and other times. Not Performing You know going in and going four for four and having a home run and three RB is in the next game striking out four times. And why does that happen and why are sometimes feel on and other times just way off? Why sometimes in the feudal my locked in and other times? I'M MAKING MISTAKES. Couldn't answer it for myself necessarily and. I wanted to know to help myself but also to help the players that I was coaching in Baseball Thomas. Coaching sixteen seventeen eighteen year old Baseball in Pennsylvania says I dug deeper into psychology and and Indus. Four psychology started answering the questions that I had so that that was really the start and then I was fortunate to be able to go to. Unc Greensboro with Dr Dangled Who's one of the best sports psychologist in the world and having worked with him? I really got a deep understanding of what it means to perform under pressure and in really the literature sports psychology and Research and application. And really that kind of set me up. That's that's a quick version of it for what I'm doing today. I know you said baseball is not the same as tennis. But you can relate to players who have struggled in their sport given your background playing sport but you can also maybe I know you work with professionals who maybe are successful. But you probably people that. Don't make it right absolutely so you can relate to. I WANNA get dark. Unless you can relate you can really yeah. You can relate to someone who is struggling with finding their identity after thinking they were. GonNa make it as a pro and not getting there right. So how did you? How did you work through that if you can talk about that and you know? Is there a formula for figuring yourself out after your dreams and your hopes kind of change that is deep this early? So that's a great question you know getting into my psyche this turning turning the tides on me. We're GONNA talk about Irena. We will okay good so much better about that well honestly schering dot. Me That was that was a process Having gone to college and and and walked onto play baseball and it didn't work out and I didn't really understand recruiting process and probably could played somewhere but ended up not playing coming from a small rural area and losing that dream. That point was really difficult. And so I'm I'm age. Nineteen you know and and not yet mature as I am now. I know it's hard to believe. But and and it took a while it was kind of a tailspin for a while I was. I wouldn't say I was depressed but I was pretty down about it and upset that this dream that I had didn't work out. And it took me some time to sort of regroup and certainly being in college and and having those experiences helped a lot where I was exposed to different things and ended up really being mentored in a in a wonderful way by Dr Crowson. In the field of psychology. And helping me take something that You know was a big disappointment in not being able to further my baseball career and actually turn it into something. We're now my mission is to help. Other people have what they need to be successful. Because I felt like maybe I missed out on some things for sure. I miss out on some things. I didn't understand the psychology. I didn't understand the process of figuring out how to get seen and recruited and go to college and play baseball. I didn't I don't understand any of that. I didn't have that opportunity so I wanna make sure that the players that I have a chance to come in contact with have what they need to reach their goals whether or not they do. It ends up being on them. But I don't WanNa be the reason that they don't get there and that's really important so that that changed my whole outlook on life but it took some soul searching and sometimes of just you know like what am I gonNa do you know. And there's no like easy way is not like okay. Do these three steps and it works out you need to. You need to go there. You need to think about what it is you want and realize that you know as my friend David Roth for. Who's ex-navy seal said that you have more than one mission in life the mission changes and for me that Dreamer. That mission changed at age. Nineteen where base? No baseball was no longer an option as as a player and I had to figure out what I was going to do and I found a new mission that was to help other athletes and help coaches. And that's something I truly love and enjoy and that's probably where a lot of the passion comes from because you know I hate to see people miss out on an opportunity at least have the chance to be successful. Speaking of helping people a lot of coaches talk about being able to see something special and a player that does eventually make it. Do you find that. It's easy to to to see that with With players that you work with are you able to see whether their mental skills are above and beyond someone that potentially does not make it? I think I can see the outliers. Pretty well. The people who just stand out but probably most people can one of the one of the things I think we fall. Prey to his as coaches is believing that we know. Who'S GONNA make it? And who's not and if you go back through history of looking at drafting or selection processes were not very good at determining and identifying. Who's GonNa make an WHO's not? It's really a numbers game to be honest. You you make enough choices. You'RE GONNA hit on somebody right so and not to others a lot of people out there that do this work and there's a lot of good people out there but it's really challenging to no no of someone can can do this at the highest level but what I will say is the thing that you look for. I is to someone have the passion to do tennis to do. The whatever given initiative sport activity it is and that is something that you you can see in person as you spend time with them I think it's a fallacy to think that you can go watch a player once or twice a tournament and thank. You have a figure it out you know. Thirteen fourteen year old player. Once you get to know someone I think you can start to understand better than this person may be has the building blocks of something pretty special but it needs to be now nurtured and developed and that in my mind you know there's not many players is not many. Serena's there's not many rodgers out there so but there's a lot of great players who developed through the pathway right and we wouldn't have known at thirteen but we know now

Baseball Tennis Irena Falconi Lake Nona Dr. Larry Lower Nina Clarion University Dr Easily Krause Us J. National Campus Dr Dangled Hometown University Dr Crowson Pennsylvania Serena David Roth Rodgers
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

04:18 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"I shall fight for my liberty some of the time comes for me the gold love the look and feel for the black listener in Chicago the experience of hearing this sort of program was unprecedented I don't know how to describe it radio pioneer Bernie Hayes Sir what thirteen fourteen years old starting a school they really made me feel good that you swallow but here someplace one of the things and and he gave you hope to bomb may back into that back to me that but she with these people achieved wasn't Amos and Andy this was about black people and they were describing what they did and it was a exhilarating it was a magnificent and we didn't know half of the people that we heard that were presented the documentaries and to to us this was a we didn't realize how big it was and what impact it had on this at the time but we know we loved it and enjoyed it and we finally got to to be proud of who we were hearing the stories and discussing them Monday through Friday waiting for Sunday morning to come again on a way to church sometime we miss church of some of the episodes were or that throwing Besser Sonya Williams dorms show did not just deal with historical figures so yes Harriet Tubman Sojourner truth Denmark VC yes they were hurt historical figures they were no longer live by the time he decided to focus on them but he also dealt with contemporary figures lessons use was clearly still alive from when the show was on so was Lena Horne so was Jackie Robinson but the sentiments that they expressed would just not things you heard on radio on a consistent basis at that time if you heard it all and that's one of the reasons why destination freedom did not become a nationally distributed show even though that's what dorm really want it he he he really pushed NBC and WMAQ to make it as widely available across the country as a missing Mandy was but there was a real push back against that and the reason was quite frankly that they knew and it was true that southern affiliates would balk at the characterizations at the blue zebra so call radical views and because we are talking about a network that is you know run by money in advertising and all they knew that if they didn't have southern affiliates and of course so then advertises that that they would lose money but of course it wasn't just about money Bernie hippies no they knew what people here this still in he we've got a base of sermon you can't be a level playing field with the for calling Americans or Asians you can do that now what is keeping down the best we can not as you make your no let them know what they've done that's why you know we can't find birth certificates we can't find records of us coming over on the ships that's funny when educate African Americans that's why he got a date less than nothing meet shuttle what was that for this program to come along game he this whole that was an excerpt from the sound of freedom in audio documentary by journalist mark kill steam we'll talk to one of the voices.

