35 Burst results for "Thirty Minute"

Letting Go of Fear

The Daily Meditation Podcast

04:06 min | 1 d ago

Letting Go of Fear

"I encourage you to sit in stillness. To the point where You could go a little bit further in your meditation. Ended, at that point. You always want to injure meditation on a high note to keep you coming back for more. And one thing with meditation that I wanNA share with you that. So important and I've mentioned this before it's worth repeating. Think of your meditation ritual. The same way you regard yoga ritual if you do yoga or really any kind of. Ritual where take some time to ease yourself into it so you would never sit down and stretch into a yoga posture. You weren't really ready for you could injure yourself, and then you wouldn't want to go back and do it again. So when you sit down to meditate you WANNA make sure that you're enjoying the process. If you sit in stillness with your eyes closed and notice your breath for two minutes if you're new to meditation that's perfect. Slowly. You'll begin to build the amount of time you meditate. So always honor where you are. So the PODCAST is. To help you and meet you where you are along your meditation. If you are to the point where you're ready to sit down and be guided for a longer period of time I have an APP it's called the SIP and own meditation APP it's Sap, A. N. D. O. N.. And Nair I offer a thirty minute guided meditation. I. Actually just recorded it. I usually record those right before I record this podcast episode you get a journal and a guide and a few other perks on the meditation APP. You can try it for two weeks free just to see if you're ready for that kind of level of meditation. So. Now we are in day six of our series all about. The power of peace and I want to check in with you and see how you're doing with your challenge. Are you finding that you're able to easily share your peace with others? Or. Maybe you have found that it's a little bit on double. When you cultivate true inner peace sometimes simply being present was someone especially if they're in pain or they're afraid. This can be one of the best ways to support people with peace. A friend of mine recently lost her mother in law, and so I heard about that through mutual friends and I'm going to give her a call and I'll send her car to let her know I'm thinking about her. Is a simple way to share your peace with others. Sometimes we get so busy. We think about doing something but then. We don't actually get around doing it, and then we suddenly realize that. So much time has passed that we let these beautiful opportunities to support others. Slip through fingers. So. That's why this week's challenge. Has Been for you to intentionally share your piece. So. In the next to the last episode of every series, we have one more day after today. I always layer the meditation techniques that you've explored all week long into one meditation.

SAP
Interview With Phil Penman

The Candid Frame

05:24 min | 4 d ago

Interview With Phil Penman

"When you decide to go into business for yourself, it's as much about your hustle as it is about your talent. Skilled and talented as you may be if you're hustle is not on point. You are going to struggle not only getting into the game but also staying in it. Phil Penman understands that which is why he's managed to establish himself as a celebrity street and commercial photographer. The links that he had to go to his Paparazzi could make the difference between getting the shot or not, but also more importantly the difference of thousands rather than hundreds of dollars. That kind of work is not for the faint of heart especially when it involves negotiating the streets of new. York. City on a bicycle. But as Phil understands, you've gotta do what you gotTa do this is Ebonics and welcome back to they candid frame. Jones, thanks for making time for me. I appreciate it. Thanks for your patience and finally getting round here. Thank you for inviting me I. So you're up you're up to like five, hundred, twenty, eight. So is man gets because you sent me your book months ago. I, talked to my wife who's that producer to try and make sure that we got you in somewhere but it can be quite the juggle because there's so many people that consider. Really I love the Book I love your story but one thing that's fascinating in before we get into talking to you about your photography is just like man you have held so many jobs. So many things. List as well. So it was just was just the the nature of being like a hustler that you were just like just did what you needed to do in order to get by that is that why you? or so many different at one hundred percent of house. So when I was in college I was studying photography and a box. If Alford like a hundred sheets for safe thirty pounds and that's a of money to a college student and you having to crank this week off the week. So I had I would study and I had to free jobs that I was doing waller's in college. So in the daytime, I would serve lunches to like rich preppy boy, Colt prep school kids at a nearby like boy school than a night I worked in a bar and unlike club four nights a week, and then the weekend I used to work even Lego land or Twickenham rugby Stadium. So I would literally our work all day through the night and then have like free hours sleep got a college study as. You did this casino the the bitch would be like we used to do five transparency. Not only will take was the chew to say, have to stop off and the fuck that's enough free. Way, worked in the bar and he go pay to twenty an hour. Like notes it. Hasso Hasso. When you're young. You don't need that much sleep exactly now I'm just like I'm Pasta by seven o'clock. So, when did you get the bug? When did you discover that you wanted to study photography in photographer it was my backup believe it or not i. was fifteen and I wanted to be a sports teacher. My Dad was like, well, you got to have a backup. And he was a professor I so I kind of I grew up with a darkroom and seeing prints in the bath tub being washed and stuff. So he's like, hello go for this newspaper, pick out the picture the you think and if if I agree with you then I'll let you study photography as a backup and I ended up being a terrible sports teacher so You know I virtually failed sports studies by a my photography. So I'm like that's the way man to find out that photography is your fallback. It's funny. Because most people it's like. Repeats the first choice, not the second. It's like my lap was always insistent on you always have a backup everything. So that was my backup and then. Studied like the next freeze I guess and then. Started working straightaway into. Work you started doing initially. I did a year as a local newspaper photographer where it was tree, we do a jobs today and it would be like they had us going every thirty minutes. So you're driving around hundred miles per hour from job to job walk in the room sheet the paycheck next job, and it was like a fos learning cup. So you'd be like sports, events, politicians, babies, presentations, and then I landed a job working for news agency where I was doing hard news but I'm still doing. I basically landed a GIG. She will the cool proportion shift for Microsoft and like I like twenty, one years old and boss was worked for is making so much money from that the it was great for him. So I did I did about six months with him and then I got the opportunity to work for A. Company in Los, Angeles and just jumped

Phil Penman Professor Hasso Hasso Jones Colt Prep School Twickenham Rugby Stadium Microsoft Alford Waller York Producer A. Company Angeles LOS
Guest Teacher  Alain Hunkins  How to Increase Your Impact and Influence by Building Your Credibility

The $100 MBA Show

09:47 min | 5 d ago

Guest Teacher Alain Hunkins How to Increase Your Impact and Influence by Building Your Credibility

"Today's guest teacher. Huggins is the author of cracking the leadership code, three secrets that building strong leaders if you want to get the first chapter for free, hang onto the end of the episode, Show you how you can get it on the sought after trainer Speaker, consultant, and coach for over twenty years. He's worked with big brands like Walmart Pfizer, City Group General Electric IBM? GM. State Farm Insurance Microsoft and more and today. He's GonNa break down how to build your credibility, your authority with your team with your actual clients with anybody who work with some simple steps you can take. This is especially important for new to this if you are. are dealing with new clients or you have new teams joining your team. The first thing everybody's thinking about when they meet you is, is this person? The real deal? Can I trust them? Will they deliver? Are they the leader I'm looking for? Is this the business or client I want to work with and that all boils down to are you credible? Let's make sure the answer is, yes. So I'm GONNA pass it onto onto, teach you today's guest teacher lesson, but I'll be back to rabbit today's episode and share with you that linked to get the free, first chapter of allowance book cracking the Leadership Code, but for now takeaway on. Hello there, my name is Alla. Pumpkins. Thank you for joining me today. Today. You how to increase your influence and impact five building your credibility. So, let's get down to business. I'd like to start by giving you thirty thousand foot high level overview of our lesson today. We'll start by looking at what credibility is. Then take a look at why it's so important, and then look at the three biggest actions you can take to build your credibility, but let's start with a story about a leader named Clint. Clint is the CO founder of a software company that's grown rapidly over the last three years. He's smart outgoing and he's great in front of customers. In fact, the sales team is nicknamed Clinton Midas because everything he touches turns to gold. However for all of Clint's strengths, he has this tragic flaw. He's consistently late for meetings ten, twenty, thirty minutes. Late is par for the course with Clinton sometimes even more. In Clint is also the master of excuses as to why he's late. He'll say, well, this customer meeting went long or this operational issue needed my time or gosh, the traffic from the airport was horrible. However is much as Clinton tries to explain and excuse his way out of it. His team is just not having it anymore. It's having an impact on engagement morale. In fact, two of Clint's direct reports have quit in the last week. And the sad truth is clint doesn't have a clue as to why and the reason because Clinton has never stopped to recognize the importance of credibility. So let's start and take a look. What exactly is credibility. Credibility comes from the Latin word credibility, which means worthy to believed. Credibility, is the main ingredient in trust and trust is the glue of human relationship. Turns out credibility shares the same etymological root as the word credit, which means alone or a thing entrusted to another. So, let's take a look at why that is so important. So if you want to influence others, you want them to do something because it's important to you. So, how did they decide if they're going to do it? Well, it's based on your relationship credit score. If you have a high credit score, you've proven yourself as a low risk, high return person and the other person is likely to help. They think you're a good investment. However, if you're a high risk low return person forget about it, they're not going to help fact is people own their own talents and skills, and they only offer them to you on loan. So having a high level of credibility or relationship credit score is your way of proving that you're worth loaning to. For people to truly follow you. They have to believe you're worth following. And how do they decide it's through your actions or is Albert Schweitzer the Nobel Prize winner. Put it. Example is not the main thing influencing others. It is the only thing. So. If you want to increase your influence and impact and others, you need to grow your credibility. To take a look at the top three things that you can do to make that happen. The first. Showing up on. Time to lesson from Clint. If I could only choose one practice to grow my credibility. I'd say show up on time you should treat your performance in this arena is a big deal. It is think about it for a moment. Timeliness is the easiest and most visible thing to measure sure either here or you're not. Fact is lateness is about much more than just a few wasted minutes. In life being on time is the most basic social contract that of presence. When you're late, your behavior sends a clear message. I have other things going on. That are more important than you are. And when you're on time, you send a clear message that you value the other person. So you to choose what's the message that you WanNa send and know that your actions speak a lot louder than your intentions. The second thing that you can do to grow your credibility is to do what you say you're GONNA do. You see when you open your mouth and promised to do something you cr- create expectations in those who are listening to you for them that promise is now this open psychological loop of tension that seeks resolution and it stays open nagging at them as they think, will they follow through or not? The fact is people crave closure. So every time you do what you say you're going to do you strengthen the connection between your words and your deeds, which is exactly what's meant by walking the talk when you walk your talk your seen as congruent and when you don't. You're not. You're out of integrity something's off, which is what Ralph Waldo Emerson Express when he said who you are speaks. So loudly, I can't hear what you're saying. See Doing. What you say you're going to do is the precise deficit of accountability. have. You ever wondered where accountability comes from. It comes from the world of accounting in finance. There's a balance sheet, there's on one side assets. The other side is liabilities and the to need to equal each other to be in account. Well, in human behavior, the two sides of your behavioral balance-sheet are what you say you're going to do. And what you actually did. And when you follow through and do what you say, you'll do the two sides balanced out and you're accountable. So a top tip around this. Do you say what you're GonNa do is write things down. Keep a written record of what you promised to do your way better off being someone who under promises and over delivers than the other way around. This means you have to be clear on your commitments and also be willing to say no from time to time. So. We've looked at our first two actions. Showing up on time doing what you say you're going to do our third one is around being consistent. This is the practice of doing what you say you're going to do not just once, but repeatedly multiple times over an extended period of time. When you start to build the deposits in that emotional bank account, your credit score goes up. The, no. One's going to throw you a party for showing up on time. However, the little things done over time compound and have a multiplier effect. As an example, take the CEO of Campbell Soup, a man called Doug. It now doug was CEO of Campbell Soup, for ten years and in his ten year period as the leader of Campbell's. Doug wrote Thirty Thousand Personal Handwritten. Thank you notes to his employees. Now, by the way over those ten years, Campbell's only had twenty thousand employees, and if you do the math, it works out to more than eight. Thank you notes per day seven days a week for ten years. Now, that's pretty incredible to me. Now, I'm not saying you need to start writing eight. Thank you know today, but I think Doug Conan's example of the power of consistently and showing how that multiplies and compounds over time is great. It's so easy in this world to think that we're too busy to do the important things. See if you WanNa know what a person values. Look at their calendar and see where they spend their time because that is the ultimate test of what you're truly valuing because ultimately, every action that you take will either strengthen or weaken your credibility and connection between. which either strengthens or weakens your influence and your impact.

