35 Burst results for "Thirty Pounds"
"Pandemic" Pet Adoption - Always Great No Matter When It Happens
"I was in a new apartment in a new city after just having broken up with a partner of ten years. I didn't leave my home. I had very little outside contact with anybody. Virtual or otherwise. I was all alone for the first time a very long time. I became even more introvert than i'd ever been before. Feeling sadness sorrow and kind of use on a daily basis. Let me just say that. I am inherently a cat person. But i was compelled to do everything the opposite way of. How about my life up until that point. The all quote. Nothing is working this way. So i'll do it the opposite and see what happens. It can't get much worse in quote. That was my line and my way of thinking at that time. We'll in october of two thousand eighteen. My precious cat when he had just passed away. It was very sad. And so i thought briefly about waiting on getting another pet altogether. Maybe i'll just wait. It was just so painful to imagine going through the worry and commitment. And plus i had just start to travel a little bit more but somehow i didn't dismiss it as the weeks went by. I saw an ad on pet finder dot com for a dog named frank and the ad it stayed that frank was quote body sensitive in quote in other words he was a biter. But guess what that did not deter me. As i read the ad i learnt that he had been in a few bad homes been rejected and returned to the shelter. But the ad also said that wants the bonding phase was established. He'd be a companion for life. I was intrigued as ended up. I wouldn't be all alone for the rest of my life. Like i thought i would. Happy ending for franken me for sure. But here's another pet story. That's just as cool on. Us news and world report. I found this doctor. Liz dare a family medicine. Physician in western massachusetts had wanted to adopt a dog but she hadn't quite found the right time to do it with work travel and other commitments. They're just never seemed to be a great time to adopt a pet and her two cats kept her company. Well enough with fewer knees dog. And isn't that the truth. But in mid-march the world changed when the coronavirus pandemic was declared overnight workplaces closed and like many other people. Liz began working from home. A lot offering visits with patients. Virtually from their homes. Having a dog would help stave off some of the isolation that accompanied the radical change and it is radical in lifestyle so many of us have had to cope with since the coronavirus pandemic began. She says i'm single. And i live by myself so it felt like a really right time for me. Well according to its july seventeenth twenty twenty covid nineteen impact report. The number of dogs and cat adoptions. Were actually down. Twenty seven percent when compared to the same time period a year ago. but foster's were up nine percent. Many states have seen a significant decline in the number of animals. Entering the shelters as volunteers observed stay at home orders but the increase and fosters suggests that more people are willing to take on sick or older pets that might otherwise not have found a safe home to call their own for any period of time because this is an ever changing situation and each shelter faces unique challenges adoption and fostering statistics will vary at any given time. It's so obvious. But there's no doubt that the response from community residents across the nation to support their local shelters by fostering vulnerable animals has been enormous and unprecedented. And isn't that the coolest thing well for liz. The rush to adopt meant. She had to be patient to find her pandemic pet orla name eventually. She connected with a shelter and connecticut right here where i am that brings dogs up from the southern united states. So that's how. She found sophie a two year. Old thirty pound terrier boxer mix. She's chestnut brown with white around her face and white paws and she's got spots running down her chest. She sounds adorable and she is and sweet and she's a very low key dog. I needed to find a dog. She says that was going to get along well with my two cats and as it turns out. Sophia's very good around the cats. Who are still a little freaked out by her. Well let me just tell. This story has a great ending to. She brought sophie home of month ago. They're still adjusting to the new routine. She's totally fallen in love with this dog. So after those two stories. My story about frank and liz's story about sophie. Do you even need to hear the bullet point benefits for adopting a pet. No well here. They are anyway well. They offer companionship. We know that this is important. If like myself you live alone before. I adopted frank who is a dachshund maltese mixed breed. I had no one to look forward to seeing no one to share my love with and no one that needed me and there is something to be said about the human to dog touch. That feels so good. Well provides a purpose to the sense of purpose. Everybody needs pet. Ownership is an important responsibility and one that can be a powerful antidote to depression and anxiety. There are more opportunities for exercise to well this time to walk. Frank during the lockdown played an important role in my wellbeing and his two dogs need to be walked and katz needs to be played with and there is no doubt that these activities with your pet is crucial to your physical wellbeing. as well. as there's getting dose of fresh air is important for both of you. Also it provides a reason to go outside smelled air and be alone with your thoughts. That's right. I said alone because when you're outside there's so much to see and you're using all your senses of very good thing and there's good medical news two that's right. Having a pet can reduce blood pressure the center for disease control and prevention the cdc reports that pet ownership can be a key to reducing stress cholesterol and triglycerides levels. All things that we need to do to be healthy and you know what there doesn't even have to be at pandemic for you to adopt a pet but you can't anyway. It's a good excuse if you need one. If you need a laugh live alone. Want to potentially meet other like-minded pet owners be more peaceful and happier and calmer. This is something to really consider. I know you know this. It's not only you but that furry pet that just may need you as much as you need them. Still a cat person. But i adore my frankie.