Patricia Scanlon, CEO of Soapbox Labs, on Speech Recognition That Actually Works for Kids

The Voicebot Podcast

05:28 min | 1 year ago

Patricia Scanlon, CEO of Soapbox Labs, on Speech Recognition That Actually Works for Kids

"Okay voiced by listeners. I've been looking forward to this Patricia. SCANLAN IS CEO of Soapbox Labs Patricia. Thanks so much for joining me today. Thanks Oh man okay so to get started. I know a lot of people know about soapbox labs but I think a lot of people do not and so why don't you this sort of introduce yourself. Elf what you do with the company and what is so box labs do at a high level short. I'm the founder and CEO Soapbox knobs on a very high level. We are voice his technology for kids so we power third party APPS web services products that want to voice enabled for children and this is is important because Asr's automated speech. Recognition are generally tuned to adult voices adult speech patterns in Africa children correct. Yeah historically cleo always has been it's it's pheno people often told us I know kids as us like just another accent. We've just throw of audio into you into the models have been built frauds. Motley novels behaviors. Just tune it to a kid's voice on it just does not work. Historically clean never worked on on people are still trying to unfortunately no. That's why we pretty much standalone Nariaki for speech recognition for children Tick because we had laser. These are focused on this problem for over six years right. So how did you come to recognize. This is a problem we we can go back act to the fact that obviously your your time at UCD you're really focused in speech recognition. But a when was it that it came to you that hey kids are is different in the way the technology handles speech wreck. I had my own house. Basically my daughter was three at the time mm-hmm and I was observing her interacting with technology. You know she was it was. It was kind of twenty thirteen and with the dawn of Oh absolutely ipod everybody. There was at millionaires. All over the face of people really invested in making a lot of cool apps up through the in education that age group as well. I was observing her. Interacting with a reading up those teach ner emergent stage reading where you're teaching them sounds and blend them and the Dakota his watching in how a really cool piece of technology that actually it's been designed with pedagogy experts in university collaborations beautiful graphics and really it was a great a product but a reading light on the ability to assess her pronunciation. Recall what was trying to teach her so seem. I'd spent a thought point joint. I've been in the area of speech recognition for like thirteen over thirteen fourteen years. I'd always worked on speech recognition to me just seem so obvious that we should be using voice these technology to assess a child's pronunciation recall and I don't know when you're read or learning language and it just really struck me that wow there's nothing thinned out there that doses ANA level of accuracy for children's voices so I started to investigate researcher for many years. Why is this a problem? You know why nobody managed to solve this. Given the fact was twenty. Thirteen right to think that it was everywhere. The technology space was gaining gaining traction and gain not quite becoming accurate Still Good Way to go with twenty thirteen while I was working in the space and seeing the leaps we're making in Adel speech recognition and then looking at this neglected area of children's speech I'm realizing there's a huge gap here a huge opportunity. You know from an entrepreneur to be addressed To be able to give children a voice to be able to let them be hard weather they were reading or learning the language or gives playing with a toy or game. I know seen how different a child's speech is. You're talking from age three. You're very. The child is very physically. Three different from Exposes a good way to describe Indus- their vocal tracks are thinner. VOCA trucks are shorter on vocals. Walter smaller. I'm what happens in not as the of the signal. The voice signal actually resides in different parts of spectrum. were certainly former frequencies concede to Then the speech behaviors are very different than adults rights of pink or five year old seven year old or nine year old. How they speak? Take the patterns of speech Elongate Over a nun seeds there. They'll sing the whisperer. Spur the But they also don't tend to follow language either so this whole series of aspects to this stuff should inform Sola should be should have been more obvious feeless like It will fall apart. Adults Systems are trained on adult voiced as adults speech behaviors With full apart with kids on the younger you get worse spouse was in my learning. By absorbing observing in my own daughter I mentioned to scratch heckle. Why is this knocking solved in on quite a bit of Exact problem

Founder And Ceo CEO Scanlan UCD Africa Adults Systems Motley Sola Adel ASR Dakota Voca Researcher Walter
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

04:39 min | 1 year ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"Do you like monster wants to eat it it's god listen to get across to get a little garlic sauce on it we get some extra pizza sauce actual arrangement little ranch action how would the last bite of a pasta still the same no you're right about that one right the same rule applies to the salad I guess Christopher do you remember the the the the time you infamously stole my last night of love famous don't tell that story because it's in for me within the coding family we were yeah I think you just ruined the punch line I don't know how does it end we were in Vegas we took a vacation to Las Vegas before I was of age I don't know why my parents did I must've been twelve thirteen fourteen in that range and we went out to this really nice seafood dinner and my dad got the biggest flops there you could get and he was making a big deal if he ate the whole thing and when he got his last bite he was holding the fork up like it was like send them by the fossa hello and and I'm like in thirteen fourteen year old I'm trying to just be a rabble rouser I grabbed the fork and I was like let me see if I let me see it and I take it and he's like he wouldn't do it and I'm just like I'm holding it and I ate it and I and he had like you said it's stuck with them if they bring it up once a year at least so you'd never respected your father do you believe that the phrase is rebel rouser do you believe they get caught up in the air Dan and I were just very often I feel yeah should russet rebel rouser rabble rabble rebel I know I didn't put it on the pole Antonio have you ever heard anyone other than a thousand use the phrase rabble rouser like you shouldn't know that freight speaking of tomatoes leave those out of my salad I do not need to males not salads or one of your child the waiters are chopped into tiny little pieces made other heavy that's a classic ingredient that always sinks to the bottom hem what did I I'm a little cherry tomato missile kind of in half know what it is I get the cherry tomato out of myself yeah and on the ball as well Antonio get the cherry tomato Val out of my salad yes or no does a little ones that you can like fitting your modified yes explode as they burst that's correct why you got to have them they don't explode you avoid that explosion and I've been disqualified from this conversation because I don't eat salad yeah he's been miserable the entire conversation because Roy doesn't mean anything rather but vegetables raw I spent ten years eating out of a vending machine no I eat vegetables but I don't really you are responsible for more stolen Doritos around here than anyone in the history of the Doritos brand you ate for ten years like someone would eat at a at a machine outside of a bait shop that's how it like fish would eat it died it was disturbing I was worried for your future every time I looked up your every meal was bag of Doritos but I'm perfectly healthy thing yeah when I was when I when I first started interning everyone would give me little tasks and the only tax road give me is go get me blue Doritos get me blue Garrido Chris a lot of people on the tax or saying that mac and cheese can be the final bite of Machen fees could be outstanding better than any bike you'll take during the mac and cheese you know I do agree with if you have enough cheese at the end of the skillet that's the thing that's the good thing to do with mac and cheese after you've had the mac you just go around to get the melted cheese all my god get two or three spoonfuls he's mad that she's all all right so one of the nominees here for best last bite the nominees are salad and are we allowing Antonio's pizza here because you made a good argument for but you all seem to disagree with you brought in Pasay the imposter places people right ice cream cone from dust on the bottom of the a bag of Doritos buy low sell high ground for a summer pictures thank people old spice we'll help you smelled better more fragrant Tellem's to god this new brand the commercial segment is brought to buy old spice what the feds and a longtime NFL spokesperson Ricky Montez sweat they have always been a fan of the number ones would run any other and to the contrary in fact the old spies would never consider a person named sweating real sweat as the same thing I would just be crazy crazy crazy crazy so remind me that mon says was name is what he plays defense and old spice what defense is the superior defense against what is it that a great coincidence that's it for now but on the day of their show on ESPN radio.

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:06 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Not I just I mean I'm gonna see it will review it you know I'm I'm more interested in the Natalie Portman movie which I'm gonna see. I'm gonna much more just I didn't know what was based on the true story did you know was based on a true story member Vic you probably remember this number years ago when the. I'm sorry my computer's not shutting down to to to affect my almost did I just if you're looking at right now and it's it's showing that. anyway so what was I saying Lucy in the sky TEL yeah it's based on a true story and Vic you might remember this. about years ago I wanna say may be. thirteen fourteen years ago this is real a true story about a female astronaut who was obsessed with a guy and drove all the way down I guess it was to Florida and she it depends on you remember this you're looking at bell she was the only. she was going to kidnap the guy she was obsessed with them yes yes yes it was another astronaut and she drove down to Florida and non stop and she had like depends on and she had a weird bunch of stuff in the car you guys remember I don't remember the details about detail that's the one thing that I did that yeah I remember they made a big deal out of that like she was wearing depends and because she didn't want to stop she wanted to get down there is life is possible thank you kid no no it's a true story and this is based on that I had no idea I leave it up to an astronaut the first two were they don't recognize that the tell that'll save time all went to pay yeah but I mean that was that's a true story mentions obviously shoes shoes very disturbed but I had no idea that the until I Portman was on with Kimmel the other night any one reason I watch Kimmel anytime is if he's got a good Gaston because I can't stand are not Kimmel Fallon. but I did not know that it was based on that story wow yeah that changes what I thought this movie was going to be about yeah now I don't know how accurate it's going to be I it's inspired by this story so I'm just going to probably change a bunch of stuff sure but yeah so help me god if there's no depends I don't know I'm walk right I don't haven't seen it yet so I don't know anyway that's it alright let's take a break here because wanted her been here he's our good friend he's a consumer man he's here to help you out three.