Clint Clinton Midas Doug Conan Campbell Soup State Farm IBM Walmart GM Huggins Thirty Thousand Personal Handw Campbell Albert Schweitzer Consultant Ralph Waldo Emerson Nobel Prize CEO Co Founder
Traveling To London

Travel with Rick Steves

03:20 min | Last week

Traveling To London

"If you're planning a trip to Europe, you may have noticed that a lot of flights in the United States connect through London through. Heathrow airport, and sometimes you're left with an awfully long layover instead of wasting hours hanging out at the airport. Why not head into Lemon for the day we've invited. London guides, Steven Beck and Debra to join us and share their tips about getting into the city to make a damn it, and then getting back to the airport in time for your flight. Stephen, Deborah. Thanks for joining us here in our studio. So. Is it realistic to have a long layover? Let's see. You got a eight hour layover in Heathrow Deborah. Is it realistic to actually check your bag and go into town? Very easy. It's fifty minutes on the P- me underground. To get into central London and it's soon. You've got the the express. Heathrow express goes into. Paddington. Depending. And from there you've got the time outs, fifteen minutes, every fifteen minutes. So four times in our and you're downtown and less than half an hour. And, and when you can go into town, you can go out back the same way and just as reliable convenient. Yes. So Stephen most people would go through Heathrow, but it's also conceivable. You could land in Gatwick, London's second airport and yet because a good connection into London, a similar thing, the Gabrielle Express and that heads into Victoria in some ways if it depends where you want to be in London, but if you wanted to go to Buckingham Palace or Westminster that's even closer. So it takes thirty minutes. Okay. On the fast train and Deborah. No, we were discussing about leaving luggage. And building some time for perhaps maybe a delay. But you know an hour and a half, maybe a couple of hours. If it's got workings, if you allow that on either side and you've got eight hours. Yeah, you could afford in. London. When when you are going back to the airport as an American, especially, you should give a little extra time. I. Know The from the Airports in Europe, you have to go through security hoops to fly to the United States. Yes. Yes. You have to allow time also to get into, there's Gatwick Express but southern rail. One of the other train companies, they run a service into Victoria, which is about every thirty minutes. It's a lot cheaper than the guy he expressing takes about the same time. Okay. So there are ways to get quickly efficiently and economically into London a lot of people are stressed out by Heathrow because it is five terminals I. think generally when you go to and from the United States, use terminal five, is that right? Depending on the airline? Terminal to terminal five or. Four. Okay. So I've been trying from seminal three with virgin in Delta. Okay. If you're flying in and out of different terminals, how tough is it to connect the terminal? It's very easy. Follow the signs. It's really well signposted what about the practicality of your bags if you have a chance to check your bags through, that's the best thing. But if you're picking up your bag, is there a way to lock it up or do you check it onto the flight You can't even check on that early to a flat out. I, don't think they have those baggage storage facilities Bernardo. We're thinking about this and talk about this. Heathrow, at sint pancras up Paddington. South. At. The airport. Don't take it into town. Yes. Yes. Yes. You can pre book as well. Online. You can pre book to leave your luggage. Should save time good tip

London Heathrow Deborah United States Debra Stephen Europe Paddington Victoria Gabrielle Express Steven Beck Buckingham Palace Gatwick Sint Pancras Delta
General Motors unveiled the Cadillac Lyriq crossover

CNBC's Fast Money

03:44 min | Last week

General Motors unveiled the Cadillac Lyriq crossover

"Trying to capitalize on the red hide electric vehicle market with an all new ev crossover. Let's get to fill Abo-. He's got all the details hey phil. Hey Melissa. This has been in the works for some time and General Motors has made it clear. Cadillac will be the brand that will lead all of its major technology push into electric vehicles over the next several years. So with that in mind last night, they gave us a first look and here it is the new Cadillac Lyric, which is a mid size crossover utility vehicle. This is pretty close to what it's GonNa look like when it ultimately comes out in a few years when you look at the lyric keep in mind that they're saying that. The range will be at least three, hundred miles and the inside has just phenomenal appearance in terms of what it will do with the heads up, display the panel in the front in front of what they call the cockpit behind the instrument, the instrument panel behind the steering wheel it looks fantastic but keep in mind. This is a vehicle that we will not see until twenty, twenty two. That's because they have to build out charging infrastructure around the country. They're not even saying, Hey, we don't know exactly how much of a charge you're going to get with. A quick charge let's over twenty or thirty minutes but the goal here is to become much more competitive and ultimately beat Tesla. Yes. General Motors believes that it can be Tesla if they're gonNA do that they better win in California that is the number one ev market in this country take a look at sales last year we're just showing brand sales here between Tesla and Cadillac, and when you compare the two no comparison at all that is Tesla's biggest market and they're doing quite well there you go. Seventy, two, thousand last year were sales of tests in. California Cadillac little over eleven thousand, they've got their work cut out for them and certainly have their work cut out in terms of catching up to them when it comes to market cap tesla's market cap more than seven times bigger than General Motors in one other piece of Ev Related News. We've been talking about spanks Melissa. You've got fisker, which is what about three weeks ago there was a SPEC that was announced that fisker will ultimately go public through. Well, today they announced that this car, the ocean ev will be built by Magnus tear at Magnus tears. Facility over in Europe we should be clear here. They did not announce that our sources tell us that we reached out to the company. They say they have no comment at this time, but the bottom line is this Melissa everybody wants to get into this space, but we're not going to see a big flutter flurry of these vehicles for at least a couple of years. Thanks, Philibeaux. Bond when I'm not quite sure what the strategy is for releasing the specs of a cool looking car that won't be on the market at all until two, thousand, twenty, two I don't know if people are going to hold off and say, I'm GonNa wait for that Cadillac lyric and not by my tests because the lyrics going to come out and twenty, twenty two. I. Don't know what do you think? Yeah. Patience is a virtue but not not when you have somewhere to be so listen conceptually I do think it makes sense for for Cadillac they've been trying to shift their demographic for years. Now I think they've had a storied past of being a large boxy car I mean you think of an older generation and they've they've gradually typically captain gradually shifted that demographic but that's just it's a concept we're talking about latter half twenty, twenty, two, I mean, what does the consumer demand look like what is the infrastructure look like and then what other technological developments have been made by Tesla and other competitors by the time they're actually able to bring this thing to market. I also thought it was interesting that they had already pegged price in the seventy thousand dollar range. We don't know if that's really going to be an ethical applicable price point two years out. So again, think it's a great headline tension grab her nights in.

Cadillac Melissa Tesla General Motors California Fisker Europe Magnus Phil
Dowels Per Inch

Making It With Jimmy Diresta, Bob Clagett and David Picciuto

05:49 min | Last week

Dowels Per Inch

"So you broken network cable that was in the ground Oh yeah. Is that right? Is it a cat cat sixty think for the regular incidents Jason Hansen it'd be mad at me. Jason. Helped me in solace. Up a half ago, we took a cable he was at one of the classes and his don't be this leading that destroyed one from the house he went looked in house and he said Oh all you need is a four hundred foot burial cable. You know woman a little bit more checks on the outside or tougher thing. So we went from the House across the yard about four hundred feet into the new. Black Barn. And today the guys who are doing the driveway. Because, he came up and he said you can say I just broke a cable. He wasn't took a little black wire as thaw. which is it's not a big deal but I have two laser stuff in a few hours. So I have to splice so that I could I'm GonNa have just figure how to connect my computer directly to the laser. Laser unit. The full spectrum laser so I'll figure it all out. So I just have a spicing kit somewhere I could spice it and buried again it's just a you know it's one of those things where you think like you plan your day your mind I'll have to this that a have to find this the whole package splicing equipment, which I haven't seen since a year and a half a mile and a half six this. Thing. They're widening my drive land on the barn, the my local landscaping guys, and he's walking the dog at eight o'clock to call me over his wire carpets out anything important. Stick it out of the ground to five foot pieces. Ten, feet apart like That's my laser job in four hours. Anyway it's. It's not it could have been a lot worse. It's you know these things whenever these guys dig a funny thing was once got tremendous trench to the electric from the street. They had to put three-phase cable from the street all the way to the barn and Derek from Maldon came over one day and he's like looking in the hall and he goes you know you guys cut a phone line didn't don't Cha we did. When he point he pulled in the hall had been dug for like a month I didn't even notice city because that's what he does for a living. In look look and it was a cable like about as thick as my wrist with about twenty thousand wires in it. Ripped right. Open idol even looking at it from one angle ciders thought it was a water of black water hose which water was coming out of it gets its abandoned but if you look at it from the other direction is like. Ten thousand wires hanging out of the, but they will cut very cleanly. And he goes how long ago did you cut this? They broke it about ten days ago he does no one's come to bobby nope because then it must be abandoned. Because usually when these things break, they know right away. Oh yeah and. Because there was a it was his is the bucket. So one half of the why was ripped out of the wall and laying face into the mud so I just thought it was a hollow black water to. And the other one was sticking out from the angle. You couldn't feel the wires anyway. And then about ten feet away in the trees have grown into one of the trees is A. Porcelain. Placard from. Bell telephone. And it's grown into it's gotta be from like the fifties on in the forties because half engulfed in the tree in his bell telephone. So that must be and then when we dug up a French drain by the Barn. By the other by the machine shop, which is about four hundred feet away they found the same cable. So it runs diagonally through my property right under every single holy Dick So. It's abandoned but the little tiny Internet cable, which is about as thick as a pencils broken and I'm gonNA figure six after we get off. labile learn something new. Yeah, it's a pain in the butt though a strip does tiny little wires and well, I'm Gonna I'm GonNa. Try need twice I gotTA. Yeah I'M GONNA try to do a connector connector connecting connector. You know. A peace in the middle, and then just cover covered with like six pounds of lactate and put it back on the ground. Everyone's passionate. Everyone's punching this computers for now. It's not gonNA work. That's what people do. That's fun. Anyway other than that. What are you up to? What have I been up to whip building trailers didn't put a movie out last week as building trailers. We're building eight bullet Bourbon trailers that are going to go to Texas in the last ones I built over probably few weeks maybe four weeks four to five weeks considering the prototype. Now, this eight I started last Thursday now it's almost one week later and they're just about there about seventy five percents done. WHO's still out to do the doors for build bumpers but with a team here, the team that I got helped me out is incredible everything's moving along swiftly. And, we'll make tires. Sixteen fake tires at a plywood. In every single tired uses up just about one full sheet of plywood. And takes thirty minutes to cut because there's I didn't count this probably sixty pieces that I cut out like little arcs of circles we connect them together. To make related them together like a like A. Layer cake then six layers apply what makes up one tire. When fake tire everyone's like why don't you just buy tires because that means that I have to buy tires with Rennes connect the rims to something that's both if I keep it all would I could just nail screw everything. And if I do the cost analysis, it's probably the same amount of money to buy the plywood and take the time to put it together. But I don't have the the ability to just nail in screw I have to Baltin get involved all the Have to down the rabbit hole of using the trailer equipments connect tires as opposed to just using screws announced nothing has to turn so it doesn't matter.