'Unacceptable' food parcels criticized by Marcus Rashford investigated by UK government
"Could you feed a family for ten days with five pounds worth of food. That's the crisis facing many parents after receiving woefully inadequate free school meals parcells tunes riddance minister. Vicky ford said she'd be urgently looking into the matter. That soft one mother posted on social media image of a thirty pound parcel which clearly consigned food to the value of much less than that. The footballer and campaigner marcus. Fresh food has said. It's just not good enough. You can see the parcels being received. And what the telegraph considers to be seven day. Meal plan during
Transformative Fasting From a Female Bodybuilder with Rosie Main
"Walk of fasting. Transformation summit were uncovering the most ancient inexpensive and powerful healing strategy known to mankind. Fasting on your host. Dr david shockers and today. I'm gonna talk to a good friend of mine. Who happens to be credible doctor and an athlete who is used. Fasting help upper overcome chronic health conditions. And be able to perform at optimal athlete and a doctor. And so the title of this transformative fasting bodybuilder. My friend is dr rosie main and dr rosiest passion vision to educate her community on a new level of thinking towards health and inspire people. Start making healthy lifestyle choices as done so for almost twenty years. She currently sees patients in our clinic. Main health solutions in meridian idaho. Helping families live to their full potential. She's a team. Chiropractor for usa wrestling and has been traveling internationally with the team. Since two thousand nine help from achieve peak performance and was usa wrestling team doctor at the two thousand twelve london olympics. Was the team. Chiropractor for usa wrestling in the two thousand sixteen olympics in rio de janeiro brazil. She also does. She also helps people with a weekly radio show and podcast. She doesn't both english and spanish inspires people on house. Transforming information all around the world is a co author christian living magazine and a chiropractor for a Idaho and the most notable characteristic. That's really what i know. Dr rosie's door is just this incredible heart passion for helping people. She happens to be a mother of twin boys. I have twin boys in common as well. And she has a heart to see families live to their potential through natural health. Care rosie. Thanks so much for joining us with the fast transformation summit. I am so happy. Be here david. I actually have just have passion for this topic and so when you invited me it was one of those has been on my heart. Been actively doing this war you know over a year now and i just said these moments are just right for the right time. Yeah absolutely. I think we were talking about it Background lead up to utah. I believe we had a conversation about it or you posted. Something on on social media can't remember but i was like rosie o. Would be such a good gas for the summit. And i remember we talked a little bit a while back about you know really what you struggled with krones right years ago and and start fast food through that i'd love for you to share that with our audience. Yes that's actually One of the biggest things that brought me to what i do now natural health through our practice. That guy was a bodybuilder back in two thousand and goin' shoes will You know my Competing time was at its peak at that time and then about six months into a show. That was preparing for. I began to lose extreme weight last twenty pounds at two thirty pounds in about two or three weeks and they couldn't understand what was going on other than just going to the bathroom. Continuously and so Stress at the time. I think to you chop off the emotional staff. The physical just go on to began medical school so long story short short. I got to the point where i went to. The hospital may down the segment mic. Hold on that was completely raw. Wanted to do surgery. My doctors told me that was the only option. And luckily my dad went to compete me out from san antonio to be back home. South texas was gonna take me to a doctor to their mexico and my cousin came to talk As to tack to my chiropractor. I work for it. I have no idea that you know. Chiropractic candidates need to do with a health of the back pain as fortunately once talking to him and after spending the summer there. Things changed for me that i had up coin to practice squad with leads me what i do today. So i'm very thankful for the circumstances. Sometimes we have to go through because of that. That started mine journey through health and i do a lot of still things to help. Heal my gut With even fasting bone broth fasting. Those kind of things for my god but you know you're a david recently. My struggle personally with my story has been my insulin and glucose at the tippety some. My mom actually lost her health. Diabetes mass sister last yet. Forty-seven also died from diabetes. So i have always had to struggle watching my family's with that just issues with health and again the circumstances that you walk through for a purpose and i have no doubt whatsoever that you know this has happened to me. Have really sensitive to glucose in more so through
Matt Cooper on the Human Performance Engine