Kimmel Fallon. Natalie Portman Vic Florida Lucy Gaston thirteen fourteen years

How I Built This

08:37 min | 2 years ago

"So what are the guiding principles of creativity is that some of you very best ideas. Come out of sheer frustration products like honest tea or cliff bar olders dyson these all came about because their founders couldn't find the beverages or energy bars or shoes or or vacuum cleaners that they wanted so they invented them but in the case of Tristan Walker. I think it's safe to say that he didn't just start from a place of mild frustration. He actually started from a place of being fed up even angry because for most of his life he had felt completely league ignored totally overlooked whenever he walked into the shaving. I'll drugstore virtually all the big shaving brands were making products that worked well on men with relatively straight hair but tristen couldn't find a high quality razor that worked on his curly facial hair without leaving razor bumps olivarez neck Kajol line and he knew that like him many African American men were dealing with the exact same problem so he decided to design bevill a shaving system with a simple single blade razor that was easy on his face and he wanted everything about the product to look and feel great not like the dusty boxes of shaving products for African American men that we seem to be on the bottom shelves at the drugstore and his ambition to build a black owned and led consumer Marand as big as Johnson Johnson or proctor and gamble but of course when I tried to raise money from all those VC firms on sand hill road in Silicon Valley and he got a lot of knows but eventually he was able to launch his company with a razor some shaving cream but of oil and brush and over the past five years his brand has grown to include more than thirty specialized hair and beauty products for men and women which are now sold and lots of big retailers lers across the country a few weeks ago. Tristan sat down to tell me how he did it in front of a live audience at the Lincoln Theater in Washington. DC tristen Walker Central. I'll take it so let's start. Let's start at the beginning. Tell me about about out your childhood knew you grew up in Queens where I like to describe. It is a bit of the Rosa grew from concrete story. I grew up in Queens New York projects. It's Welfare Bouts of homelessness that sort of stuff right and I realized very early at one goal in life and as as wealthy as possible as quickly as possible Salaam. I realized three ways to do it. I was to be an actor athlete that didn't work second second was to work on Wall Street that didn't work in the last entrepreneurship and then thank goodness. I came to that realization. We were a little boy. A A your dad died. He was killed killed and you grew up with an older brother and your mom. What did your mom do yet for work so oh my mom worked three jobs mainly New York City Housing Authority Administrative Assistant? She spent some time working for Time Warner Cable and she did some retail all at the same time within seven days. I don't know how she did it. She did it. Thank goodness for her. It was not easy but she persevered and as a result of I think her perseverance good fortune beam I graduate college in my family and she she really in what what do you remember about like your neighborhood growing up as a kid I mean would did you do. Did you add in do much because I couldn't do much like my father was killed. When I was three years old? I don't remember too much about him other than the fact that he was killed when I was three years old which is a little bit telling to Kinda type of environment that I did grow up in so you know I lived probably the first six seven years of my life live in Jamaica Queens New York forty projects in the time I turned around seven years old. We moved to flushing Queens. Another project can development and it was much of the same right. My mother was like you're going to be the one you're not gonNa go through this stuff very disciplined. Stay home. Get Your studies and you're not going outside. When I snuck snuck outside? She caught me. I got in a lot of trouble but that was really kind of my life right. Get to school get home. Do you work repeat and you know that discipline actually Kinda got me to wearing them. Now school easy for you has a kid yeah. I was a good student because the discipline that was inspired me I always excelled right. I tended to be at least up until high school anyway at or near the top of my class you know and I kinda slow down when I say that stuff because by the time I got to high school. I realized I didn't even know what a verb was right. I wouldn't do this entire time. All the way up until my high school years doing really really well at the top of my class not even knowing what verb now and that sort of thing was as a teenager you ended up going to this really elite private boarding school hotchkiss in Connecticut the way I like to describe posh kisses is the first time I got to see how the other half lived. I went to school literally rockefellers Ford's right and I learned a couple of things first name mattered to being wealthy wasn't same as being rich and the last and probably the most important was I can compete with each and every one of them while while while I didn't know Oh what a verb was I learned and by the end of my four years they're you know on a roll like that. Sort of thing you know is then absolutely just wonderful experience for me but transformative in a little bit different from how I grew up was it was the transition for you when you got there because you were like fourteen years old. I've been living away from home since I was thirteen fourteen years old and were the first few months at hard for you. academically we get to the school and I realize I don't even have a computer and you know all of my other classmates had computers that sort of thing and I went to leave as the English professor who is my adviser at the time and I remember he took me to this basement. We're all used textbooks are and then he was old compaq like Presidio L. Computer that we had the like hall out and take it to my room so academically. It was very tough because I wasn't equipped with the tools to compete but over the years accelerating so you fish you go to Stony Brook University New York to study economics. Most most students don't necessarily know what they're gonNa do but did you have a sense of what you want to pursue their and what you thought you would do after I mean I was always thinking about the after I wanted to get wealthy yeah I was pretty singular in that help very singular in that hope and overtime that's kind of morphed and changed and the things that are important Ed Morrison changed but I knew I was very very very focused on how to get there and Wall Street was the next greatest option. All this silicon valley stuff at new idea about my world was New England so you're thinking do this degree and I'll go into finance plows e- economics is the closest degree we had at Stony Brook again to Wall Street Okay and in between my first and second year of university I got an internship and Lehman Brothers back office halfway through I I said I want to try some of this front office stuff so I left that enjoined trading desk at the time just observing so when you graduate so you you went actually went to work for Leman and then as a traitor and then everything and eventually JP Morgan in that time at that time time period. Did you still think this is what I should be doing. This is my sort of path to the worst years of my life. This is two thousand and five when I joined the company and as a traitor. Your job is to make money

Tristan Walker Queens Time Warner Cable Queens New York Jamaica Queens New York Stony Brook University New Yor Facial Hair Lincoln Theater New York Johnson Johnson Washington Silicon Valley New England Walker Central Ed Morrison Ford Lehman Brothers Jp Morgan
Wendy Kopp on Developing 'Teach For America'

Skimm'd from The Couch

12:23 min | 2 years ago

Wendy Kopp on Developing 'Teach For America'