Jason Hansen Black Barn Bell Derek Baltin A. Porcelain Maldon Dick Texas
Rich Roll Catching Up with a Plant-Strong Friend

Plant Strong

05:06 min | Last week

Rich Roll Catching Up with a Plant-Strong Friend

"So Rich Rep. Thank you for having me out to your place. It's never been out here before. and. Quite dreamy to say the least. Well, I appreciate you making the trip all the way out here. We don't exactly live close to town. I don't know where you're staying but I guarantee you. It was a it was a hike out here. So actually believe it or not. It was only a thirty minute drive. Wow. Yeah Right. Yeah. I I wanted to say how insanely proud I am of you and You know when we first met, it was two thousand nine at that crazy little Vegan world right fast And you You I think you've just been named one of the fittest men on the planet I just written the engine two Diet Book. and to see just how far you've come since that kind of moment in time is It's kind of mind boggling to me. Well, let me just say first of all. I WanNa thank you. Because you've been, you've set an incredible example and you've been an unbelievable mentor and have really paved the way with this movement and The work that you do. It has inspired me for many years and it's been a long journey and it's cool that we're both in it to win it and still here, and so it's an honor and a privilege to to talk to you today. Yeah. Well, and and the work you're doing the number of lives that you're reaching And the good service that you're doing it is. Anyway it's just it's I'm constantly going while rich way to be you know. And I, appreciate you being. A champion of this vision that I had from the beginning I'll never forget I sent you a manuscript finding ultra before it came out and I I was a movie called and I ran out of the movie theater to take your call and you were like so few sieve with your praise and so encouraging and that meant a lot to me at that time. Yeah. Well. And so. That book finding all tra- It The reason why I called you immediately because I finished reading I think it was galleys copy or something like that. And you laid it out there. You laid it out there in a big wonderful courageous way The way the way you were. So incredibly honest the way you left yourself just opened his so much vulnerability and that was definitely the feeling It was it was a very kind of vulnerable place to be to kind of tell your story in that way but I but I also knew I mean first of all backing up, I was aware that Scott. Your was writing a book at the same time that I was writing my book, and here you have the world's greatest ultra marathoner. You know Vegan just an incredible human being and I'm here over here I've never won a race. You know. I'm this ultra athlete Vegan person but I'm thinking why would anyone read my book when they can? Pick up Scott's, and I was very aware that the value of what I could share was was directly proportionate to extent to which I was willing to be vulnerable and talk about things. I wasn't proud of to try to connect emotionally with the reader. Right? Will you you do that in spades and you know before this interview I? reread the book and again I was just like. It well written. You know again the way you open yourself up Downright incredible and it made it made me kind of go back through my childhood, my life and explore kind of places where I was. Vulnerable or not vulnerable, and it just made me think about how? How many especially I think boys and men these days they don't allow themselves to be to be to be vulnerable and. And for whatever reason, we've kind of grown up thinking that showing signs of vulnerability a weakness right reality it is probably one of the greatest strengths yet scary were raised from the beginning to put on, put on the face the mask and go out into the world and be this. You know worrier type personality and discovered through pain that there's a lot of strength to be mind in that vulnerability. That's a lesson that I had to learn though it. Didn't come naturally to and I learned it in recovery initially by learning to share my own story and being empathetic and a good listener to other people's stories, and I realized how much courage it takes to do that, and also how much freedom avails you like if you can really put yourself out there in that way and clean that closet out of whatever skeletons you have. Then there's a lightness I think that comes with that and it's very empowering.

Scott
Are You Putting on Enough Sunscreen?

BrainStuff

05:19 min | Last week

Are You Putting on Enough Sunscreen?

"As I record this, it is August which here in the northern hemisphere means hours of outdoor time under the blazing summer Sun. But even though many of us do wear sunscreen to help prevent sunburn skin cancer and the kind of skin damage that the beauty industry calls premature aging recent researches found that we're not applying that sunscreen is thickly as we should hang its effectiveness by about forty percent. Sunscreen is rated for Sun Protection factor or SPF WITH SPF thirty able to block ninety, seven percent of ultraviolet rays, the higher, the SPF, the greater the protection although even SPF one hundred doesn't block one hundred percent of UV light. The problem according to this recent research out of University College. London is that few of US US enough sunscreen to enjoy those high levels of protection. Lead author entity young explained to US via email that to calculate ratings in the lab. Sunscreen is applied thickness of two milligrams of product per each square centimeter of skin. He said, an average woman has about one point, seven square meters or eighteen point three square feet of skin for a whole body sunscreen she will need about thirty three grams or one point. One fluid ounces with three whole body applications a day that's about one hundred grams or three point four fluid ounces. For reference, a fluid ounces roughly equivalent to a shot glass of sunscreen and a large tube of sunscreen holds eight fluid ounces of product. So a person spending a full day in the Sun should use about half a tube by themself. Are you using that much sunscreen probably not young and his colleagues estimate that our real life application of Sunscreen is closer to about point seven five milligrams per square centimeter at less than forty percent of the recommended thickness as a result or not getting anything close to the ninety seven percent protection promised on a bottle of SPF. Thirty. The good news from young study is that you can get away with using less product with SPF of fifty or higher. They found that even the real world application rate of point seven, five milligrams of sunscreen per square centimeter if using SPF, fifty provided considerable DNA protection compared to untreated skin. So does that mean that you should run out and buy the most expensive SPF one hundred or spread your regular SPF thirty as thick as cream cheese on a BAGEL. We also spoke with Ivy Lee a board certified dermatologist based in Pasadena California who explained that you could. But that the best daily Sun Protection Strategy is to keep it realistic. Lee, said I tell my patients to go for the highest SPF possible. That feels good on the skin for daily use. How do you know you're really applying two milligrams per square centimeter? No one knows we don't want to induce anxiety over this we want to build healthy habits. Skin cancer is the most common type of cancer in the United States and exposure to ultra-violet or UV. Light is a risk factor for all types of cancer including melanoma more than nine thousand, three, hundred Americans die for melanoma every year. UNPROTECTED EXPOSURE TO UV light damages the DNA and skin cells leaving them more susceptible to skin cancer DNA damage can result from either a few severe sunburns or a lifetime of cumulative sun exposure. Incredibly the American, Academy of Dermatology reports that getting just five or more blistering sunburns between the ages of fifteen and twenty will increase your overall melanoma risk by percents. and. Lee says that although skin cancer is less prevalent in people of color exposure to UV, light can also cause premature aging they sunscreen use will slow the appearance of wrinkles and age spots for all skin tones. Healthy sun-protection habits include avoiding sun exposure during the peak between ten am to two PM wearing a wide brimmed hat and sunglasses went outside and full sun, and of course, applying sunscreen on all exposed skin even in overcast conditions. For full coverage, Lee recommends starting the day with a cream or lotion type sunscreen preferably fifteen to thirty minutes before you step outside. Instead of measuring out of full shot glass of product, Lee tells her clients to think of applying sunscreen like a massage or can fully into the skin without missing a spot since body sizes vary and product spread. Differently there's no preset amount that works for everyone. Lease suggests reserving spray or powder type sunscreen for fast reapplication on the go the ideal is to reapply every two hours but lease as a more realistic plan is to reapply around lunchtime if you're going to be out all day. If you're heading out on water sanders snow more frequent applications are required because UV rays reflect off of those surfaces. According to Lee it's a myth that you can't burn the palms of your hands or the soles of your feet. Also, tablets and other hand held devices reflect UV light too. So pick a shady spot if you're going to spend some time in the sun scrolling.

Skin Cancer Ivy Lee United States Premature Aging Sunburn University College London Dna Damage California Pasadena Academy Of Dermatology
We Went to Goodwill Everyday for A Week. Here's What Happened.

Allow Us to Rethriftrodeuce Ourselves

06:33 min | Last week

We Went to Goodwill Everyday for A Week. Here's What Happened.

"Welcome back everyone welcome back. I'm Nina I'm Shannon we did a thing. We did. So. This was your idea Tomo. Tell them what it was. Yeah. So it was like Hey Dina we have a lot of time on her hands. Let's go to the store every day for a week and you're like. I. Already do that. Let's do it. I do I didn't realize I was doing it until you kinda called me out on it. It didn't really start off as a challenge for me. I found myself with some extra time that I've been home since March I was a selling machine, right? Like people are a buying mood right now. So I kept going back to restock stuff and then you call me out on it and I noticed how much I was going and so you're like, let's make it official and do a goodwill challenge where we went to goodwill days in a row and we wanted to see what we found in how we felt. Yeah. I feel like it was more of a challenge for me than it was for you. You're dislike dislike no big deal. Aw, who do this right here right now. I like Tuesday it was like redone. Yeah. I. All right. So let's tell them where we went. Okay. We feel like we started off strong because on Monday we went to bins and the actual good bull story that is connected to in on Waterloo and that was a good day but I feel like the bins kind of out a little bit. Yeah. And then the next day we went to state road, and then we of decided to go our separate ways for the rest of the week and I went to state road again, just to kind of check it out see what was going on see if there's any new things pop in. then. The end of the week I went to the Canal Fulton store and the Jackson store. So I was all over in multiple counties. Yeah. You sure will. Really weren't counting. Okay. So that's nice. We had a nice variety. We weren't sure if we're going to do the same exact goodwill every day, but realistically, it just didn't work out that way. So we kinda mixed it up. Let's get to the good part then. Okay. Let's talk about what were the main lessons takeaways what did you learn throughout the experience? Okay Honestly my one is I need to get back on a budget because by the end of the week I was like, oh My money. So I think that in the beginning of the year I had like a hard goal of being on a budget and having an amount that I was going to be spending monthly, and then with everything happening with the world I kind of got away from that because it didn't really need to budget for places I wasn't going, and then now I'm back out and I'm Kinda, gone gangbusters and just like vinyl too much. So that's kind of my number one is get back on a budget. That's a great point I. Remember you had a really good budget plan we talked about it before i. Even had remember you said you were going to set aside some money for sustainable brand right I need to get back on that train. Well, did you have fun? Yeah I, S- I had fun until it didn't. But I'm a grown I'm not as patient as you are. So I think like I'm very much like. At a certain point I'm done and I need to leave the store but. I think when we were together, you're there a little bit longer you know. So even just like are you okay you can leave you know and I felt bad because I'm sure you could tell that I was like so ready to leave but you definitely stay in longer than I do I'm just like sometimes I can do like thirty minutes forty five minutes but you're a good hour and a half girl if you're going hard, you know. So it's just like that's hard for me to to look. At a certain point he was like, okay let's go and you're like, Oh, I just got started on this. Yeah. Yeah that raises an important point about finding your balance as a thriftier because everybody thinks that you have to do marathon thrifts because that's just kind of how it is you WANNA, go to every corner you wanna see everything you don't want leave anything behind but I think you have to find that balance that works for you because then you will start to hate it. I like I like both like now that I have time on my hands I it's nothing for me to go in for an hour and a half. But when I'm working outside of the home and I'm not as flexible I'm in and out in our like thirty minutes looking third fifteen minutes paying fifteen minutes trying on. So it's like it's a quick process and so I could tell like I was like chicken you're putting off a lot of nervous energy right now because I was trying to do my car edit right? Like I'm going through my carton folding everything and taking pictures of everything and you're just like you were grandpa like pacing back and forth. I'm like you can leave. You know that I thought that I was getting away with it because at mask on it was like she can't see my face. I'm good shed and didn't even need to look at you the energy you were putting out like I was like Oh. My God. Am I gonNA get grounded I feel like I'm in trouble right now you say you're GonNa Kinda scared. So. Nervous that I like kind of shook it off Mike. All right. Talk Myself Out of it like you don't have much today you don't different our show. So yeah, I'm such a impatient person sometimes no I think that it's just you. I totally get that like there are some stores that I would never want to be in that in there for that long and so I think it's fine. Everybody has their different comfort level where everybody has a different comfort level and you just have to figure out what that is and that way you won't. You won't hate it right now. Yeah. So I did I did have fun I did get tired but I felt like it was a true. Thrill and treasure hunt. But besides that. So one of the first takeaways for me was that it really reminded me of how much stuff we consume. Oh, I know seeing new stuff every day. Made me both happy because I was finding really cool stuff. I was also felt like I was saving things from landfills. But I was also shocked by the sheer volume of stuff. One store can put out every single day. Like we knew that goodwill put out thousands of stuff a day especially at the bins. But when you see it happen and kind of unfold before your eyes it's like a remarkable thing, right? Right because I'm a here yesterday and now there's more and then like I'm still I'm there for two hours and then they over they rolled out like three or four carts like it's a lot harder stuff that we have in this world.