"There's stuff that we look at Mrs true with anything in life, right like their stuff that we look at and right away all our biases coming hit us right like we see someone just messing around and it's got the tag functional or someone's doing some sort of balanced based movement. We instantly tag that there's not enough strength. We got an appropriate exception last podcast we're getting new at this time and so obviously. There's always these biases that we have and it's not to say that these some of these methods are the perfect method right and I always enjoyed talking to you but digging into the parts of some of those methods that we would just kind of toss as functional garbage or whatever insert your term here. Right. But trying to dig into what actually is useful there what does fit with how the human body because clearly it's someone had to do it and feel good doing it. There had to be some component of that that felt right and good and worked with the body. And so the I was hoping we could get into a little bit of we're going to start talking about Fasha and fashion wiring. So though that in mind, what's your thought on? will explain actually I don't I don't see watch watch those videos probably enough as I should. But like kind of like the functional try triplane type activities and Fasha and fashion waring's could you give an overview of what train the fashion system means to you for athletes? Yeah. So basically, I think that training fashionable system in a holistic capacity is sort of one of the more missing ingredients when it comes to training faster here talked about in isolated silos, which is kind of interesting because a lot of people are very familiar with Myers work in anatomy trains. So they're used to hearing about how like the spiral line various slings body are interconnected yet for some reason, doesn't necessarily make it to the training application. It's like we all might be reading the same research, but we're distilling different applications, different training modalities from it. You'll hear it talked about a lot with just like foot morphology things like that, and that is very important for sure. But a lot of people aren't necessarily like the integration of fashion is making it to their training. Otherwise, they're not necessarily doing ballistic missiles is strength movements, our movements, corrective exercises that integrate all of these things at one time, and when you do that it kind of almost creates a suspension type effects like the wires about the Golden Gate Bridge, for example, give you titi southern coastal in a way that's like connecting the body with an segregate right tension with with integrity instead, you'll have these sort of. Isolated silos people might generate tension in one muscle group, but not in the same time until so you kind of tend to see some fashionable. Disjointed nece show up when someone goes to. Get Out. Court in the gym whatever. The. Whole ten legacy and the that whole element of it all and you spoke about the foot there and there was a presentation I did it was a couple of years ago on the foot and one of the pictures I included was It was a dinosaur and it was I. think it was like a break your source like one of those dancers. With a really long neck and it was talking out it was like each of those kind of like the same thing like each of the the ligaments that connected and the facial lines that connected each of those bones was really the the total structure, the total, the ten segregate created by that total structure was what was required to hold that net head up if It was just a muscle like individual muscles that were linking the bridges. It just wasn't going to happen or linking the spinal segments. It wasn't going to happen you needed something that was more that superseded like the single joints and kind of was like a grand more grand wrap that actually could hold that neck up and I think about that too I've mentioned this. On this show before but my kids, they like the book on Pop, the two and four, and they like to do that and so when they're jumping on, me barefooted you the the pressure that goes through the meal. Anyway like thirty pounds you know thirty and forty and the pressure that goes through the balls of their feet into me is is massive compared to. Any other strength output they might have. So it's like. Walking for skill and you don't really have any muscle, you can put all that pressure through one point through the facile system that to me I'm like, okay. Every time they step on like yeah, I think this is the fashion system at work here and that type of strength you just get. That's not the strength you build by a really by I mean you can get a better by lifting weights in particular ways that you do it but I feel like it's just so much more developmental and in our wiring and our physiology. Yeah, I mean and and that's kind of. A nice little loaded carry that you have. Manual loaded Gary Exercise of going on there with your kids. But Yeah I mean a lot of like in A. Kind of all straining conditioning community, it sorta sounds woke rights talk about the nervous system and I mean there is. Obvious, obvious obvious component for that. But if you're not also addressing on the structural side rights of the nervous the hardware, you're not also addressing it on the structural side by developing integrated fashion than you're still muscling through movements. Right. There's a lot of people who might think that they're doing performance training, but they're only really tackling it from kind of a rate of force production, nerve contraction, and relaxation velocity side of things. However, it's the fascist not integrated well, enough at least you're still kind of building an engine without building handling. Your building, our speed, but it abilities in the nervous system without. Having the structure transfer that energy, right? So the the fashioning well wound together is not just an injury prevention concepts right? It will yes. Distribute forces that you absorb in create appropriately or more appropriately. So you're less likely to get hurt but the fashion being well woven together almost like a basket or like one of those Chinese
Pickled Watermelon and Pigs' Ears