"We're going to jump into it. Which i questioned. Skim your resume for us. Well my resume. A is not that long because as you just said <hes> i thought of an idea when i was a senior in college that has really kept me busy ever since i never would have guessed that i would still be going at it thirty years later that it would take me all across this country tree and really all across the world i through teach for america and now teach for all and that's really the extent. I don't even have a resume. I hope never to have won well. So what is not on your linked in <hes> that we should know about you. Maybe the other side is that i have four kids a loving loving husband and a wonderful family we talked about when i was looking at the names teach for america and then teach for all and i was thinking teach for all like do feel like career working down in america and now you're moving goodness <hes> no in fact green for many many years until maybe thirteen fourteen years ago i had my head down fully focused on the massive inequities and continuing challenges in the u._s. I had honestly i mean it's almost embarrassing to say now but it i'd never thought about the rest of the world. Is it related to this. <hes> what happened was that i started meeting. People i mean never something in the water and within one year i had met thirteen people from thirteen different countries who were just determined that something similar needed to happen in their our country and we're looking for help and that is what ultimately led to the launch of of teach for all twelve years ago now as a network of independent locally led organizations in now fifty soon to be more than that <hes> countries and growing walk us through what what it meant to to step down from teach for america to do teach for all like what that meant for you and your career <hes>. It's so interesting because i must admit admit. I don't think i thought about it. As stepping down exactly i think in the five years prior teach for america had doubled in size and teach for all had grown from zero to twenty five network partners <hes> and sort of as i have done and his anyone growing enterprise is does at every year along the way you kind of constantly. Ask yourself like what does this need. You know like what what teach for america need. What is teach for all need and it it just became came really clear that each of these organizations needed dedicated leadership and <hes> you know there was so much the amazing leadership at teach for america and it just felt like it was ready for <hes> you know lisa vian wave beard is an incredible bowl woman who really grew up in one of the communities in which teach for america works and then became a core member and then you know joined our team and really help build teach for america <hes> you know to to step forward and lead the organization which she now does so it it wasn't it wasn't hard like i didn't feel like i was giving something up. It just felt like this is great like she can take it to the level. It needs to go to an and i can put all the more energy and entities for all which it needed at the time. I'm as well so i'd be hard pressed to find another example of someone who senior year college project has received accolades and honor degrees that have income from it truly you have wind so many awards. You've earned fourteen honorary doctorates which one is the meant to most to you. I honestly just i feel so unbelievably privileged to have somehow found my way to this idea that has enabled me to you know work with such incredible wool hearts minds and souls all over the world who are kind of drawn to the same thing in to be part of something that's making such a meaningful difference <hes> <hes> and that's that's all i focus on honestly. Did you have a moment that when you got the presidential medal of honor where you're like. How is this happening have to admit i mean this. It's just not it's not just me going this far. What does a typical day look like for you. Do you have a routine then. Is there consistency in your days. There's so much variety in my days. I mean i just got back from two weeks across you know visiting teach for afghanistan and and teach for nepal and teach for india and teach thailand <hes> and then went on a week of fundraising on the west coast and now i'm i'm in new york which is a rare thing we're actually live and i'm like just got my days packed with internal meetings and that's part of the beauty of this whole thing you know <hes> but i try to stay on a bit of a routine like i get up really early and look at what has creeped into my email box <hes> and you know gonna run women and then get my day going so and i go back to you as the college student. Who are you in college and when you think about looking back a who you were that in who you are now. How are you different. Oh gosh that's a really good question. I was in total funk my senior a year and i could not think of it these topic. I couldn't think of anything i wanted to do after i graduated and i think where did you go to school. I went to princeton and until hill my senior year i had been in overdrive from birth rate like but i think it was almost being in that funk that ultimately led to this inspiration like i was was just searching for something i knew i was going to work incredibly hard whatever i did and was just searching for something that would make a meaningful difference aunts and i felt that i wasn't alone that. I was like one of thousands of people out there who were searching for something similar and that's really what led to this idea like. Why aren't we being called upon. I mean at the time we were being called upon so aggressively to commit just two years to work on wall street. You know it's like why aren't we being recruited ended as aggressively to commit just two years to teach in low income communities like to address the equity and opportunity you know <hes> so that's what led me to the idea <hes> which i was the last senior to declare a topic. I couldn't even find an advisor anyway at from the minute minute. I thought of it. I just realized this has to happen and i've been obsessed ever since so anyway i don't even know how to explain all the ways which i have changed and evolved. It would be hard to rebuild pieces. I think i had little con. Have you ever read a <hes>. Honestly several years ago and realized yeah like i don't want to. I wouldn't wanna read. I know i mean you can just imagine the incredible credible learning curves on every front that i have con- through from first of all just the substance of the work i mean you know really what it takes to recruit and develop people who will be effective teachers for the kids facing the greatest challenges and who will learn the right lessons and then go onto effect systemic change. I mean just i had really no idea <hes> what would be entailed in that and then all the other aspects from how to build a strong organization to how to actually build a sustainable funding base to how to navigate the politics of of the world <hes> and i think i went through just massive learning curves with teach for america and then a whole new set of learning curves teach for all how do you build a network that you know has everyone united but also everyone encouraged to innovate and <hes> and how do you navigate the foreign aid system. I feel nothing but like incredible privilege to go through all these learning curves. I'd love for you to explain kind of the central thesis around teach for america for our listeners. Yeah and around teacher american also also teach for all really 'cause. It's there's a core purpose that unites all of us across the teach for all network from teach for america to teach for india to too many many any others in between i mean i think we have to start by thinking about the nature of the problem like we're all working to address the fact that the circumstances of kids birth predict kicked their educational outcomes and life outcomes and we view that as a really complex problem right. It doesn't start in classrooms. There are whole segments of kids kids in countries all around the world that face many extra challenges. They show up at schools when we're lucky enough for them to show up at schools that were really never designed to meet their extra needs. There's a whole prevailing ideology about the low potential of these kids that fuels the whole thing so it's a complex problem and in the face of a complex problem like that. There's no one solution right. We're not going to solve this problem with any one thing not with roic teachers not with a different curriculum not with a laptop happen. I mean this is gonna take so many changes to really address and and our whole belief is you know we we need to change the whole system and that's that's gonna take a lot of people at every level of the system at every level policy across sectors in communities you know coming together around a vision for all kids having the chance to fulfil their potential so we think of our mission as to develop collective leadership to ensure all children fulfill their potential <hes> and sharon approach to doing that which is all around kind of galvanizing a rising generation of leaders in any given country to channel their energy into the arena of working with the most marginalized kids initially commit two years to teach knowing that those two years can can be really important for the kids. They're working with and also knowing that what you learned through that process for the teacher themselves so transformation like it changes everything your understanding of the problem your commitment to addressing it and it becomes foundational for a lifetime of leadership and so we're trying to grow the force the people who throughout their lives working at every level of the system and and across sectors will be committed to working for change and who through their own leadership leadership will support and catalyze the leadership of others their students. The students parents other teachers in the schools others in their communities. You just talked about how big the issue is isn't. There isn't one solution when you think about doing this for thirty years. How'd you keep that passion up. Do you burn out. Do you ever feel like this is just too big. I think one of the things about this role of mine is that i mean every day a a c juxtaposed on the one hand the incredible disparities and inequities were addressing and on the other hand evidence evidence that it really is possible to solve them and i think that juxtaposition has kept me going for thirty years. I honestly don't think i've ever felt burned out. <hes> you know again. I feel like it's such a privilege to be able to see this at so many different levels like i can zoom in and be kind of somewhat proximate to the issues and and then zoom out and see real evidence. I mean honestly right now. What keeps me going just seen what's happening in communities where we've been working for in some cases thirty thirty years and to see you know if you have historical perspective despite the fact that yes. It's not anywhere near where we need it to be today. If you have historical perspective you realize oh my gosh but how much worse it was even twenty years ago. Is the school or study you went into. We started in in six areas of the u._s. In new york city los angeles new orleans <hes> some rural communities in north carolina and georgia when you skimmed your thesis or when you think back to the lessons of those earliest years.