Canal Fulton Jackson Store Shannon AW Official Mike
Designing human-like voice bots for IVR with Einav Itamar

VUX World

06:10 min | Last week

Designing human-like voice bots for IVR with Einav Itamar

"For those who? have. Never. Come across Volk. It is is A. Platform describe as a platform technology enables you to. Automate in coming calls into the in the Houston. conversationally, I. You describe. It. Wa. You're automating. Both incoming and outbound calls using the I. We also providing solutions for Omni Channel. On top of feats, you know many auto companies. The are Chad with companies are trying to into the space of voice. But then the extent that you get these, you know naturally suitable because voice is much more complex than I'm your shed, but we went the other way around I created. A solution that is good for contact center. Now, we're also studying to provide the solution channels and to provide also on me across channels solutions. Across. Messaging Chats websites in-app in many other channels, swell. Rhonda's this because eventually customers today expect to get the best service across the channels to get it also to be consistent and fluent. so you're talking. On about trade-offs, contacts and trade offs, and how you kind of you develop the plow foam to try and counteract some of the. Can you elaborate a little bit on what kind of trade offs? You UTAH. Yeah, sure. So S I mentioned. I. Think Sense. There is such thing as customer service. There is always a trade off between. You know. The company's you know our clients at one to provide. Good. Customer experience, but Dan their cost. For providing customer experience and especially. When there is a your scaly. So as no telecommunication companies and banks as A. Growth in a number of customers, a number of agents, it becomes more and more challenging to keep the level of customer experiences still keep the cost same. Venture. Customers what we experienced when we are calling. Is. Experienced long waiting times. We experienced sometimes inexperienced agents or you know all short agents, we know maybe limited access to internal systems or. Out Maybe. So So. Then on the other hand when companies try to solve skill ability issues and use technologies like. Then again, they get. They throw their customers into amaze rights with the that is not great. Awesome experience, and then sometimes they try to. Come these using. Trying to divert customers the other channels that they're more scalable like email and chat, and so on. That eventually, still customers are still calling and again receipts during co-lead more and more again because if you want something and you now. You still need to call. So it's not one or the other, he needed to provide great customer experience across channels and I think that if chat was where like a trim two or three years ago. Now, it's clear that the voice is as important as jet and you need to provide again a solution across channels and. Make sure that you don't need voice s like. Sumptuous is. Completed to. Jets. It's interesting that you mentioned or what you mentioned earlier makes me think about how a lot of times customer service can actually be a differentiator. Sorts can be a competitive advantage for starting companies. In. The US you've got a handful of companies that are just like really known for good customer service like jet blue, a trader Joe's. Maybe, there is something that you as well. Cain any companies that Spring to mind. You're like, okay. I. Don't mind calling them. I think John Lewis Typically tend to have a pretty good customer service, but another one from the US is Tom's shoes. Of you've had this dog is where some very agents have spent like twenty thirty minutes on the call was among and something. I think any complaints they ended up just giving you a new pair of shoes in insulin, and then there's another one about flower. Flower. Company where? They, they missed delivery to someone's There was an important delivery wasn't birthday with something else and the Mr Delivery, the person foreign open ended up giving them free flowers not announced just free flowers everyone. Constantly after that. For Making one mistake. So it just shows how important is to have customer service because people like me who have nothing to do with it tells stories about. That's going to be really expensive if you're going to be willing to stay on the phone for hours with the human. So I guess Vocal Da da driven customer service help companies close that gap a little bit when it comes to that customer service advantage. I don't think they relate to that. you. You mentioned several companies that could. A similar experience. No. Before costs and for civil ones. Not just automated, but I will make sure that. The customer experience comes first. So this is our ideal customer. So for instance, American Express is also where known. In. you know in in their? Ability and willingness to invest quite a lot. In order to provide great experience. So when we met with them initially, they were very excited about us both from the ventures you need. innovation and business the different business units. So that got us into a place where they invested in as they are one of our. Trusted the Bucknell's and we are Again one example for. For Great Company that believes in US and knows the importance. So great customer experience and not just

United States Jets Omni Channel Houston. WA Great Company Chad Rhonda Mr Delivery Utah John Lewis DAN American Express Cain JOE TOM
COVID Conquerors

You Need a Budget

05:35 min | Last week

COVID Conquerors

"Hello. My name is Jesse can MRS podcast number four, hundred, thirty, nine for wine abner we teach for rules to help us stop even picked paycheck get out of debt and save more money today I, WanNa talk about covert conquerors. So twenty twenty. What do you say? I just wanted to share a cup we get. We. Get people right in and this is a this is a brag. We get people that write in and tell us how wine Abbas changed their life. They actually will say it's a life changer. and. In light of all of the garbage that we've experienced with covid nineteen, I wanted to share just two stories that users written and shared. So. Here's one now I'm sharing this. Fully aware that everyone's situation is unique. I'm Sharon this also. So that, you can see how powerful the four rules are. I want you to see that if you work these rules, your situation will always be better than if you did not work the rules. So we're all in different spots. Infinitely, different spots. And we all. been the cards are dealt the way they're dealt and you. You can't change that. All I'm saying here is if you work the rules. You will make. A. It will be better for you than if you did not. Budgeting makes things better. It's not the end all be all solution to all things. But if you say all else equal this person budgeted, this person did not budget the person that's budgeting. is going to come out better. So I say that because I don't want someone listening saying well, Gosh. I. Wish this. I, wish that listen follow the four rules. Whether you make ten thousand dollars a year or two hundred, thousand dollars a year follow the four rules. Both those people with wildly different resources will be better off if they're budgeting. So here's a quote. Thanks to COVID. Nineteen Sarcastically I should add thanks to over nineteen. My husband took a thirty three percent pay-cut. We didn't know how we're going to survive. Let alone make it if he lost his job altogether. I've always been in charge of the budget. He's never cared much. We discussed we would really need to stick to the budget air quotes from then on his request was I find a budgeting software that told him when he couldn't spend money? It took me thirty minutes to find why not watch videos that explained it and decide that. Why was the way to go I showed him we set it up and eight weeks down the track not only do we have money lasting in the account for the first time ever? We have a small savings account and haven't really even noticed the huge remember that was thirty three percent pay-cut. We cannot think why enough for sorting us out now obviously, this woman and her husband, they did all the work. But I love reading it. Essentially took a huge pay cut didn't know what they could do. She'd always been running the money. He said, well, find something that will help me to not spend when we can't spend their work in the four rules. With. Thirty three percent pay-cut, they're making progress that they didn't make before when they were making that additional money. So. In spite of covert and the thirty three percent pay-cut, they're making progress. It actually spurred them. Think of the things they're learning that. The things they've learned because they were spurred to take action be proactive find the intention, put the money behind the intention and go. That is that is so powerful. Here you have someone's like, how can you possibly be better off after having had your income blocked off by thirty three percent now I don't know what she earns maybe Sheeran's ninety percent of the money, and so I'm just kidding she wouldn't have written if that were the case but. Maybe Sharon's nothing and it was a true thirty percent. I don't know but she didn't share those details what I'm saying is this. You go from Manda. Situation is horrible you in sort of budget into that situation and now the situation is better. Than before better, you know pre covid everything's pre covet everyone about pre vid always our pretty covered. It was this you know. It's insane. So, here we go. Wind up allowed my now spouse and combine our finances when we started living together instead of joint budget for the common areas. Cool are big was to de before getting engaged and having joined budget. How does accountable to each other? Then when we got engaged and married at set the foundation for us to make financial decisions together awesome the decision making together as the key this is Jessie are talking back to the quote we always consoled enlarge purchases stick to our spending money. It confuses people around us, but we're financially set for emergencies like now with covid where I lost my job and we're suddenly on a single income instead of two. We dropped all the discretionary spending still even a little bit of money to have fun with our son like a weekend ice cream and make decisions on what to cut and how much to say with my husband's salary. It's a tool that allows us have a guided visual conversation on our budget, and we both always know where each line item stands. They went from two income to one. And they're still making it in spite of I mean that's that's a crazy lop off of income and they're still they've still been able to make progress.

Sharon Abbas Jesse Jessie Sheeran
COVID Conquerors

You Need a Budget

05:22 min | Last week

COVID Conquerors

"Hello. My name is Jesse can MRS podcast number four, hundred, thirty, nine for wine abner we teach for rules to help us stop even picked paycheck get out of debt and save more money today I, WanNa talk about covert conquerors. So twenty twenty. What do you say? I just wanted to share a cup we get. We. Get people right in and this is a this is a brag. We get people that write in and tell us how wine Abbas changed their life. They actually will say it's a life changer. and. In light of all of the garbage that we've experienced with covid nineteen, I wanted to share just two stories that users written and shared. So. Here's one now I'm sharing this. Fully aware that everyone's situation is unique. I'm Sharon this also. So that, you can see how powerful the four rules are. I want you to see that if you work these rules, your situation will always be better than if you did not work the rules. So we're all in different spots. Infinitely, different spots. And we all. been the cards are dealt the way they're dealt and you. You can't change that. All I'm saying here is if you work the rules. You will make. A. It will be better for you than if you did not. Budgeting makes things better. It's not the end all be all solution to all things. But if you say all else equal this person budgeted, this person did not budget the person that's budgeting. is going to come out better. So I say that because I don't want someone listening saying well, Gosh. I. Wish this. I, wish that listen follow the four rules. Whether you make ten thousand dollars a year or two hundred, thousand dollars a year follow the four rules. Both those people with wildly different resources will be better off if they're budgeting. So here's a quote. Thanks to COVID. Nineteen Sarcastically I should add thanks to over nineteen. My husband took a thirty three percent pay-cut. We didn't know how we're going to survive. Let alone make it if he lost his job altogether. I've always been in charge of the budget. He's never cared much. We discussed we would really need to stick to the budget air quotes from then on his request was I find a budgeting software that told him when he couldn't spend money? It took me thirty minutes to find why not watch videos that explained it and decide that. Why was the way to go I showed him we set it up and eight weeks down the track not only do we have money lasting in the account for the first time ever? We have a small savings account and haven't really even noticed the huge remember that was thirty three percent pay-cut. We cannot think why enough for sorting us out now obviously, this woman and her husband, they did all the work. But I love reading it. Essentially took a huge pay cut didn't know what they could do. She'd always been running the money. He said, well, find something that will help me to not spend when we can't spend their work in the four rules. With. Thirty three percent pay-cut, they're making progress that they didn't make before when they were making that additional money. So. In spite of covert and the thirty three percent pay-cut, they're making progress. It actually spurred them. Think of the things they're learning that. The things they've learned because they were spurred to take action be proactive find the intention, put the money behind the intention and go. That is that is so powerful. Here you have someone's like, how can you possibly be better off after having had your income blocked off by thirty three percent now I don't know what she earns maybe Sheeran's ninety percent of the money, and so I'm just kidding she wouldn't have written if that were the case but. Maybe Sharon's nothing and it was a true thirty percent. I don't know but she didn't share those details what I'm saying is this. You go from Manda. Situation is horrible you in sort of budget into that situation and now the situation is better. Than before better, you know pre covid everything's pre covet everyone about pre vid always our pretty covered. It was this you know. It's insane. So, here we go. Wind up allowed my now spouse and combine our finances when we started living together instead of joint budget for the common areas. Cool are big was to de before getting engaged and having joined budget. How does accountable to each other? Then when we got engaged and married at set the foundation for us to make financial decisions together awesome the decision making together as the key this is Jessie are talking back to the quote we always consoled enlarge purchases stick to our spending money. It confuses people around us, but we're financially set for emergencies like now with covid where I lost my job and we're suddenly on a single income instead of two. We dropped all the discretionary spending still even a little bit of money to have fun with our son like a weekend ice cream and make decisions on what to cut and how much to say with my husband's salary. It's a tool that allows us have a guided visual conversation on our budget, and we both always know where each line item stands.

Sharon Abbas Jesse Sheeran Jessie
Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

TSC Now

05:31 min | 2 weeks ago

Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

"Database looking rather retrospectively your medical records and clinic visits where errands or patients saucer telling their doctor about past events at sometimes it's hard to recollect what happened or what was the trigger something that seizure truck provides is a patient reported outcome almost in real time shoe, the US alliance we record of what event occurred when in sequence of events medication was you'd provides a much finer level of detail that may be important for researchers looking at or relation kinetic years or medication yours or gain a lot more. Year that will be relevant for analyzed some important epilepsies, such a pervasive issue in the DNC community in Rabat's who were saying about. People with GNC who have seizures is a subset within that subset. There's so much diversity in the types of seizures and the triggers, and so beginning this deigned to drill down even further I think it could really open the door to understanding what sorts of options are out there for people who are struggling with seizures. Yeah and I think though as a community and thing because we think about research as an participating researching something that way think will help future generations and our contributions might not be necessarily apple. Now I think as we think about learning system and the. Way that they'll loops between clinicians, researchers, and patients are for me to share this data. We can really make an implant or we can understand location of our therapy decision faster. We can share that information with researchers and clinicians after and ideally create that Lou that come back and provides different therapies decisions that are validated through as data exchange a. so ideally, what we'd be thinking about research on participating in these data share project and the way enable researchers to get therapy changes and advice to our clinicians much faster and actually hopefully participating research double impact of direct did. And the juicy community have experienced that with past therapies have come to market in a much more rapid pace by mining the data is really going to open the door for more a better understanding of how these infect worked together. So you must have talked about how work that the science has done recently has really empowered more people to get involved in research. You know you don't have to go to a natural history. Data by site in order to participate, you can do consenting remotely and you can even have a mobile bottomless come to your house to Collect Your Bio Samples Gabrielle. Can you tell me a little bit more about what that consenting looks like in how people can get started on that cross? Yes. The first way to get involved the email me at G. Rushing at yes. Alliance stopped work in from that email I will. Get a phone call when the gentle participant or Guardian in phone cost only take about twenty to thirty minutes and I can set you on the phone. Right men there you are celebrities in in purchase meeting it will require you to sign a document that I mail to you. But right after that, I submitted a request, your mobile lobotomy company, they will call you to schedule an appointment at a time and deep of. this home in a one simple in I also will send a little emailing where it will click through where to connect their seizure data. If they aren't already, your razor conveniently will pop up with ability to create a seizure tucker without start using that data, and of course, if they are already in or natural history database or not seen at USC clinic, we will need to get medical records that have information on gist. So you do request that those medical records are either fax to US or veiled. And enter that data all those costs will be covered. So you don't have any additional clinic appointment necessary now insurance ills it's yes. Alliance will cover the cost of sending those medical records to us and as far as follow up after the initiation of project may do ask that you Bolos. Annual blood sample it's not required but as she symptoms do change over time in his medications change, it would be great to get up once or one year in any medical record update for any new tests or imaging or things like that. would be relevant important for research. So all in all the whole process shouldn't take more than thirty to forty five minutes on the back end and mobile's lobotomy appointments. He stopped twenty minutes. So a little over an hour of your time to commit to research, you try to make it as easy as possible if you're interested in learning more about any of these projects always visit gs lions website on page there's an interest form provide your information right on top of the page in I will be up to shortly after midday. Rob You've kind of touched on this seizure tracker benefit from this type of partnership. Really. I think with the partnerships and relationships and Your community building on the database and making it or powerful. I think we can really come together as organizations to better understand see. So we zero Tucker benefit of the community, but the whole community that from the data that you collect and store and share one of our most exciting projects now is something that in a partnership with multiple advocacy organizations. And we have a family realize that at blessed is not just