"Doctor. Conyers welcome to, milk. Thanks for having me I've never spoken to a rocket scientist especially one who can do a whole hog, but this is the first time for everything up. Let's start with your first time you barbecued a hog. Age Eleven you learn. I guess from your father among other people How did they do it? The first time I cook a whole hog. For and then we actually butchered and do we get ready to do to barbecue we? We butterflied open had a burger barrel and we had would ready to go and a burned embers down all night in. Kohl's throughout the cooking process until it was dud and my family came over to particular who? In Vermont they often use refrigerators for smoking, but you said that I think sometimes you take a refrigerator and take the top off and turn that into a barbecue pit, right? Yes. So we take the frigerator, take the installation refrigerator and we lay down horizontal. And within that frigerator, we will actually put racks just to cut a hole, two pieces of fence wire, and so those pieces a fence wire was sandwiched hall. When we flip it at the very end of the cooking process and we have a door, we'll cut another little door on basically wanted to side wall so we can put underneath the Hamson shoulders. So one hundred and thirty pound pigs in a take all day, right? Yeah. We we barely have anywhere from ten to thirteen or fourteen hours of cooking time with also is a function of the outdoor temperature. So the wintertime's nearly take a little bit longer to cook. And just sometimes, some animals are just a little stubborn. Alive, and dead. So. who gets to actually take the meat off the bone. Once you're finished cookies that a bunch of people show up to do that. Sometimes people will eat it off to within another time. We will bringing a whole hog in on a pan and into the house and we'll work it up like dat. At Up, we want to get all the bones and stuff out of like shoulder blades. hipbones the ribs could you wanna mix the long meet with the red meat and the show doesn't a hams because each those sections have different textures the different flavor. and. So when you hall you WanNa have a mixture land desk series of why I believe whole hog is the holy grail of barbecue because when you could like just a Boston butter pork shoulder is not the same experience. You said that cooking whole hog was a tradition that was getting lost and that's one reason you wanted to go start it up again. Why was there move away from whole hog cooking? Barbecue is being lost in my community because the of black farmers cook whole hog was gone away and as those farmers went away from the land so that the whole barbecue tradition. And what I realized was Donna I could really sita's tradition care for it in a really authentic way was. If I continued on in a way I was taught I mean I. I like a good steak like a good hambur. Good ribs but I think also for me cooking the whole animal was more is also about fellowship coming together. To me when I Cook Barbecue. Generally away to show a lot of love to the people we really cared a lot about. You talk about engineering because a scientists and cooking a whole hog. What is your engineering background help you with when it comes to cooking a pig. I was say the techniques I use cooking barbecue are- traditional, but what went to cook a whole cow about two years ago? I probably could've brute force it, but I said why not use an engineering approach to actually bid to handle maneuver lows of a whole cal See. If a five hundred pound cow, what did you do to be able to move it around probably about how we had a little when probably about three hundred and thirty pounds and that was plenty big enough. I'd never cooked the whole cow in my life but. I knew from Reading Literature Oh historic leave literature did a I would need to kinda rotate the cow not like a Rotisserie, but periodically through the cooking process. And so I wanted to be able to turn that animal with ease every three or four hours. It would almost attorney a finger. See
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
The impact of race on kidney transplantation
"Is a slight man who worked as a house painter. Until his nearly lifelong high blood pressure wreaked havoc on his kidneys this week. He was told that he would not be put on the kidney transplant list because his kidney function was still too good, he was devastated to him. His kidney failure was wrecking his life. One of the main functions of the kidney is to filter the blood and remove contentment and fluid from the body. One important test used to assess kidney function is called the glow Mary Tyler filtration rate or G. F. R. The. Number is a mathematical calculation to determine the kidneys filtering ability. The calculation is based on the person's age and sex and race among other things we're the GFR becomes a subject for an NPR. Medical commentary is around the use of race in the calculation to determine gfr. Race in the calculation is quoted as either black or not black, according to a recent article in the New England Journal of Medicine. The reason that race is part of the calculation is based on the stereotype that black people have higher. Higher Muscle Mass, the non-blacks studies suggest this assumption is not based on strong science, a higher muscle mass with lead to a higher gfr in less there was a mathematical correction normal. Jeff are levels are about sixty. When a person's gfr drops below twenty, they can then be placed on a transplant list, but Rodney's Jeff are was still too high because he had points added to his score because he's black. This made his kidney function appear more normal. If he was not black, he would've made the criteria and he'd be on the transplant list, and there is nothing about Rodney that anybody would label as high muscle mass. Five foot seven and weighs only one hundred and thirty pounds. Even if Rodney were placed on the transplantation list, he would face other problems. The scale used to predict the failure of donors transplantations uses race as an indicator of success. The reason race is included is a non evidence based assumption that kidneys that come from black donors perform worse than kidneys that come from non black donors regardless of the recipients race, so this discourages surgeons from transplanting black kidneys out of an unwarranted fear that they may have a higher rate of failure. What all this means for Rodney is that even when he does get on the transplant list. His wait for a kidney with a good match will be even