America New York India Princeton Advisor Afghanistan Lisa Vian Core Member Sharon North Carolina Los Angeles Thailand Georgia Two Years Thirty Years Thirteen Fourteen Years Thirty Thirty Years Twelve Years Twenty Years Five Years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

Biz Talk Radio

03:02 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio

"Can go and find out more about this and other topics contact him or or someone close to you I know our doctor Huber's in taxes but he can help people anywhere Dr variants have made headlines over the decades for a lot of things there Senate and house synergen there but impressive track record for mitigating suicidal depression and you have been the sort of on the front lines of seeing how it works over the past year we've talked about specifically and now the VA has approved it to a veterans because we are losing more than twenty that number twenty point six a day to suicide that's twenty people today that'll kill themselves because they just can't take it and you just have to think out what greater hurt could there be and if you're not satisfied or you can't imagine it but if you are things like this could be a trigger whatever and for this reason we're glad to have you to talk about alternative and this can mean treatment so I wanted to get an update on it and how we can get it if it's something we need and I know there's a nasal spray and all this other stuff that you know about exactly and you know what's interesting is the date of the that we use in my clinic with and Karl von it doctor von it is directly from the VA and we have about thirteen fourteen years of the veteran data you know the military using cat I mean as a treatment for you know for posttraumatic stress disorder we seen their depression goes away we see that they're able to control their alcohol consumption in some cases it illicit drug consumption where they couldn't before using that and so we use that data and and build a lot of our treatment modalities around things that that you know we have literally thousands of of patients worth of data that we can go through and extrapolate what needs to happen so the fact that the the VA is approving that is does not surprise me at all the the the data is really overwhelming and it's hard not to sit there and say where you're missing out of we don't use this and we're doing a disservice to our veterans if we don't use it the the treatment for the and you know in the nasal spray the just recently came out you know the nasal spray is it is an effective means to treat that is used as a supplement to according to the the the new release on the new new drug release we just have from the FDA however if used properly and in other manners it can be a mainstream way to deal with that depression to deal with anxiety and the post traumatic stress disorder as well as dealing with drug and alcohol addictions for his part VA secretary Robert Robert Wilkie says we're pleased to be able to expand options for veterans with depression who have not responded to other treatments it reflects our commitment to seek new ways to provide for them and then as you say this really does help people that have shown no improvement with anything else before all.

thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Lord and savior Jesus Christ and grow as a verb means to learn something, so but something in your head. That's what the show's about motivation inspiration education without any type of manipulation. That's right. No con games here. Not asking you for money not trying to solicit you for anything. Just give you some information. Pray you listen as verify indentify the plan of God for your life. And I certainly pray you orient and adjusted to the plan we've been on the radio for many years thirteen fourteen years now across the United States in select cities. And it's always interesting to get the letters and the people that are responding to the truth. Let me remind you that I'm not sure pastor, I am a window a door opening something for you. To show you where you can grow. There are men who are well qualified pastors that teach consistent basis more than just once a week. Like, I do on this radio show, and my prayer is that you will take advantage of their ministry, if you don't live in their area, you can get their DVD's or their MP threes or they're printed material, but they are solid sound teaching individuals that know God's word and do a wonderful job. So that's what your prayer should be that God would lead you to well-qualified pastor. So you could grow spiritually. And hopefully, I've given you a taste of what it means to grow spiritually today. We want to look at something very interesting. You know in your life from time to time, you may have some sort of criminal activity that you're exposed to. Severi possible that it could happen to you. And I'm going to dedicate. This message today to those who've been afflicted criminal activity it affected by criminal activity. Maybe you had your money stolen..

United States thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

04:55 min | 2 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"Tonight show is terrifying. The little girl saying that Momo talks tour is it was just too much. Let's go to Brian in Florida hybrid ground zero. Hey, how you doing good? Today. I was watching with my daughter. She's three years old octa, not Disney show about basically these underwater people who go on to say in creatures and stuff like that. I used to watch a big take with her. But after watching your show back in August. I don't way that show anymore. So usually like look for. Thing that I've been through you know, with kids you watch stuff like five hundred times. So I take the normal ones that we play. No sitting there watching it with her. And then the algorithm started to change. And then we started to get commercials for like. Girls. Etter twelve thirteen fourteen years old per like lime kits where you take it apart and there's prizes in it. And of course, I wasn't really cool with what figuring work because it was figuring and actually the young girl that was set up and it was in like set of daisy to captain uniform. You know, then the figuring that she busted out had like inappropriate dress for a woman in general, in my opinion. And then if flipped over and at the end of each awkward show, they do a creature report, which usually the show is about one particular creature, and then they show like the creature and what it's about and they get like a definition of it. And and what specific traits are. They were them flipped over into this. Where did nothing but Crete reports for twenty minutes, a twenty minute video of that? And my daughter picked up on. And she goes there's something wrong with the keeps on doing creature reports. Well, as it was flipping through the commercial came on for a lady screaming and the lady was screaming bloody murder, and it was a like an advertisement for like a horror flicks. Went ahead and turned it off. So this is because a continuous play. She was getting this type of shooting algorithm. The algorithm was pushing this actually a sex child. It also a woman screaming in horror film. Yeah. And if you kind of look at it from a different angle from spiritual angle. You got the year of the pig. You've got a pig hosting all this stuff. You've got all this stuff going on with these eggs right now. And you also, you know, when you go back to Texas, and you look at pigs. It's a big like signed for demonic activity. Right. When Jesus cast the demon into the pig or the demons into the of the legion, and they drown. And yeah, I forgot it is is the year of the pig. We did a whole show about the dark pig and the dark pig prophecies. Now, Pepe pig is the focus of Momo returning. This demon from the internet, I call the internet goule, certainly certainly measures up to being up for kids. And it certainly demonstrating that something is wrong with YouTube now, many people said, well, it's a hoax, but you know, there's plenty of video if you look hard enough that has been caught in shown of of the scary lady as Bella said, the scary lady with big is screaming saying that she talks to children and that she will harm families or kill kill families. If they lie and see that's a little girl saying that it will kill your family. If you lie. So obviously, whatever. Komo said to her said that said the, you know talking to little children telling him, I will kill your family if they lie. I really think this is a big wake up call for us because we've been going through all this stuff for years. And now, we have the, you know, some stuff coming up in congress with whether or not you can actually till tiled after it's been born. Yup. Remember, y'all wait y'all we ask people to repent over and over and over again, that's sacrificing their children to demonic idol. Eventually he said, hey, this is what you want. I'll give it to you. And then he gave it to him full-fledged. And then all the demons came in. They took everything over and then everybody was involved, man. You had so many terrifying. Pictures of of the demons, the pigs and think about this. What did Lilith look like, you know, she was a hag once again the hag factor. This is a hag it's on the internet that scaring little children. Usually the hag comes at night. Like a like, a suck you bus and sits on your chest. This is again part of the pig writing the hag or the hag writing the pig. This is exactly what you're painting here. And I think it's amazing dot connecting. It's really terrifying. I think we need to personally as whatever whatever you believe. And you wanna protect your family and stuff you need to stay off of these three entities Instagram Facebook and YouTube because those three are interconnected right now. And then we remember back that Facebook had.

Pepe pig Facebook Lilith Momo Disney Bella Brian Etter YouTube Florida murder Komo congress Texas twelve thirteen fourteen years twenty minutes twenty minute three years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