GNC United States DNC Rabat Usc Clinic Tucker LOU Apple G. Rushing Gabrielle ROB
Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

TSC Now

02:05 min | 2 weeks ago

Episode 15: Managing Behaviors During COVID-19 (Part 2) + A New Partnership with SeizureTracker - burst 01

"About what that consenting looks like in how people can get started on that cross? Yes. The first way to get involved the email me at G. Rushing at yes. Alliance stopped work in from that email I will. Get a phone call when the gentle participant or Guardian in phone cost only take about twenty to thirty minutes and I can set you on the phone. Right men there you are celebrities in in purchase meeting it will require you to sign a document that I mail to you. But right after that, I submitted a request, your mobile lobotomy company, they will call you to schedule an appointment at a time and deep of. this home in a one simple in I also will send a little emailing where it will click through where to connect their seizure data. If they aren't already, your razor conveniently will pop up with ability to create a seizure tucker without start using that data, and of course, if they are already in or natural history database or not seen at USC clinic, we will need to get medical records that have information on gist. So you do request that those medical records are either fax to US or veiled. And enter that data all those costs will be covered. So you don't have any additional clinic appointment necessary now insurance ills it's yes. Alliance will cover the cost of sending those medical records to us and as far as follow up after the initiation of project may do ask that you Bolos. Annual blood sample it's not required but as she symptoms do change over time in his medications change, it would be great to get up once or one year in any medical record update for any new tests or imaging or things like that. would be relevant important for research. So all in all the whole process shouldn't take more than thirty to forty five minutes on the back end and mobile's lobotomy appointments. He stopped twenty minutes. So a little over an hour of your time to commit to research, you try to make it as easy as possible if you're interested in learning more about any of these projects always visit gs lions website on page there's an interest form provide your information right on top

United States Usc Clinic G. Rushing
How to get involved in the TSC Biosample Repository Project

TSC Now

02:02 min | 2 weeks ago

How to get involved in the TSC Biosample Repository Project

"Looks like in how people can get started on that cross? Yes. The first way to get involved the email me at G. Rushing at yes. Alliance stopped work in from that email I will. Get a phone call when the gentle participant or Guardian in phone cost only take about twenty to thirty minutes and I can set you on the phone. Right men there you are celebrities in in purchase meeting it will require you to sign a document that I mail to you. But right after that, I submitted a request, your mobile lobotomy company, they will call you to schedule an appointment at a time and deep of. this home in a one simple in I also will send a little emailing where it will click through where to connect their seizure data. If they aren't already, your razor conveniently will pop up with ability to create a seizure tucker without start using that data, and of course, if they are already in or natural history database or not seen at USC clinic, we will need to get medical records that have information on gist. So you do request that those medical records are either fax to US or veiled. And enter that data all those costs will be covered. So you don't have any additional clinic appointment necessary now insurance ills it's yes. Alliance will cover the cost of sending those medical records to us and as far as follow up after the initiation of project may do ask that you Bolos. Annual blood sample it's not required but as she symptoms do change over time in his medications change, it would be great to get up once or one year in any medical record update for any new tests or imaging or things like that. would be relevant important for research. So all in all the whole process shouldn't take more than thirty to forty five minutes on the back end and mobile's lobotomy appointments. He stopped twenty minutes. So a little over an hour of your time to commit to research, you try to make it as easy as possible if you're interested in learning more about any of these projects always visit gs lions website on page there's an interest form

United States Usc Clinic G. Rushing
Interview With Sam Querrey And Eric Hutchinson

Beyond The Baseline

06:08 min | 2 weeks ago

Interview With Sam Querrey And Eric Hutchinson

"Jon Wertheim here, and it's this week's. Illustrated Tennis podcast, we have two guests this week, a bonus guest in mainstream tennis player guest I. Am Query joins us. He is at the Greenbrier in West Virginia where he was laying world team tennis, and then as he will explain, is ready to embark on a full season starting in August, and we talked to him about what it's been like in the tennis bubble what his plans are for the rest of the season and sort of what the impact of this crazy and cratered year has been on a on a player of his status, his age. then. We have Eric Hutchinson. He's been on the show before Eric is a friend of big. Band of tennis and we talk a bit about what it's like to be a solo performer solar artists in the time of Cova probably not dissimilar to being a singles player. Eric has a new album class of one, thousand, nine, hundred, Eighty, eight. So we talk a bit about the process a bit about this sort of enforced break that we are all on. What the overlaps between music and tennis. All right now and some tennis chatter with a big tennis fan. So Sam Corey versed Haircut Simpson's second. Let's start in. West. Virginia. You're. In the bubble. I am. Tennis bubble. Let's let's start the president as a been. IT'S BEEN AWESOME You know for me I hadn't told a match in. Australian Open because my wife had a baby in February also I mean it's been five months. So I was excited to go I think all the players here are are really loving it and it's fine and we're finally back plans some competition and it's been great i. mean the I've never I don't know if you've ever been here. I. Know I haven't most you'll have in, but the resort is awesome So it is a bubble but at the same time you can there's golf fishing a bunch of restaurants you can go. You know skeet shooting eighteen. So you're you don't feel like you're just you're playing tennis and going back to your room. There's so much to do outside tennis, which is really made it fun for everyone because we are here for for three full weeks. And it's great to be back in absolute competition and. Going to court I mean it's going great so far. Some sounds like summer camp widsom competitive tennis thrown in. That's exactly what it feels like especially 'cause you're you're in the mountains that it's got a very, very much camp field. We're we're only doing this audio. I have to say you're your backdrop is tremendous. It looks like I mean you can kind of see like. Beautiful. No it's. It's this part of the I've never been here like I said it's I mean we went ATV and a few days ago, and you go up in the mountains in the views and. I. Spectacular. Doesn't sound like a bad way to spend July. What's been the? What about sort of the training, the nutrition, the hydration everything that comes with competitive playing how have you been able to deal with? With that. I, mean for me personally that's been that's been tough. The last like months to find the motivation for practice knowing or not knowing when we're GONNA. Start. You know you're kind of always like like apprenticed for like, wow not studying for I'll just as the next day and then I do the next day. So you know the last two months I haven't practicing hard but there's there's a practice shape and there's match shape. It's hard to really get back into your match shape until you play match. So. I'm doing the best. I can I've got Christian Cossio who travels with me as like a physio here with me. So we've been in the gym every day and working on my body. So physically actually feel fine because you know the team that I'm on I'm only playing singles every day. So I've literally got a thirty minute sets of five. And that's all the tennis I'm playing. So off days and even some matchdays I'm finding the other guys have updates in in an extra and extra practice and spending time in the gym and trying to make the most of it won't here. What's the level play? Overall? It's been high I. Mean I've played tennis twenty years because of the incentives this year online means finals, winters, It's intense. The teams are into it i. mean every you really feel like everyone's kind of laying it out there and It's made it better. You know I it's fun of the past but these incentives, I, it's it's up the level and there's a few more come on. There's a the teams kind of gathering around over a little bit more. So it's it's been really fun and I hope they continue to do is incentives can. Stays at this level. Yeah. I mean I was GONNA. Say, this is an interesting. You're a world team tennis veteran. This is unlike any other season you've had you just. League can. Use this crazy. This crazy three weeks as a springboard. I hope. So I. Mean Look at Fred Leading Eric Davidson behind it and they love tennis and You know they seem to have the financial backing to help move it forward in a good direction and Like the nave because of what happened, I mean the level and the talent they have this year is like no other year they've had world tanks. See this type of caliber players for a full season. So hopefully I mean I everyone that plays this year know especially those top players are GonNa say oh. My God this has been fun like this has been a great. Few weeks of practice, it's fun to be on a team and hopefully for the years moving forward, they're going to those top players GonNa WanNa do it again. Give, give us your your like top top four players of the season. If you're writing in your MVP, votes would be Gosh I would have to look at kind of like the the win loss record. you know Bethany Matic Santa's up there because she's just it seems like every mixed doubles in every doubles cheese. You know winning most of those. Sets. closers was up there until she got her she was just on fire. So I'm still GONNA put closers in the mix and then. Not so I'M GONNA try to I'm trying to think of a guy that's. been somewhat dominant. I can't tell I. Don't know I would need to look at like. He's been winning losing.

Tennis Eric Eric Hutchinson West Virginia Jon Wertheim Cova Virginia Eric Davidson Golf Wanna League President Trump Sam Corey Christian Cossio Bethany Matic Santa MVP Haircut Simpson
Cosmic Gate

Back To Back

05:02 min | 2 weeks ago

Cosmic Gate

"Just. Okay at one two three boom. Nice I'm still got it. This is why you go. US to some shows when when when wedding We have to literally music and visuals when something? Technical doesn't work so. Lights Lights One. Oh, yeah, absolutely I mean that's we should. Actually we could talk about that in a second. Yes it's it's a funny thing. I was thinking about your guys career just in general, and you know from when you started performing up until now just so much of the the not not the music, but the actual production of the show has changed. You know the level of the festivals the technical level the just how much money is going into the whole thing. It's Kinda Wild I. Wonder if that was was that an adjustment period for you guys, or was it just sort of gradually? You ramped up your show at a match it. Exactly that was a gradual thing, right? I remember even apart from bad back when we started. Obviously, we didn't even have a manager for years. Right, Bussey. It was like everything Wednesday buster another than we played shows even think of visuals than we created also visual loop for like remember. What was it like? Twenty five thirty minute loop? Yeah. Yeah Yeah, and it just runs in the background, right? Slightly at the beginning what manager? What's what's visual loop? It was not a DJ showed the DJ when we started was placed somewhere in the corner right, and then like some of the big room. KLOPP's eventually with the DJ a little more visual 'cause it start into. Hey, people are looking for that special guy, or they're coming for to guy and then. On on. I remember that when some shows in Holland I think were the first ones where we saw an anti club. All facing the DJ before. Dancing everywhere all over the place. and. It was so interesting. That was new doing those the early two thousands that we had total new kind of conduct dance culture. It was like people were into collapsed there were you the bar and dancing, and now it's like when when we play a show. Every single face in our in our direction, so thinking about it, yeah, it's actually a total different way of going out and partying and enjoy the night. Yeah, it's really interesting. I started DJ in the late nineties, and so I was right on the tail end. You know when I started when I started going to events and all that it was very much the old days that you're talking about where it was dark you. You couldn't really see anything I didn't know where the DJ was, and then kind of right at right at the end of the nineties when I first started getting my first real show as when that switch happened, and it was really weird. I wasn't expecting it for you guys. Was that something you? You know in the early days where you comfortable with that. Did you feel like performers? You want to be on stage. were. Just mentioning the one word, a DJ turned more into a performer these days. It's more occur forms as some people come more for the event performance than eventually for Dha Music which still? Meal, wrapping it up in what what I say now still Farrah's The music is always the center and should be key over tension, and that will always be what's most important for us, but of course these that you cannot you cannot just you know. Look on your players at a not interact at all with the crowd. You can't do this these days. Maybe, I can speak for the two of us we. We grew into that where we're never the guys that search for every Kendra. Oh, we gotta jump in. but yeah we. We grew into the situation with comfy with it now it's it's fun. And when when the crowd is so much energy to to cheer back into It's awesome that. Really emotional at driving and so it wasn't it was we. We grew insulin and wait. We really enjoyed. Now may be boring to still do just the cool Dj Noah you right so. It's nice to see when they all face. You also especially back then because. The production was as Baker, was still about the music, but there was still facing. You just felt like they really care about the music they really. WanNa hear new music and expect you to surprise them and it was. Good to see all this attention than it made us also better DJ septic.