SIXTEEN most dramatic Wimbledon moments from the last decade countdown
"Hello everybody. Welcome back to another episode of the passing shot. This weekend would have marked of course women finals weekend, so what better time to reminisce and think about some of the most dramatic moments from the championships over the last decade came I've got my I've got my strawberries and cream of got my joker. Pim's and yeah, you looking. We're GONNA. Do Little little countdown yet. We are got some Robinson's to go with my with Alpo cost today because I can't find the payments to the back of my cupboard somewhere. But yeah, we've decided that actually. We normally debate moments boat. Many movements from Wimbledon over the past decade that we were kind of looking back through them. We all just H is just know enough say we're kind of doing this in teapot Sixteen. Tell you to, but we're just GONNA cut you the first eight day on and see how. So many to kind of two three. I'm also mentioned as well I. May my all whites as well summer, and getting into kind of like getting into the the women, the Wimbledon Spirit and Yes listeners, thanks for facts again in touch this. We put out to ask you. What are some of your dramatic moments from the uniform cade and we really appreciate you getting in touch. Who knows maybe you'll maidment will appear on the list, but yes, we will, of course say caveats. This is our list. This is purely our opinion. We think it's a pretty good list. There are some moments that you will be familiar with, but we think there are some vitamins I feel that have been you know maybe not. You might not be as familiar with, but yeah, let's get. Let's get into it starting a number sixteen in our countdown, and it's one I guess you know for British fans is a very a memorable I will say a fairytale story where we him back to Twenty-six. On its Marcus Willis and His run from you free. Pre would qualify to qualify to the main draw. To play Roger Federer. Is this more of a Fairytale Jolan Peter Cold winning Wimbledon in the film that we discussed on our lots podcast. Possibly say yeah. I feel like made some of our listeners from like ABC's might not even know of this story. They might even have never heard of Marcus Willis. British fans probably happen until two thousand sixteen. And Yeah. He came through the qualifying say. He was ranked down at like seven, hundred and seventy two in the world. Qualified One always marched and qualifying obviously. And then came up against recalled this baron case of I. Think he's Lithuanian in the first round, beat him. which she data alone is kind of pre. Wow, considering his ranking and the disparity between between the t pies and then. Who Does he then face in the second round, nee wombat reporter federal himself say oversee. That was going to be prime on sensical. And I guess teacups, isn't it? It's kind of like Oh. Marcus got through the second round. So annoying. He's paying federal. He could have a had charges against someone else, but on the other side is the actually if he's going to get through to the second round for like probably the only time in his career, he might as well Gad parents on Sundays go play unites the greatest champion. Wounds ever seen. Yeah. I, be the. The second camp I think if I'M GONNA. Go Out I. Want to go out in style and you know what better way to to go out. To have to have? Time, one of the greatest cross players of all time across across from you of from the net I think the story for me remarkable because the the the ingrained image I have in my head of Marcus Willis is. Is actually before this it wasn't. It's not baby. It was he was on like. He was like on a challenge tour event, and he had like a can of coke and a malls Baugh. One of his matches and Clemente to is like I think the commentator coming here. It was basically called him Kaufman for from South Park. and was like is this. Is this guy for real? Is The guy really heavy like? A cat of kind of self drake. Y-, you know tennis by the challenge, Tour and It just shows think it shows you the just the. It was just crazy the way he went from this sort of you know position where he wasn't really kind of know. Yes, he was talented, but I think he was really applying himself. It shows you I think it's a story that shows you that. If you do apply yourself, incredible things can happen and. You know, he went from literally like. Fee, Butts Four coaching is. Club. Thirty pounds of our lessons. To Yes said. Roger Federer, thank you very
Oprah and Laila Ali: Your Life in Focus
"How are you doing? I don't know about you but I feel amazing. Okay with the dancing the meditation. And thank you so much oprah for inviting me here today. Thank you W. W. Thank you all for being here. I mean the energy in this room is so powerful because you have all chosen that you want to live a better life and you are doing starting today so as you know as you've heard I have many different titles right. My resume is pretty long but I have to tell you what I enjoy. Most is encouraging others to be the greatest version of themselves by replenishing your health your mindset and your purpose now. I was blessed to have the greatest teacher as a role model. Being Muhammad Ali daughter was truly a divine gift. It really is having him as an example shape me into the person that I am today now. My Dad had a tremendous amount of respect for himself and also for others. His courage and dedication were immeasurable when it came to standing up for people in doing what was right when. I was man thinking about them now when I was a child. He told me that boxing was his platform. It was just a job to do real work. He said boxing did not define him. He made sure that my siblings and I knew exactly how famous he was too. Oh yeah he's a say you can go anywhere in the world and people know me. Say this all the time. They don't have to know English. They don't even have to have television but they know the name Lee and he told me that it wasn't because he was the greatest inside the ring but it was