03:40 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"But is he capable? He's kind of like a microcosm of the whole Texans. You see the burst. And you say, wow, he could do that. And I see Sean have a game. And I say he could do that. I see JJ a game or a sack, and I say he could be that. But they're not always that. And that's what you so hard to count for because Sean gave you nine rushes for seventy yards. So you have the thing work. What scares you about him skip? If you run past him as a as a Russia when you play these guys that are mobile when you play like Mahomes or you play a KM or Sean ever Russia. If you run past them, they will jump out the window, and they're gone. They're gone. So you have to be very cautious. How you right? You just can't run up the field, Tom, right? I'm not worried about it. Because even if he jumps I guess what I can back and chasing before this guy's going to go thirty plus. Yeah. And so the question is skip. Like, I said they can beat everybody, but they can San Diego could go there and beat them cans. Kansas City, San Diego has a type of office Philip rivers because think about what they're going to go against with the exception of Kansas City. All these quarterbacks are veteran quarterbacks big being thirteen fourteen years, Philly I've ever thirteen fourteen years. We know what Tom Brady represents. So. Yes, can they get to the AFC championship game? Absolutely. But they could also be like a year fast one in doing you get the right match up on the wrong day. I agree. But this doesn't feel like a one and done. This doesn't feel like your father's texts. Ryan, you're okay. Don't have case Yates or one of those guys do still have the same head coach Bill Brian. And I don't love him. And I'm not sure I would if he stays out of Shawn's way unless dish on playmate for him war. It'd be very interested skip if they get the New England Patriots because you're gonna patriots having won a row playoff games in two thousand seven when they beat San Diego lost their last will had all kinds of trouble winning playoff games at New England winning games in general the last place you wanna go. Yeah. Is New England in the playoff. Yeah. 'cause they don't problem. They don't lose very often in a team that to beat them you have to bludgeon them defense. Yeah. If you look at the teams that have had success. The Baltimore Ravens really the team that comes to mind. Yeah. And they play defense. They do they hit you in the mouth. Now, they have type defect can do that. They do at the question the way Honey badgers flying around. He can cover the sly, and he can do a number on your tidy. He can cut your tight end. He can do it. Yes. So that's the question skip. But when that temperature gets down to ten fifteen degree, are you still don't wanna put your hand of that dirt and come up on. Not sure is the X factor in AFC playoffs that are. Fascinating. I can remember in years load where it's loaded with X factors. Like, what are they going to do? Because we today if New England and everybody else right now, it's not like that. Because we we're talking about other. Okay. San Diego could do some damage. We know what the Steelers become they have a hotline offense Kansas City. Right. But you can't count the pain us pass the Texans and the Bengals were just fodder. Yeah. You know, they go around fodder one and done or unless they played each other. Then somebody had to win and go for correct, right? Yep. It's interesting. You mention the Texans. And who they've but first team in NFL history to start Owen three. And then when eight straits still. Yes. The Cowboys are rolling right now. I heard that Shannon, three straight wins. But they're still a seven and a half point underdog at home against the saints Thursday on FOX, and yeah, it doesn't help Dallas that the saints are the hottest team in the NFL with ten straight wins..

Baltimore Ravens San Diego Sean New England Patriots Tom Brady New England Bill Brian AFC NFL Russia Kansas City Cowboys Shannon Steelers Bengals Philip rivers Philly Yates Ryan
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Art of Charm

The Art of Charm

03:41 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Art of Charm

"We know about an is far more powerful in delivering what you really wanted. Anyway. And I think. For a lot of us that can become like whack a mole right becomes all consuming. Now, we're constantly fighting every negative thought anytime it pops up and it can so quickly distract us. When a lot of what we're gonna dig into a little bit here about self compassion is let it run. Its course just move on the more we hold onto it. The more damage we do in the first place. Yeah. If you if find a placement, you can take a little less seriously little space little distance not to eliminate not to raise. But this perspective. I mean a few stood right in front of a painting. Put your nose on. It wouldn't be able to see anything sometimes disappear during negative thoughts. Like that. They keep us from seeing what's possible people to love things to create people to help shows to put on podcasts organize with ever there. You know, it's there for your life. So there is a need to do something with the negativity. The problem is that the short-term pop of pushing yourself towards this artificial list of the positive statements self-esteem of that sort actually creates self empathizing loop, and we've seen that in the you mentioned the rallies at your school, their self-esteem rallies that absolutely what it wants to bring that up. We were all laughing earlier AJ mentioned it into in the introduction. And what it was was. I remember going this things. And it's like they seem to be every couple of months, and I remember asking what is this about? Why are we doing this? And I remember hearing it's a self esteem pep rally now as a young adult you're thirteen fourteen years old. Sure, some children are growing up in an environment. That is unhealthy toxic. They're being abused. And they're having a lot of issues put for where I grew up was was a middle class a neighborhood and middle-class school and for for the most part, everyone had a two parent home. And and I remember thinking going as things. Well, I don't need this. I felt great. And I think all the other children who had a normal upbringing. Yeah. Put that in air quotes for that time they were in the same position. So it's like, well, this is useless who needs it. So then we have to understand we have to start looking at well who needs this pep rally. So now, there's we now the find out there's there are some kids who do need this pep rally. So now, all of a sudden, they're they become targets of why we have to go do this thing. So not only a way we're now. Learning that these thoughts are bad. So we're setting ourselves up for failure. And and a very hard time growing properly. And now we're singling out kids who've this pep rally is four and all of a sudden they become a target today happen in your school. Oh, absolutely. And it's pretty creepy. Yeah. It's a sad outcome of this. Yes, in obviously, you know, when we think about low self esteem, it does have some negative impacts on your mental health and well being so they were coming from a place of, hey, if you have low self esteem, we see a lot of impact on your mental health and whore outcomes and children, so let's try to amplify it..

thirteen fourteen years
Bill Cosby appeals his sexual assault conviction, claiming multiple trial errors

Doug Stephan

01:56 min | 3 years ago

Bill Cosby appeals his sexual assault conviction, claiming multiple trial errors

"Of the sentence imposed on September twenty fifth twenty eight. Eighteen his defense team claims that the judge Steven O'Neill should have recused himself from the sentence hearing following the 2017 mistrial at ensuing retrial this spring. So they're looking to get this judge knocked out. They've taken issue with him publicly before because the judge which was sort of unprecedented allowed to pieces of information to be used against Bill. Cosby one of those pieces of information where the five women that testified against him to try to set up a pattern of behavior for Bill. Cosby that's typically not allowed in a criminal case, you have to take it for the incident that's actually being tried. And that's it. And then part two is that Bill. Cosby did he essentially testified against himself? He had participated in in sworn testimony. But it was two thousand and four and in it. He said that he had given women drugs. They use that against Bill. Cosby and so the the legal team for him. They're saying you can't do that. You have the right to remain silent under our system. Of law, and that Bill Bill Cosby, oops, slip shouldn't have been able to testify against himself using that testimony from before. So they're taking issue with the judge. We'll see if it works right now. Zarrella days in jail. Didn't he do part of a different case? It was from like it was from twelve thirteen fourteen years ago before they used it. And it was like a stretch to me, but the lawyers, you know, Manny go around. I know seems should all be allowed. But oftentimes, this kind of stuff isn't next person. In the news is Shawn Miller. Twenty four years of age resident of the city of San Francisco come up with a novel new way to help the city clean up a problem. And is a using the new media. It's the new in

Bill Bill Cosby Steven O'neill San Francisco Shawn Miller Manny Twelve Thirteen Fourteen Years Twenty Four Years Twenty Fifth
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Steve Austin Show - Unleashed!

The Steve Austin Show - Unleashed!

01:32 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Steve Austin Show - Unleashed!

"I'd like to come down to a show and experienced that and or I can love to return to favorites well to ever be on your show. Have you wanted me, but I'd love to another podcast and talk about your life. You've talked about it so many times and been open a very candid about a lot of things, but I might shoot the shit again at a deeper level sometime down owed. Let's get it, man, it's is AP man. Like I say, we got, we got a lot to give man. We got a lot to give so many people out there want to hear us talk about what we've done. We've done Steve. It a very, very high level. Man. We've got to take so many people. So many years man and for us to actually steal here. We lost so many soldiers alone away man without so many carpenters, man, so many guys that could be giving back and let these guys know what his like experience what we're going through right now, man, because I love being decided to ring, man, it's awesome is to play golf every week, man. You know what? They're kicking all my buddies as you know, have it a goal, it's, hey man to be to do what we do man is is special. So hey man, whatever you whatever you need me, man just call me. Let's get it done. Say when you got a golf game, hey, man, I play bro. I play man. That's my thing. Man. I got stimulated home. I've been planned for like thirteen fourteen years trying to get on several celebrity golf tour, you know, played in a few programs, whatnot. You know, I'm bad man when I'm like dot com..

golf Steve thirteen fourteen years
Rose McGowan Opens Up About Being “Betrayed” By Asia Argento

Eddie and Rocky

01:01 min | 3 years ago

Rose McGowan Opens Up About Being “Betrayed” By Asia Argento

"Osceola is getting some flack from rose McGowan who is obviously one of the other metoo leaders apparently rose McGowan though had a hand in pushing the underage sex allegations to the forefront and into the, public eye because. Her boyfriend received a text from Ossetia that confirmed that, she did have underage sex with, the, boy, in question Jimmy. Barrett he's destroyed and that would be too but she was she told. This male model, named rain who is dating rose McGowan destroyed. That same rain rain, rain hipster named anyway she was apparently getting unsolicited nude photos, of this kid. From, the time he was twelve which send a nose picture which Senator Specter's so the twelve. Core, a. Twelve thirteen fourteen year old boy? Is sending nude photos adult woman woman well nothing about it Yes which is where did all the mom and dad