DJ Dha Music United States Bussey Holland Klopp Baker Farrah WAN
How to Get Sleep in Anxious Times With  Dr. Donn Posner

10% Happier with Dan Harris

05:45 min | 2 weeks ago

How to Get Sleep in Anxious Times With Dr. Donn Posner

"Don't know about you guys, but my sleep has suffered at times quite badly during the last few months. Today's guest really got me thinking about this issue in a whole new way I. he normalizes the sleep problems. Many of us are having. If you're sleeping poorly right now, he says don't freak out. It's natural and normal. Second he has a whole bunch of tips for how to deal with insomnia. Some of which I had never heard before, and I'm already starting to operationalize my own life. His name is Don. Posner he's one of the leaders in the field of cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia. Titles are founder and president of sleep, well, consultants and Adjunct Clinical Associate Professor Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Stanford University School of Medicine. Not only did done patiently answer all of my questions, but we also played him. Some listener voicemails from you guys. One last thing to say before we dive in here, you'll notice over the course of this week. That are episodes this week. Have a theme which we're calling primordial needs today. We're doing sleep. Wednesday it's sex, so it's fun week here on the show. Stay tuned for all of that I. IT sleep and on near here we go. Great to meet you and thanks for doing this. I appreciate it sure thing good to be here. You gave a talk recently. That got some attention. deservedly. We'll get now more attention now that we're putting you on the show about acute insomnia. Can you tell us what that means and why? You're worried about it right now especially. Let me clarify a couple of things. Let me maybe work backward. The best way to define acute insomnia is to define chronic or long term insomnia, which we in the field called insomnia disorder. And the way we define that is that a person is having trouble initiating sleep to begin with. Or they wake up in the middle of the night and can't get back to sleep. Or they wake up sort of at the end of their night and never get back to sleep, right? And so those are really three flavors of insomnia if you will beginning middle and end. We like to say chocolate, Vanilla Strawberry, and then there's neopolitan which is a mixed bag right so that's insomnia. If that is happening and we say what's problem with to sleep or staying asleep, it's if you take longer than thirty minutes to get to sleep on average if you are awake for some combination of thirty minutes in the middle of the night, or you wake more than thirty minutes earlier than your desired time. If that's happening three or more nights a week for longer than three months. And you have associated daytime symptoms, that's insomnia disorder and I want to underscore that last piece which is. Really, a twenty four hour disorder. It has to have impact on your day. For us to say that this is really an insomnia disorder problem. You have to have something like fatigue sleepiness. Concentration problems, performance, problems and so forth. So chronic insomnia is those symptoms more than three months. So now going back to your question about acute insomnia, acute insomnia is all of that. Less than three months when I give talks, and when I asked the audience how people here have ever had a bad night's sleep I know I'm going to get a laugh and one hundred percent of the hands go up. We've all had that experience. And all of that is normal nothing to concern ourselves about it, and we don't even talk about anything as diagnostic as acute insomnia until we get to at least three days. But then anywhere between three days and three months is considered acute insomnia, and that means that you're having those problems either initiating or maintaining sleep. And you may or may not have daytime symptoms yet. And it's usually due to some stressor, and we say anything from the Bio psychosocial spectrum. I now say to my trainees. You could probably open the dictionary. Put your finger down on a word and find something that causes insomnia. Whether. It's an illness physical pain a change in your environment, a psychological stress like stress at work tax time those sorts of things and I also hasten to add that. The Valence of that does not have to be negative. Right change is stressful so getting married and getting a new bed partner in your bed. Can Change Your sleep patterns. Having a child. Is a precipitate for an acute insomnia until you can get that kind of straightened away. The thought process is absolutely very much that that's a normal reaction distress. Maybe even a good one because. If we go back evolution narrowly speaking. Sleep is a dangerous activity. Right if you're asleep, you're vulnerable. It must be important for that reason because every species, does it. And so, it must provide very important function, but it's dangerous, so we always say that sleep is deferred when the lion walks into the mouth of the cave. and. Therefore, we could say that acute insomnia is adaptive. If, you understand so even now in our culture. It's adaptive in the sense that you're making changes. You're trying to deal with. Whatever's coming down the pike. But we always expect that. If you then adapt appropriately or the problem itself goes away, or you get on some medication or the stressor itself remits then we expect the acute insomnia to remit, and so all of that we consider to be normal, and it is for a smaller subset, but yet epidemic numbers that sort of gravitate into this chronic insomnia realm, which is where people like myself and my colleagues come in terms of helping people to treat that.

Insomnia Adjunct Clinical Associate Pro Founder And President DON Psychological Stress Posner Stanford University School Of Partner
"thirty minute" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

01:47 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on The Thriving Dentist Show with Gary Takacs

"We know a lot of you out there. You are not you went to dental school to be a dentist and they didn't go into depth about marketing and business and that's really where the practice grow. Somebody's coming about talk about the length of each segment because i think there's magic in that as well yeah so we really wanted. I mean me as a podcast or webinars person <hes> <hes> we really wanted to. I know when i listened to them. They go when they start on forty-five minutes an hour it can get along so our whole goal is to keep them very very compact and very to the point and very actionable so we have a twenty to thirty minute segment of our speakers sign of wyk a slightly extended ted talk yeah because tedtalk seventeen minutes yeah so when you and i were talking about when you were prepping me for my segment i asked you you know jake hello and you said well gary. Ideally we want it to be twenty to thirty minutes a short snappy <hes> lots of content packed into twenty to thirty minutes and in my comment to you was oh cool kind of like a slightly extended tedtalk we have all of your speakers are following that format yes we. We have a couple that have gone a little bit longer so like one of them is a navy seal john show he's one of our keynotes. You tell me to stop at thirty minutes. I'm not until i'm gonna let jon talk yeah. I'm not going to go. I mean complain about forty five minutes when a navy seal on so keep going headlock exac. I talk about some of the speakers outside of dentistry kaz. Mike and i were talking about how cool it is to learn from people who come from other disciplines back in a place. John is one of those john was one. It does.

John ted Mike jake jon thirty minutes forty five minutes forty-five minutes seventeen minutes thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

03:04 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"That the the the actual hours the actual time that a driver can drive the vehicle what you're talking about all are so the requirements that that could stipulations on the driver that they impede their ability to be able to make adjustments all the the availability of those ten hours is that whether that's the split see the splits we Berber the required thirty minute break those are things that if you look at in the practical sense in your truck driving across country in you've got a ten hour day ahead of you driving and you know that and you take off when you start to look at your approaching American tower it's not at that point where you can go I better find a place to park is and was planning on getting to this parking location but it's full now what it's not permissible to well I got there it was since I had dreamt of thirty five so I'm gonna record that you don't that will that's a lawful and that's something that you know once they there's investigations are are when you have the audits yeah that would be a penalty so it's that flexibility because of the thirty minute requirements for the break that eighteen to on the split sleeper berths those are things that that there we're looking for more flexibility for hopefully we'll see then the ruling at the end of the month and are you involved in discussions has the department of transportation and the agency that's handling this have they reached out to the duty exterior absolutely and and have been in a long long history in touch with both not just our state agencies but the federal agencies as well and you would anticipate that once the rule once the announcements made at the end of the at the end of the month there will be a process in which we would form only address that we will we can write in and we will turn to for our recommendations based on what they see and they have a formal process in which the address though so you're probably talking about whatever these changes might be yeah we're we're probably looking into next year before we actually see them implement John as far as the Texas trucking association all the news time eleven twenty four we check your money hydrogen is been touted as the fuel of the future for nearly five decades it's high cost is kept that from happening but the international energy agency says it's for real this time as the world seeks to reduce carbon emissions governments auto makers and even oil and gas giants are pushing for a larger role for a hydrogen fuel Carl Brower of **** automotive says it's a great fit for commercial use airport shuttle bus that always goes in the same route and is on kind of an industrial location the same could really be said for delivery type vehicles but when it comes to powering cars and SUVs Brouwer's as hydrogen still faces some obstacles costs to create the storage systems on board the car and then the infrastructure so that they'd be useful outside of a given radius of the given the house would be much harder to.

thirty minute five decades ten hours ten hour
"thirty minute" Discussed on KFC Radio

KFC Radio

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on KFC Radio

"There was dick rug with fuck. Just just slandering news this land to enough physical issues. I don't either cop to my dick my dick fine. Dick's. Yeah. Drinking bud lights. Of course. You're. I mean. Yeah. Fine. Good fine statements, folks, mediocre like everything else keep the barn. Isolated average very mediocre and functional. That's that's really all. You're looking for what a selling point? That is. I'm not trying to sell. Disappoint. I'm never selling yoyo. Someone falls head. It doesn't disappoint did not support last night. Pop. Pop punk came here last night. It's crazy even think that this is the same place four hundred people pack. While we have on Spotify yet. Do we have roads or punks lose yourself? Remix? Love yourself love bug. Yes. First of all I would like to. I love Justin Bieber. I think most of the girls that work at Barcelona. I love Justin everything we love him. RTD you. What's so hard of yourself? Happy. She was my favorite song was great Mike believable. We were all rocking out but Bieber hit. Yeah. This guy. Camera vitamin B. What we're at the arc copter. GMT more the liked that's on. Older headstart Dini like someone obscure song. And she was like all alone just like jam band rocket out to it wasn't alone last night. With love yourself yourself as room trying to blog are blog. I heard it. And I just dropped my computer and ran in in Erica. I said this last night that's like one of the top five sexiest thing that's barstools ever done. Wo are just the Justin Bieber remix just one hundred percents completed. That was going to do. I'm just course. I'm just telling you now, it'll probably a problem. What happens if we don't do a sexual harassment fairy fourteen whatever it is? What if we don't do that was kind of my calling card in my previous life? They just never did those training. So I think I'm just going to keep that are we gonna get five. Did you hear about the two hour version two hour version? Yes, we don't have to do that. Keith add to do it. Oh. Shorter than two hours thirty minute version. Okay. I'll do thirty minutes. Thirty minutes to our version. Radio. That it's like the talent can do it thirty minute fake sexual respite thing, but you guys go forever acid. We do that. I would like you to grab her. That's that's what I thought. That's what I thought we needed. Just do it live on air. Kevin. That's what we should do asthma training on end though. Eric a great idea. Great idea guys want to do a sexual thirty. All right now. Has anyone completed it and why keep finish the day one soda Gaz? That's our lens guilty by basically, the whole company. Like, fifteen minutes. Haven't done it. Done. Nardini? What do you think about this week? Like we're taking over once again. It's awesome. Yeah. We don't even have to try very hard. What do you think about the odds of the next person to be arrested love that odds on favourite one hundred percent? Why why is it because he's been to jail the most he said he likes jail. No. Because a lot of right over gets all like row up time. And it just starts going and you're like. Describe myself as a puppy, but. Yeah, topped puppy. Like he'll be talking to. And there's no one to talk off the ledge. Evident, courage is both of our bad. Each other have tried to talk you off legend you were having Melvin gorgeous latte. Melvin Gordon just broke news on radio show. That's not out on the internet right now. Our social team should be fired. Sexual harassment training. With him saying that he would sign his contract right now. It was like, no. That was a thing. Literally, the only thing on Google like looking it's a direct quote didn't say that pretty. But I get that Manley. Every every time we do a podcast we go out afterwards. Like so much of the highlights. The social highlight of that podcast. Never remember when I are both like, I don't know what I said in there. The headphones on it's like you blackout. You kind of become a little. Like any kind of microphone talking you kind of get in the moment. And it's like it's like you go through the Bermuda. Triangle really happen until the next day when the podcast. Oh, oh, yeah. Did you promise not to commit suicide for year?.