what he was doing outside of the ring and I watched him doing it every day. Simply putting a smile on people's faces or free and Haas's I mean come on he did it all. My Dad always talked about how he wanted to be remembered. I remember this as a little child. It was so important to him and he was building his legacy according to his own standards. So as I became an adult his word led me to think about my own legacy. Here you are the daughter of Muhammad Ali. What are you going to do so I had an inherent desire to give back lift others as well and I knew that I wanted to make a difference in the world but I didn't know exactly how fast forward in time I was about. Eighteen years old going to school full time living on my own yes. I had a nel salon at the time I was doing nails. You ought to know that I do a good pedicure best massage you've ever had my husband knows it. I was very ambitious. One night I was at a friend's house getting ready to watch Mike Tyson fight. Y'All know who that is right. Yeah it was a heavyweight fight main event so we got our Popcorn Soda Pizza. We're getting ready to watch the fight. And all the sudden women walk into the ring and I was like. I had no idea that women's boxing even existed until that moment so I watched the fight and was it all the whole time. I went home that night. Dreaming about becoming a professional boxer myself. Well the next morning I woke up. You know we do. I started thinking I started thinking of all the reasons why shouldn't do it. I couldn't do it. I've never been an athlete had never participated in the sports of any kind in school. None no athletic background and then I really want to follow in the footsteps of the goat. I mean what I be able to do what it would take to become a boxer. I had no idea I had no idea what it would take. I wasn't that Little Girl in the gym with my father. Watching him I was my father had been done box and by the time I was old enough no exposure to any of this what people think and most of all what would my father think. I didn't think he would like it. I knew that so I talked myself out of it in a whole year went by before I decided to listen to the voice inside of me that just would not go away and I decided to give boxing try. Dr Found a local boxing gym and started training in secrecy. Yes I told everybody is like I'm just trying to lose weight. I'm just getting shape. Got About thirty pounds that I could stand to get off but in actuality I was testing the waters. I wanted to make sure that I had the natural talent and that I was going to be able to do what it would take to transform myself into a fighter and my goal was to be the best not just any fighter. I knew I want to be a world champion. I wanted to be undefeated so I went to the gym six nights a week after school and work every day. I walked in the gym excited. Eight PM never miss a day. And I worked the heavy bags speed bags shadow box and jump rope and I did it all. I mean my body was sore twenty four seven and I mean you know if any of you have ever done a Boston workout. You know what I'm talking about you find muscles that you didn't even know you had so I had to learn how to run which was something that I had never done before. My mom used to run about a mile a day. She's always very fit and she said come on. She took me to the beach and remember the first day she said. We're going to run for thirty seconds. We're going to walk for a minute. We're going to run for thirty seconds. Walked from it and we continue that interval until I could run for mile then eventually passed. I was running for two three four but she took me out there and just got me started and within about four months. I lost about thirty. Five pounds of body fat gained lean muscle and more importantly. I thought looked and felt like an absolutely different person. I had actually transformed myself into this fighter that I had the vision of so training to become a boxer was the hardest thing that I had ever done but I loved every moment of it because I kept that vision in my mind of the end result and I apply that to everything I do. Now that vision of me holding my hands up in the ring with those belts around my waist and that was my driving force throughout my entire Boston career. Once you get it you WANNA keep it so that was my vision so the news eventually got around that I was in the gym training and I remember. My father came in town and confronted me me and my father had about three really important conversations in life life changing conversations the change his life and mine and this was one of them he said. I hear your boxing. He's a True House. I Guess Dad. How's real confident? You know when my dad like I'm that one that last baby girl. I got a baby girl. Put me through the same thing right now. Lay all over again. I said is true. He said the whole world is going to be watching you and you have a light shining on you know much pressure. You're going to be under and I said yes that I've given it a lot of thought and I want to do it. Would you get knocked out or or get knocked down? I said I'm GonNa do what you did. Get backed up. My father grew more and more frustrated. Thank you grew more and more frustrated because he knew what I was saying was right but how he felt about. It was so strong so he said it. It's too hard. It's a man's sport in is not for you. I said I understand how you feel. But I've made my decision in his final. I had to do what was in my heart just like he did. And that's what I told him my heart so six months later I had my pro. Debut is my first time ever getting in the ring no amateur fights so you can imagine the pressure that was on me a young girl getting in ring for the first time with my father. Muhammad Ali in the audience eighty different media outlets my first fight ever waiting to see what I was going to do. So this was the moment to prove to my father to the world and most importantly to myself that I had become an athlete
The unsinkable Tyson Fury took America for a night. Can he keep it?