Debbie Levada Rose Mcgowan Roseanne Popular Senator Specter Montana Ossetia Kentucky Young Hollywood Tim Allen Barrett Willie Osceola Jimmy TMC Chris Panama Hannah Twelve Thirteen Fourteen Year
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on NASACast Audio

NASACast Audio

04:37 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on NASACast Audio

"Utilizing our goods and services to test their products for commercial use and whatnot so they're able to pay nasa to get those services to advance their business and we offer that because they're very few of those facilities around and some of our folks here are the best and brightest of what they do they do pay nasa the actual costs for doing it and it's one way where where we get to manage our facilities and keep them from you know being down and not being fully utilized if we're not using it for our stuff that makes says the open it up so other people can use it and so you you'd mentioned partnerships is the thing that you're working on i'm guessing there's a lot more that the office is does so what are some of the other portfolios where things that was that range sure what your world so so my world is in my world doesn't involve everything but i have many colleagues who work in all these areas and like i said it's largely and in the door practice i found myself doing bankruptcy litigation litigation i've sound found myself working with the cfo and doing costing models for reimbursable agreements we've worked with folks in the environmental off this given various environmental shoes we have in this at this silly and and when i say i i've done some of it but but there is a purchase village there is a person who is specialist in environmental issues there is a person who is a specialist in hr labor issues someone who is in charge of procurement in three or four of us work procurement we have three patent attorneys who four we have four patent attorney who who address issues of data rights and proprietary data from companies and licensing technologies and reporting of technologies under contracts we have someone who does leasing we have a nasa research park here we have arch tenants here so we have a real estate attorney who does a lot of that work but that's an interesting mix because you don't really see that most nasa centers of we have a big chunk of land that it's like a mix of startups it's tech companies it's really large tech company other federal agencies universities as whole mix right next door to nasa ames where a whole group of people like rent space nasa inherited a lot of this property from the navy when the therapists naval airbase here is the moffett federal airfield but then eventually it was the navy yeah there's a there's a history behind that there's a whole podcast episode john boyd will all of the different transitions and moving we inherited all this property but we didn't need all of it and so through various requests for legislation and the requesting the authority to lease out the property to maximize its utility the nasa research park was created and various folks work together to make it happen so to speak and nasa got leasing authority from congress to be able to lease out space to create the nasa research park and we've been doing that successfully for about thirteen fourteen years now interesting it's almost say they can incubator of sorts like all space and nasa related but on moffett field in the middle of silicon valley all of these different groups coming together working in space that was sort of the vision that was the vision to get smart people together working in different disciplines and the theory is that that would disrupt various areas of technology and create new things and there have been a lot of success stories here coming through his as incubators or startups who've blossomed into huge companies nice and many of them actually do work with the space program and some of them have parks that they contributed to station and all it started out with was a lease his turned up with somebody trying to find how how yes they needed the place to sent and so but it's also a cool thing because when you have different groups around each other whether you're sharing a building or your next door going to the space bar to get lunch you know on the space relatively new but there's always been some sort of gathering area for the nasa research park tenants and that's been part of a culture of the area so there's been either like a commons area or or the golf course or or some area that people can people tend to overlook that there's a power in people working nearby even if you're not.

nasa thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on NASA In Silicon Valley

NASA In Silicon Valley

04:37 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on NASA In Silicon Valley

"Utilizing our goods and services to test their products for commercial use and whatnot so they're able to pay nasa to get those services to advance their business and we offer that because they're very few of those facilities around and some of our folks here are the best and brightest of what they do they do pay nasa the actual costs for doing it and it's one way where where we get to manage our facilities and keep them from you know being down and not being fully utilized if we're not using it for our stuff that makes says the open it up so other people can use it and so you you'd mentioned partnerships is the thing that you're working on i'm guessing there's a lot more that the office is does so what are some of the other portfolios where things that was that range sure what your world so so my world is in my world doesn't involve everything but i have many colleagues who work in all these areas and like i said it's largely and in the door practice i found myself doing bankruptcy litigation litigation i've sound found myself working with the cfo and doing costing models for reimbursable agreements we've worked with folks in the environmental off this given various environmental shoes we have in this at this silly and and when i say i i've done some of it but but there is a purchase village there is a person who is specialist in environmental issues there is a person who is a specialist in hr labor issues someone who is in charge of procurement in three or four of us work procurement we have three patent attorneys who four we have four patent attorney who who address issues of data rights and proprietary data from companies and licensing technologies and reporting of technologies under contracts we have someone who does leasing we have a nasa research park here we have arch tenants here so we have a real estate attorney who does a lot of that work but that's an interesting mix because you don't really see that most nasa centers of we have a big chunk of land that it's like a mix of startups it's tech companies it's really large tech company other federal agencies universities as whole mix right next door to nasa ames where a whole group of people like rent space nasa inherited a lot of this property from the navy when the therapists naval airbase here is the moffett federal airfield but then eventually it was the navy yeah there's a there's a history behind that there's a whole podcast episode john boyd will all of the different transitions and moving we inherited all this property but we didn't need all of it and so through various requests for legislation and the requesting the authority to lease out the property to maximize its utility the nasa research park was created and various folks work together to make it happen so to speak and nasa got leasing authority from congress to be able to lease out space to create the nasa research park and we've been doing that successfully for about thirteen fourteen years now interesting it's almost say they can incubator of sorts like all space and nasa related but on moffett field in the middle of silicon valley all of these different groups coming together working in space that was sort of the vision that was the vision to get smart people together working in different disciplines and the theory is that that would disrupt various areas of technology and create new things and there have been a lot of success stories here coming through his as incubators or startups who've blossomed into huge companies nice and many of them actually do work with the space program and some of them have parks that they contributed to station and all it started out with was a lease his turned up with somebody trying to find how how yes they needed the place to sent and so but it's also a cool thing because when you have different groups around each other whether you're sharing a building or your next door going to the space bar to get lunch you know on the space relatively new but there's always been some sort of gathering area for the nasa research park tenants and that's been part of a culture of the area so there's been either like a commons area or or the golf course or or some area that people can people tend to overlook that there's a power in people working nearby even if you're not.