Justin Bieber Melvin Gordon Dini harassment Dick Spotify Google Barcelona Bermuda Manley Erica Mike Keith Kevin Eric thirty minute two hour one hundred percent fifteen minutes
"thirty minute" Discussed on KFC Radio

KFC Radio

04:59 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on KFC Radio

"There was dick rug with fuck. Just just slandering news this land to enough physical issues. I don't either cop to my dick my dick fine. Dick's. Yeah. Drinking bud lights. Of course. You're. I mean. Yeah. Fine. Good fine statements, folks, mediocre like everything else keep the barn. Isolated average very mediocre and functional. That's that's really all. You're looking for what a selling point? That is. I'm not trying to sell. Disappoint. I'm never selling yoyo. Someone falls head. It doesn't disappoint did not support last night. Pop. Pop punk came here last night. It's crazy even think that this is the same place four hundred people pack. While we have on Spotify yet. Do we have roads or punks lose yourself? Remix? Love yourself love bug. Yes. First of all I would like to. I love Justin Bieber. I think most of the girls that work at Barcelona. I love Justin everything we love him. RTD you. What's so hard of yourself? Happy. She was my favorite song was great Mike believable. We were all rocking out but Bieber hit. Yeah. This guy. Camera vitamin B. What we're at the arc copter. GMT more the liked that's on. Older headstart Dini like someone obscure song. And she was like all alone just like jam band rocket out to it wasn't alone last night. With love yourself yourself as room trying to blog are blog. I heard it. And I just dropped my computer and ran in in Erica. I said this last night that's like one of the top five sexiest thing that's barstools ever done. Wo are just the Justin Bieber remix just one hundred percents completed. That was going to do. I'm just course. I'm just telling you now, it'll probably a problem. What happens if we don't do a sexual harassment fairy fourteen whatever it is? What if we don't do that was kind of my calling card in my previous life? They just never did those training. So I think I'm just going to keep that are we gonna get five. Did you hear about the two hour version two hour version? Yes, we don't have to do that. Keith add to do it. Oh. Shorter than two hours thirty minute version. Okay. I'll do thirty minutes. Thirty minutes to our version. Radio. That it's like the talent can do it thirty minute fake sexual respite thing, but you guys go forever acid. We do that. I would like you to grab her. That's that's what I thought. That's what I thought we needed. Just do it live on air. Kevin. That's what we should do asthma training on end though. Eric a great idea. Great idea guys want to do a sexual thirty. All right now. Has anyone completed it and why keep finish the day one soda Gaz? That's our lens guilty by basically, the whole company. Like, fifteen minutes. Haven't done it. Done. Nardini? What do you think about this week? Like we're taking over once again. It's awesome. Yeah. We don't even have to try very hard. What do you think about the odds of the next person to be arrested love that odds on favourite one hundred percent? Why why is it because he's been to jail the most he said he likes jail. No. Because a lot of right over gets all like row up time. And it just starts going and you're like. Describe myself as a puppy, but. Yeah, topped puppy. Like he'll be talking to. And there's no one to talk off the ledge. Evident, courage is both of our bad. Each other have tried to talk you off legend you were having Melvin gorgeous latte. Melvin Gordon just broke news on radio show. That's not out on the internet right now. Our social team should be fired. Sexual harassment training. With him saying that he would sign his contract right now. It was like, no. That was a thing. Literally, the only thing on Google like looking it's a direct quote didn't say that pretty. But I get that Manley. Every every time we do a podcast we go out afterwards. Like so much of the highlights. The social highlight of that podcast. Never remember when I are both like, I don't know what I said in there. The headphones on it's like you blackout. You kind of become a little. Like any kind of microphone talking you kind of get in the moment. And it's like it's like you go through the Bermuda. Triangle really happen until the next day when the podcast. Oh, oh, yeah. Did you promise not to commit suicide for year?.

Justin Bieber Melvin Gordon Dini harassment Dick Spotify Google Barcelona Bermuda Manley Erica Mike Keith Kevin Eric thirty minute two hour one hundred percent fifteen minutes
"thirty minute" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"It's a thirty minute webinar and Brian want you to tell me what you'll learn absolutely tug one. We're gonna talk about an overlooked opportunity with the Trump tax plan that could be a financial windfall for you. Also, we're going to discuss the little known strategies that could help you save thousands of dollars in taxes with your IRA 4._0._1._K, pension and other retirement accounts. Plus how you can minimize or avoid paying taxes on as much as eighty five percent of your social security benefits. It's phenomenal big number. Most people don't even realize the so we need to let you know as you're listening to Brian rally rallies. Retirement coach of Raleigh well solutions in Raleigh capital management. We've got room for one hundred people in each webinar held back twenty spaces for listeners on this. Show just for listening as our reward for listening this weekend. We know your time is valuable, and we appreciate you spending time with us on the weekend. If you would like to reserve one of the spaces be one of the first twenty callers right now at nine one nine two one four fifty eight forty two that's nine one nine two one four five eight four two if you've ever wondered how other people get away with paying fewer taxes you cannot afford to miss this event. The number nine one nine two one four fifty eight forty two nine one nine two one four fifty eight forty two coming up in our next segment, Brian and overlooked loophole. That's in Trump's new tax plan that could be a financial windfall for you next on Ronnie's retirement coach with Brian Raleigh of Raleigh, well solutions and Raleigh capital management. Equal housing lender. NMLS one six iheartradio has given wonks.

Brian Raleigh Raleigh Trump Ronnie eighty five percent thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

03:01 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"But Al was just calming in saying in. Joy this like, you don't you don't do this job to be stressed out in not enjoy it. Enjoy it thirty minutes at a time the AFC so in that thirty minutes, how how much of that thirty minutes are you on camera doing a segment and then how much downtime? Do you have to say prep for whatever your next segment is or then get to that next thirty minutes. It depends. It depends on because it changes where you have a producer saying we're going out to this. Or you're going to have an inch studio guest. But he just said block it off in thirty minute increments. So you'd go K. What are we doing what our next segments here then I would prepare for those segments. Now, you had to do your homework. So you had a backdrop there on athletes information events that you could work through that. But if it came down to something specific where you're having somebody just one in judo and she's coming in. Then I have to look at her bio again come up with five questions. And then do that process that and then we would go to the next event or the next thing would come up? So it still reacting in real time. But I broke it down to half hours instead of trying to think of it as the entire Olympics. Do you have some kind of trick or something like some mental game or something that you play that helps you retain information that you'd have some people will do they'll come up with a nickname to remember somebody's name. No, you know, those mechanisms that people. Do I found that the people who are really good at this? Have a great memory Costas has a crate memory, Allah has the best sports memory. I've ever been around when when you sit down and have dinner with him. I can say, you know, that Seventy-nine pirates team, and he'll tell you date inning temperature. Amazing. You know, they when they were playing the Orioles, Dan, I remember game. Like, you're just it's it's it's possible to remember all that he's remembered, but Jim Lampley has one of the great sports months. They're just certain people who are able to take snapshots of their entire career of sporting events. And remember that and retain information yesterday did you ever in your early days before you got a lot of reps under your belt to have one of those panic or exiled attacks where you just felt overwhelmed like when you're about to take a midterm refinery, and you just freeze, and you think you're forgetting everything he's supposed to do. I still have nightmares. To this day of walking down to sportscenter and not having any scripts written or that I'm gonna show up late for sportscenter. To this day. A couple of times a year. I I will wake up. No, I I will wake up because I'm panicking that it was something to do with sportscenter. Strange. All right. We'll come back last. Call for phone calls close up shop after this in sports, a trade can make or break your team, a good one can mean a championship. But a bad one can set.

Orioles Al AFC Dan Jim Lampley producer Olympics Costas thirty minutes thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets

Spittin' Chiclets

04:00 min | 1 year ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on Spittin' Chiclets

"Like, the talk when you're doing well talk when and I you know, you just you find relationship, right? And it's and that's what it is to me. It's a relationship. I I'm giving a investing myself these guys a lot. And I want them to do that with me as well. Not unlike what the shorter with the referees doing when they get calls from the league, everyday kind of going over their work. It's it's similar to that. It sounds like. Yeah. For sure. And if you think about it, you make a mistake last night and nobody's perfect. If I can snap back in and they they jump back and have a great game tonight. There was happy. Right. And and it's funny like the more we talk, and you tell us about it so much of it is mental. I bet you a lot of the guys go in thinking it's all skill. And then they don't even realize it's it's such a help for the mentally to be talking to you. And knowing that you went through it. It's it's amazing to think that you get to the NHL, and you don't really get coached that much. I mean, it's a it's a coach's job to get wins. And that's what he's looking to do. And and so why has it taken this long for guys to realize I kinda need a personal coach. And it's it's so smart. It's it's definitely the future. Like you've said so to see what you've done is is no surprise. And also pretty incredible. And you know, what some teams have hired their own skills coaches within right now. And they go work with the guys. Yeah, they have. And that's great. You know? And I I I totally support it because if you're a coach, and I've been there you gotta practice today. We played three and four how long does that practice? To be thirty minutes for thirty minutes. Thirty minutes, forty minutes. Yeah. You're you're going out. There you give the boys a little sweat. Hopefully, we want we're going to good mood. You might do a little instruction on one of the themes that was you know, we didn't like our neutral zone. Regroup last night. You do a little of that or d- don't coverage. And then the guys, you know, you do a couple of drills. So. They didn't really get a lot of individual time where when when you get basketball you look at Steph curry when does he get his reps before the game? He's working with the ball, boys. And they're feeding them balls. So he can work on all his shots. Right. Not in practice in practice when they're running all their system. He probably going to get ten fifteen shot. So when did he get the reps to work on his game? And that's what that's part of what we bring your summer time to get locked the reps. And then and then during the season a couple of things they can do after practice to work on just a little minute details that keep them sharp basketball fan. I am about smoking. I'm a huge fan as well. Keep in touch more on the country's inside the team. But. Assistant head coach. They're got enough. Like figuring out of structurally looking at game teat for the next team and worrying about you know, lion matches and all that shit is I wonder if it's going to increase guys like you come in not only a skill coaches, but more on the mental aspect of it too. Because it's a lot of time of talking back and forth and you're talking about elite athletes. So there might be some conflict back and forth. Then maybe disagreeing with what you want them to do. So it takes time with each individual guy. So as a team just higher skill guy. I don't think it's exactly accomplishing what your doing. Do you see getting to a level where maybe they got two three of these types of guys around every team? I do I think the teams will eventually get football, right? Football has especially goes for every single position. And and you're like just because salaries are dictating it, right? Like, you know, you you you got all these assets. You wanna you know, you want them to be the best. They can be right. And we of do have deco ch- we do for Recode. We have a penalty killing coach p P coach. So it is gonna go in that direction. Then individuals stop will just keep growing. But but then the day there's so the fatigue factor..

basketball football NHL Steph curry p P thirty minutes Thirty minutes forty minutes
"thirty minute" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

01:33 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"Thirty minute delay along eastbound six thirty five. There are two accidents in garland the first northwest highway the second at Jupiter both in. The two right lanes and that's got you solid from seventy five on the westbound side of six hundred five at Hillcrest in north Dallas that accident still there in the right lane that's causing delays on the southbound seventy five from around spring valley northbound from forest then east Alice westbound thirty at Munger It's. Been moved over to the right shoulder but traffic is still heavy from Saint Francis eastbound thirty over the trinity river there's an accident in the ramp lane that delay is now to Fort Worth avenue plus on the ramp from southbound I thirty five to eastbound thirty in the downtown Dallas canyon there is an accident in the left lane of that ramp bolt springs eastbound twenty between seagull road in Lawson. Construction in the left lane delays to. Six thirty five Melissa northbound seventy five before Throckmorton right shoulder blocked by an earlier eighteen Wheeler accident. With a delay to about Melissa road in north Fort Worth more than thirty. Five w. at the Decatur cutoff accident, on the right shoulder here you've got to slow down. From north loop twenty northbound I, thirty five w at. Spur eighty has cleared, though along with the accidents in, Bedford northbound one Twenty-one approaching cheeks burger that one is still trying to unwind thirty minute delay through royse city are actually from fate into royse city eastbound thirty at FM five forty eight is where they've bet that construction set up in the. Right lane and that slowdown is beyond Memorial Parkway near our avails thirty five w. Robeson ranch accident in the right lane causing a mile. Long backup I'm Angela chase your next report at three forty eight and breaking, traffic.