"Tyson. Very deontay wilder both had unique entrances to the ring on Saturday night but the advantage at once the bell rang was all furious. Wilder was knocked down twice once in the third and once in the fifth round while there was able to extend the fight to the seventh round but fury was too much. Wilders corner threw in the towel giving fury the win by Technical Knockout Fox sports analysts and huge boxing Fan Christopher starred with us. Now good to have you on this one. How surprised were you by the outcome will pick wild during the tenth round? Tko So obviously. I thought he'd win. I was surprised he lost. I would not have been surprised. If fury had one in a decision it was a close fifty fifty. A lot of people are saying. It's a fifty fifty fight. I wouldn't have been surprised at off. He just outboxed him for trail round right but for him to march forward the way he did and knock him out. That's the problem. He was saying he was GONNA do it. You know in the premiums fight and I thought he was just talking noise right right and I thought he may be trying to throw wilder off. But here's something I have said since. Wilders become champion and been this prominent fighter and this is why despite his all time high knockout percentage despite his record no one really has ever put him in the class of Tyson Ali. Form and frazier any rocky Marciano. Any of the really great heavyweights. Because the fact is he can't box. He cannot box he has this. That's you his fight against Louis Ortiz. Recently he was getting shut out every round he knocked him out. May One St Right. And so what? What fury did there were so great when he took the fight to wilder and he had wilder backing up like around one. I was watching a fight with some guys. And we're like the body language or walters. Now he's backing up all of a sudden he's never nobody knew that right and he lunges with throws the right he steps for with his left and then lunges. You can't do that if you're backing up. And he wants. He took a fury. Took that away from him. He had no answer no he doesn't jive with a as a weapon. He does it to measure so I get the right right. He can't dance. I was even saying it may be equilibrium. Was just off but once after the third round. He looked out on his feet. I was saying run. Just move until you can get your wits about you or whole you wits about you. And he didn't even know how to do that. Look he showed a lot of heart. He showed tremendous heart because a punch drunk for the last four. But and I'll say this finally. I hope I'm wrong. I don't think he can bounce back. I don't think I think the best chance. He has the balance about that. Furio bounce back thinking fury. I think his best chance of bouncing back is to fight Joshua and maybe beat him but here you know you're the bully and then you get bullied and we've seen it. George Forman it's a religious conversion and fifteen. Here's a preaching to become when he became when he was a whole different person that one Tyson was never quite the same age. Because you're not the same in your own mind nor do you have that intimidation opponents and Roy Jones. Junior wasn't a bully but he was dominant you. Once he got beat he was never this guy. I just mentally. It's GonNa be so hard for him to bounce back I again. I don't think he could be fury. I definitely don't think it'd be fury but I have trouble in general so going back in history. This is what me very late on Saturday night. I picked wilder in a second round knockout because I thought after Tyson fury had all week predicted. I'm going to knock him out in the second round that he would get a little careless and be vulnerable to the one punch. That deontay did have in that. That Punch you could argue is about as lethal as any punch. We've seen in the history of boxing. I don't know if I've ever seen him more savage right than that one in all it takes is one. Is You know and that? Big trees going to topple. But you have to catch him flush and he wasn't able to catch him with it so we're my head. Went back to a fight. That I wrote about was that I watched. I didn't go to just watched it here. That was the rumble in the jungle. I haven't been more shocked by the strategy and the unfolding of a fight than than I have since I sat watching Ali something that I thought was impossible to the beast. Who Was George Foreman and remember in those days George? Foreman weighed two hundred and fifty pounds. He didn't wait to seventy three. And I thought that was beyond massive and Ali Wade to twenty for that fight so he was given up thirty pounds but he wound but he games he had gained. Wait to find out by hand by. I totally agree but I did not see rope adult coming. Because I don't think he's corner. Saw Rope it upcoming. He didn't tell anybody and he goes and lays against the ropes and let he had worked on his core all through his camp and he just put his gloves on and he just said is that all you got champ. Is that all you got and you just kept trying to chop wood until he just chopped himself down
"thirty pounds" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"You like I'll pay you to have babies for me but you got to lose the weight you have to lose the weight are you don't get paid when you posted about our situation on the internet she was hoping to get some friendly legal advice what is that yeah Iran and I started unleashing their fury I have a husband and encouraged her to leave him and call off the wedding one person said if I were in your shoes I'd want to counter clause saying that if you want to lose thirty pounds then he needs to provide child care a personal trainer and nutritionist and a private chef while you're trying to be as unrealistic expectations I love the most expensive thirty pounds anyone ever lost forever as I would also add to it that of the husband ever gains thirty pounds and does not lose it within a year it invalidates requirement on her should be equal on both sides that person obviously probably is a lawyer who responded that her clothes got thousands and thousands of comments from people all over the globe telling her what to do however word is cat has not made a decision yet and as of right now the wedding is still planned do the very rich yeah he's really rich and she has no lawyer one is going on the agreement is controversial but it's definitely not the first time a crazy demand has been put into a prenup before in fact a recent survey asked lawyers to share the most bizarre clauses that they've personally seen in prenuptial agreements won't bring up said that the woman would get a hundred thousand dollar bonus each time the husband was unfaithful to her two million dollars so the last thing I won't cheat on your site I'm going to cheat on yeah up to two million dollars that's twenty affairs if you don't want it like every night you like don't you want to go out with your friends no no setting him up a tender account yeah another prenup had a clause that said the husband was not allowed to watch more than two football games per month meanwhile the wife was not allowed to watch more than two episodes of reality TV per week I think that's a good cost on real with the words of is built on a bad TV that's what they both love so much just get two rooms of two different another lord in a print of where the husband demanded that he never have to go on vacation with his future mother in law the mother in law ever showed up in the middle of a family trip then the wife would get nothing in the divorce that's one how are you going to explain that.