nasa thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Free Cookies

Free Cookies

04:16 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Free Cookies

"Lot of listeners know this that i've been teaching yoga for thirteen fourteen years now and people love boxes we talked about it on our last episode cardboard boxes love says who put everyone in a box and understand them and i've been understood for a very long time as a yoga teacher and anything outside or you know wellness person perhaps if you wanted a bigger box and you know here i am on a podcast right now doing something that is not the stereotypical action that a said yoga teacher would put into their blueprint excess we were tempting to talk about the franchise tag in the nfl didn't see that one come and do just blew up the box but you know i it's i pride myself on not following blueprints in my life and sometimes i pride myself on it and other times i bang my head against the wall because i feel like i'm gambling and losing and i'm setting myself up for disaster where i have created something that works and it's so easy to just stick with what works and works what work my yoga career works the the circuit had travel on works that the classes and workshops i teach at works and i could well i mean who knows i mean it's not like being a football player where you're going to get injured and be out of a career i mean i could technically be teaching a full body cast it doesn't matter people just love your magnetic personality up there to braves because i'm so interesting my point that i'm trying to make about the gamble that i'm in right now is i'm not following the same steps that i have i'm not continuing to do what has made me popular i am not doing what people expect of me and i know a lot of people love me for it and i'm pissing people off too because they expect something from me and when they don't get exactly what they think they're going to when they push the button and something is not a comes out the cat and then they got a baby ruth yeah and i kind of feel like i'm that butterfinger that you know like when you push the button in almost comes out but it gets stuck in the little ring and then you're like banging on the machine yeah i'm kind of like that poor little butterfinger right now who's like i'm trying to let go my old life and i wanna make the jump but it can't and i'm stuck and then you guys are all banging on the machine and it's stressing me out and i just wanna be a butterfinger be a baby i got to tell you that is a really beautiful metaphor thing this isn't like me being cynical and sarcastic that's perfect that's where i am that's where you are right now don't you wanna know mine i would love to know years okay i was thinking about this a lot today because it would be easy the first thing that popped into my head was when i left upstate new york and chose to play at the university of colorado but that's not really the biggest gamble ever because i had this like set bullet point list i wanted to school to be sponsored by nike and i wanted them to be in the top twenty five and it it wasn't actually risky for what i told myself for years and years i was like i'm just gonna go to the best basketball school that like fulfils these three or four things sadly academics like no part of it so that was what i popped into my mind but i think actually the right answer to it was coming out when i was like twenty nine i don't think i even knew that you fish fishawy waited that long until a week ago yeah remember when you drop that number on me i was like so when i worked at the philadelphia enquirer i didn't tell anyone that i was gay that i worked with until like the last couple months right before i started at espn and started the pinball five and a half years ago and the reason i label that as like my franchise tag bet on myself moment is because in to that point i was being the version of sports reporter that i saw on tv and then i thought everybody wanted everybody wanted like the street woman alongside all the former athletes in the anchors male anchors who populate sports media but like i didn't see any gay women so i bet on myself that it.

thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais

"Hostile and a high consequence environments would be where i spend most of my time so that takes about i don't thirteen fourteen years of training and then at that point still not knowing anything really really how the application of things work so it took another ten fifteen years for me to sort out making lots of mistakes along the way unfortunately we all do to sort out how the mind works in hustle and rug environment so that's just a quick little snip of where my training comes from which is allowed me to ask questions based on research based on framework based on you know staying on the shoulders of literal giants in the field of psychology so that's why when you hear these questions they are coming from a place not just you know like a random thought like oh let me ask you about something there's there's a hopefully purpose behind what we're doing in the whole idea behind these conversations is to learn from people who are on the path of mastery to better understand what they're searching for to work the understand their framework like how do they make sense of the world how do they make sense of people around that what is their perspective important of you in their world view and then we also want to dig and make sure we understand the mental skills that have helped them refine their craft okay how are you doing on nutrition and in order to reach optimal health eating well is important period there's no to questions about it yet the foundation of all health and performance begins not just with what you eat but the nutrients that you absorb and that you keep so slight deficiencies in even one or two or a handful of essential nutrients or your ability to absorb them can have a massive impact on energy and performance and quality of life and long term health and you know.

thirteen fourteen years ten fifteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Important, Not Important

Important, Not Important

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on Important, Not Important

"You know from there you look at you know the reports that came out last year about how many american counties were are in the flood plain in the middle of america because of the river flooding and it's like look it's not just the coast hurricanes it's not just tornadoes and wildfires enough if you're again dialing back piece by piece if your town or city or county is not prepared for it is is not planning for it or is not even acknowledged or or tried to source out what the ramifications are or what the dangers are than than take it upon yourself do what you can do to to work within the community to do those things because the information like you said it's two thousand eighteen it's out there now yes that's interesting you spoke with the trio beach the ice to work on am our unit for thirteen which was the imperial bijon violence and in two thousand nine i wanna say or maybe two thousand ten forget but i remember we saw one of the first cases of swine flu that came across the border we had no idea what it was a young girl she's thirteen fourteen years old went to bed the night before pretty much in good shape woke up felt like she had a fever and then within an hour drop to the ground it was having seizures cheese and totally unexpected know where's this coming from and low and behold.

america fever thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

View from the Cheap Seats

01:37 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on View from the Cheap Seats

"Yeah it's so hang on let me try some of this hang on hang on because here comes a dumb joke he fell the natural spring by chopping into a mountain you know what tastes like christie brinkley home gym joke all right your sweat off the back of that weird machine the home jim this is the final clip that will show today before we do special phone call and this sport and you it definitely is a sport is called in you it the innu it your poll championships are all in you it people these are grown people who should know better and they're still doing put for those listen home they put a ban it looks like string or rubber mastering from a package that was sent to you by someone who went and bought it and had it gift wrapped they wrap it around opposite ears and then they lean their heads backward to see who has a stronger year loeb it's the in you it years jim should be a mean that just says don't call us eskimos by the way okay i've been married for i don't know thirteen fourteen years i've never been this intimate with my wife what's going on right now is a level of intimacy couple's counseling this is what i wanted to twenty fifth anniversary here's the best thing shaking hands seems like such a step back alfred scott every single person what is she thinking about how she's never going to marry.

loeb jim christie brinkley alfred scott thirteen fourteen years twenty fifth
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"Yes i'm more upset about just the idea that this black man died and i feel like dead done this to someone else they'd be in jail kerr and i'm not sure that that's the right i'm not sure that that's right you know what i mean i don't know what the i don't know what to say but i'm definitely fuck was i'll tell you hundred 'cause i'll never know what the other way would be if they killed like a white soccer mom or some shit there are going to jail forever or whatever you know for in frustration because it goes why is the value of our life less and that's what the the rage kind of fits in when i hear these stories because you'd be like and and in the mount no my sound weird but the first punishment now more reasonable before the fact that she cut back on it was the problem that i had so like you said eight thirteen fourteen years old at the same time is present me off because our children at thirteen fourteen years fucking adults as goddamn adults right it's go go ahead you don't give them any compassion and empathy and sympathy you don't look at them as children you medically view them as animals you view them as they should've known you already age up by trojan anyway so that's what i rations sets in you know because that's the thing they still aren't true i still can grow and learn and develop i understand that but it's one of things where you looking like they took somebody's life there needs to be some form of punishment what punishment is i don't know but at the same time i feel like you reducing it is the problem gadgets feels like.

kerr soccer eight thirteen fourteen years thirteen fourteen years
"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

The Tony Kornheiser Show

01:57 min | 4 years ago

"thirteen fourteen years" Discussed on The Tony Kornheiser Show

"Right and they choked rice heartburn i i tell the entrance probably better boxer based on what we've seen a harper uh that that may be the case now apartment by the way for for four last you had a great night he were not here the other day and i don't expect you to remember this but for those of you who are listening i went to celebrity turn matt williams in the other day about tennis and he he just he wiz hands emotion me away he said no i i have nothing to say zero which is great podcast to turn to somebody who's i what he is a baseball play yeah and in his lifetime woody twenty 21 twenty twenty one twenty one okay so in your lifetime of watching baseball which probably the last thirteen fourteen years of watching baseball seriously these two guys maybe the best players they maybe the best players you'll ever say who would you take harper or trout i i mean i agree that i think trout is a more like guys like him more than harper because you know he's not harbour he's merlin these right i mean honestly like you said like baseball's entertainment i would differ take harper like i think he's more fun to watch based on how we performs and why does yeah i do to deliberately throws off his helmet hair and slit his exciting to watch a you're always know that like he can do some great whether it's hitting or some in the field i said yesterday on the show that i think i'd rather have trout i'd rather watch harper i think that's right you know yeah yeah yeah i i think i'd rats that's why i'm saying that they're really clear distinction about whether you're talking about is the my is the metal exercise here i'm a gm and on building a franchise or is it i'm a fan which city why wanna live in if i have to watch baseball hundred sixty two games a year i'll rather watch harper hundred sixty two games you i'm just a fan but that's a different question that if you're building a team let me get to kirk cousin another big story how did you pronounce that work a r k i think it's kurt the general manager and president pronounces it kurd is deliberately and then says it's because of his accent which is ludicrous it's.

matt williams tennis baseball gm general manager president harper kirk kurt thirteen fourteen years