royse Fort Worth Dallas Robeson ranch Angela chase Melissa Dallas canyon trinity river bolt springs Lawson Saint Francis Throckmorton Decatur Wheeler Bedford thirty five w Thirty minute thirty minute Five w
"thirty minute" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

KHNR 690AM

02:30 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on KHNR 690AM

"Do you have recommended certain regimen that they can do on a daily basis to help their body their minds and their spirits be healthy so again everyone's different but we can start with some basic habits like making sure you move your body hopefully every day for at least thirty minutes and again it's going to depend on your body you what type of movement that is i always say you know if you're feeling pain that's probably not a good sign when you're moving so they're trying do movement that feels really good and nourishing to the body i love nourishment guide so even looking at foods and being honest like you know is the spam or whatever it is like nourishing on pleading and sometimes there's a form of nourishment that goes beyond the physical so whatever it is for you we will have different goals and reading my mission is just to support someone to achieve their goals says they've version of health and wellness and nourishment so definitely moving at least thirty minutes a day making sure that you're eating nourishing food drinking water of course not getting dehydrated it's summertime now so making sure you drink enough water when you say moving today you're talking about elevated exercises or or just walking walking from place to place or yes sir when you look at the latest research on this they've shown that if we sit for too long that can be really damaging and you know as we age we tend to lose all muscle mass so i think in an ideal world it would be thirty minutes of targeted exercise so like a thirty minute walk or you know especially with a friend community is important always but i think especially as we age and then in addition to the thirty minutes of targeted movement like making sure that we're getting out every now and a game or as you know they say like every twenty five minutes like every commercial break you can fit it in your schedule i like the three s's standing squatting and stretching you feel like you're sitting down for too long and then you can stand up like maybe do a few squads make sure you.

thirty minutes twenty five minutes thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on WTRH

WTRH

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on WTRH

"To you man betsy you roger i always listen to sit in the parking lot as a matter of fact when i get here about an hour before the program to listen to af our news american family radio right which of course carries this program and our other thirty minute program hope for the heart as well but i went online and i pulled this this off because this was a story on there tonight and i thought you would like to hear about this it says the planned parenthood abortion chain has been caught repeatedly performing abortions on abuse victims as young as twelve and thirteen years old failing to report suspected sexual abuse to thirties and then sending victims back to their abusers a new investigation report chronicles these cases and reveals planned parenthood's decades long pattern of helping child sex abusers cover up their crimes heinous just unbelievable if we go back to what many people are concerned about is inside a woman or girl's body is the capability of creating life once a female is it a certain age and i i never forget many many many years ago hearing a woman who was a nurse saying babies having babies meaning the concern and this is not when abortion was a big deal and and you think okay what what is god's view of a life within the womb now let's say that that little life has not come to full term this is where i was years ago i thought well i guess it's just every person's opinion that a woman needs to do what she thinks is right but i at that time didn't know anything about the bible i'd never heard i didn't think that five overs relevant to me.

thirteen years thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Not like workout our thirty minute workout playlist checkout graduation playlists dot com to instantly be back to the year you graduated plus the all new iheart radio podcast business unusual with barbara corcoran from shark tank it's all new and waiting for you today watch the world's top tennis stars clash in a thrilling grand slam event it's the french open on tennis channel don't miss i ball to last coverage from paris the french open live now through june ten on tennis channel dips submarines aircraft and most importantly tens of thousands of america's finest young men and women are ready to defend america at all times when pirates threatened commerce your navy is there to ensure the world's oceans are safe and free from tax when disaster strikes like the typhoon that devastated the philippines in two thousand thirteen your navy was there providing medical supplies and relief to those in need when drug traffickers attempt to use the ocean to ferry narcotics to our borders your navy's they're defending america you're navy is deployed around the world around the clock always ready when it comes to protecting and defending america being there matters and america's navy is already there smile honey he's still not smiling maybe he's not a smiler yeah maybe he's just not a happy baby maybe he's just being a boy or maybe he's teething maybe it's just a phase maybe he has autism and we can definitely do something to help maybe is all you need to find out more about autism no big joyful smiles by six months is one early sign learn the others at autismspeaks dot org slash signs brought to you by autism speaks and the ad council we report you decide your fox news update is on twin cities news talk am eleven thirty.

barbara corcoran america philippines paris fox thirty minute six months
"thirty minute" Discussed on KSCO 1080

KSCO 1080

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on KSCO 1080

"A thirty minute interview with stephen bochco where he walks the viewers through the back story of cop rock it's very in many ways very insightful interview two things you mentioned it's cast with actress who could sing bochco in the interview says that was deliberate because in order for this to be authentic when casting certain actors you had to think of their ability to sing first versus their ability to play a cop and for the most part at least for my vantage point for the both for the most part i never i never questioned their ability to play a cop you know i'm so i thought they were very well cast in both respects i did i did too and i was i was impressed with waikele said they took the song that you had a calf that's in fact you had barbara boston who was in hillstreet she would she would be the only exception and if she has a musical background go ahead and correct me on this she was the one exception but we all know she got the job because she's stephen bochco interesting about her she didn't strike me as a real singer but and i found her character and her storyline the most i mean it wasn't disturbing like the whole civil rights thing i mean that's that's a major thing but i found her storyline hard to deal with because it was so contradictory and and maybe it's because it was nineteen ninety you've got this mayor and she uses she's she's kind of cliches because you know she says things like i'm the mayor of this city which is like they said that on superman you know and then she is she's i mean it's so it's kind of insulting that they're telling her she's too ugly to get elected that's a horrible thing to say to to a woman i don't care i mean it's ridiculous people won't vote precursor ugly then she gets plastic surgery and the cheese who up till then hated her falls madly in love with her they have an affair and maybe if it wants to two seasons she might have said do you just like me because i'm pretty now but it's never questioned.

stephen bochco waikele barbara boston hillstreet thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"A half hour late for an interview and then you're a half hour late and you're riding your bike apparently that thirty minutes that thirty minute delay it you had to get where you're going you had you had to half hour for the bike ride combinator waited the half hour we let you ride we did does it matter of fact yeah sometimes athletes do lose touch with reality and in the case of this particular athlete as i say not a household name not even a sport that i would say is big like the nfl or the nba we're talking about a sport that could use a little extra publicity will extra notoriety could use a few more interviews like this one but i hashtag face balm friday i did tweet about the bike part earlier during the week but again i i was still at that time thinking about using the interview producer tom said we should just air it as is and people can hear the dogs and hear the traffic and here the athletes say i love puppies i'm out riding my bike right now if it were actually i think it would have contributed to the whole gronk atmosphere that fits grog being out riding a bike core doing something else they're going to see a frequently fun when you're supposed to be doing an interview except that this particular ethnic didn't pull it off sorry that we cut into your busy biking schedule goofball and a half something new every day this business i swear to you it's never a dull moment ever cbs sports radio.

nfl nba tom producer thirty minutes thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on You Are Not So Smart

You Are Not So Smart

01:57 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on You Are Not So Smart

"We live in a world that's rich with fascinating knowledge and there's so much to wear any discover but finding the right time to do that can be a real challenge and that is why i love having the great courses plus app i am unlimited access to awardwinning professors experts right from my phone and i can listen learn about anything as i go about my day i can explore history while commuting discover scientific breakthroughs while making dinner i can brush up on philosophy while waiting in line with great courses plus app you can access thousands of thirty minute lectures in almost any category pause rewind fast forward even playback speed just like a podcast of course i recommend listening to is cognitive behavioral therapy techniques retraining your brain is a very interesting look at how you can train your brain to become more motivated to break bad habits to get better a grip on your emotions you get more than a dozen individual lectures in one course that will go deep into where cognitive behavioral therapy came from in how you use it in your daily life now i've learned something new today this day with great courses plus and i think you can learn something today with great courses pleasant everyday for the rest of this month because you can get a free month of unlimited access to enjoy all of their lectures through the special limited time offer for my listeners start your free month today right now by going to the great courses plus dot com slash smart and then download the free great courses plus app listen to cognitive behavioral therapy techniques retraining your brain for free and stuff as many other courses you can't into your brain in the free month by going to the great courses plus dot com slash smart.

awardwinning thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

WFAN Sports Radio_FM

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM

"It's a long time waiting to get on and go to break but it's it's a couple of minutes is not thirty minutes that's it pointing to hang up he was on hold for all thirteen minutes and no breaks in between and we did we have a bunch of calls all night long like it's been a full rack all night it is true you know we we come back at four zero five after the update and i take two calls and we do thirty minutes of spots then they come back and i talked to two calls and we do thirty minutes a spot and then just he's right you know he said dispatcher bound our per hour so i guess that means the spots or an hour and then we fill you with thirty imaginary minutes and then go back to the spots yeah because i i always those thirty minute breaks i always go downstairs and walk around the bill that's my legs you know get the plug going no no it's take this take a stop watch out and you'll see it's not that long come back and take some more you're calling what baseball will break down the mets and yankees tomorrow because it's just you know right before it all starts and you guys can give know how many wins you think who's who's got a chance to win the who's going to world series who's going to win the wild card if you believe that you think the metro stay healthy do you think the yankees might they're going to have the injury bug with the starting off with burton and and what what's your what's your predictions are will do that tomorrow we're doing today is like just just the the love of the game it's like i don't know it's to me like football basketball baseball is something different i guess tonight showing it we'll be right back hi it's jamie progressive's number one number two employee leave a message at the hey jamie it's me jamie this is your daily pep talk i know it's been rough going ever since people found out about.

baseball mets yankees burton jamie progressive football basketball thirty minutes thirteen minutes thirty minute
"thirty minute" Discussed on Straight Up with Stassi

Straight Up with Stassi

02:00 min | 2 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on Straight Up with Stassi

"No joke didn't have a chance again epidurals nothing massaro at thirty minute but did you have the drugs none of the drugs are you joking none of the dry you went in you didn't have the drugs your vaginas a hole and and i'm getting the pains i'm getting contractions which by the way feel like the worst cramps ever that you could ever field that's what it feels like it but it lasted thirty minutes and i delivered like that so like what are you save thirty minutes like it lasted thirty minutes thirty ms of pushing no or thirty minutes twice set baby jobs slid out the up she was just ready ready oh i was screaming for a drugs to the very last moment and my doctors like we don't have time we have to do it in my has been like graf's my like he they were going to do this and in my mind i was like oh are we are we are doing this usually hereby i would have been saying i i are we doing mass you're doing you know me i i love to joke until the i would have said that if i were in the middle of screaming through a contraction but i pushed twice bam she was out and that was the most intense pain you've ever felt near entire life now this if you are you're wells are you joking you felt physical pain in another way yeah i had a couple of months ago i have goal stones and they also have a guest rightists and i had this horrible attack that lasted i was in hospital flick five data mean that you just get a lotta gas thumb no it's pain it's like the word it kind of gases painful well it was an was it wasn't the rightful question so what is it um they couldn't tell me exactly what it was but they felt like it was a combination of goldstone's um and gastritis and it felt like my stomach was being squeezed like a balloon and it was like about to pop and i felt that for like three or four days straight they gave me morphine it did nothing to none morphine did nothing morphine did nothing.

graf goldstone morphine gastritis thirty minutes thirty minute four days
"thirty minute" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

Pop Culture Continuum

01:38 min | 3 years ago

"thirty minute" Discussed on Pop Culture Continuum

"Yeah just looking at his film agefi definitely morgan many he was more crazed in this than anything he did in the movies oh yeah yeah which which means it might work for a for a thirty minute sitcom although even dan can get a little wearing i think that was one of the problems with the shows like attia right this sector the first season that's probably why they switch things up but i don't i mean i'm baseness when i was a kid i just feel like the first has had to be funded because a certain bless weird in a a weird good way i don't know yet they also she's the fime song i noticed that so i think maybe maybe shows and syndication use the scene theme song all over i just have a bad memory but a theme song had all that like funky disco multilated i remember that none other theme song we we had to go get yasser but the i think originally it was just like straight on to split kind of soft no i think they i think the extended it later seasons that they actually did change it because i figure america i think i told you before like the hardest i ever saw my mom laugh was the premier of more committee like the first first season first episode when it came on tv and she was like cry laughing i feel like more committee was different than other things you solved tv at the time it was a lot like they did let him go other shows didn't do then he was a singular talent yeah no everything else was heavily scripted and and uh.

dan america thirty minute