Are Cell Phones the Cigarettes of the 21st Century?
"We go with Dr Joseph McCulloch Doctor mccalla. Welcome back to the podcast so great to chat with the again. Well it's great to be here Jesse. Yeah we got a lot to get into. I loved your New Book On. Ems and I love the title. Em assist perfect. My sister's responsible for that one love it. I'm sure people are gonNA love it as well as we jump in here. I think it's important to talk about how you first became aware of ems. I know for you. This has been something on your radar for about twenty years. Some curious how did you initially come in contact with them? And what was your initial reaction. Well because I've got a website that seeks to educate the public about health issues. I became aware of this a long time ago about two decades ago as you mentioned and it was pretty clear if you if you're serving the literature that this is an issue so I knew about it. I accepted that they were an issue but reluctantly chose to accept it. Fully embrace it and act upon it in a way that would protect me specifically largely because I fell prey to the deceptive campaigns by the wireless industry essentially replicated the patterns of the tobacco industry. They absolutely do work. They seek to create doubt and confusion. Which is a primary strategy and they certainly did my mind than they effectively by spinning off of many other ostensibly credible research studies. That suggested. There wasn't an issue. So pretty this doubt this lack of scientific certainty and unlike tobacco which has very clear and strong suggestions that. There's something going on here. I mean just common sense. Why would you inhale something? That's Y- smoke into your lungs. I mean it just doesn't make sense is not going to be an issue but wireless radiation. It doesn't have that at all in fact to other counters at our amazing Lee beneficial to us and that is incredibly inconvenient prize with all these tools easy access to the greatest innovation history of mankind. Which is the Internet. And it's invisible. You can't hear see it smell it so you're just never aware that you're being enveloped with these exposures with that. In the convenience aspect primarily I just shows to be remained ignorant and at ignorant but chose to embrace it in full and take measures to counteract it and I didn't really get motivated to get more serious about it until one of my mentors. Dr Klinghoffer confronted me with this. He's a clinician. For many years in sees a large number of people still in the trenches being patient some of the sickest patients in the world sees in Europe and in the US and one of his basic tenants as he refuses to see someone. Unless they're gonNA mitigate the M. F. Exposures because he knows that there's not going to get better so that to me was a giant clue and I got serious about in once I started studying it and it took me three years to compile information. This book became real obvious that this was indeed. A real threat in that the source of the confusion was the wireless industry and they're far more sophisticated than tobacco industry. Everyone knows how effective they were. I mean Jay's we had every federal regulatory agency telling us in warning of the dangers of cigarette smoking yet they still persisted for thirty years before we finally got the black box warnings and telling people very clearly authoritatively that these are dangerous and I think everyone listening most likely can remember when the four five. Ceo's of all the major tobacco industries testifying before Congress saying one that cigarettes were not addictive and to to the best of their knowledge did not cause cancer. They were lying through their teeth. It took that long and they still lied. But finally attorney generals were able to correct that in impose tens of billions of dollars in sanctions against them. And we're going to head towards a similar result with the wireless intrigued but it's going to probably take another twenty thirty forty years. I mean because the evidence is so clear and compelling once you objectively review it and before we get deep into the nitty gritty here. I think it's important. Were on the same page and to get there. Can you explain exactly what? Ems are sure mfs is an acronym is your electromagnetic fields and describes the entire range spectrum. Which can be anywhere from a fraction of a cycle per second which is called hurts too many billions of or even hundreds of thousands of billions of cycles. Per Second. Not all you must are dangerous. We've been exposed to EMS since air entire human biological history and example of those would be sunlight. Sunlight isn't enough broadly. They're broken down into two different categories. I O nizing radiation in which there is some from sunlight. Ultraviolet radiation was gives us our son Tannin. Vitamin D is actually ionizing radiation. That's when you get too much you'll get a thermal burn as dangerous. You don't WanNa get excessive something like that but obviously some as important to stay healthy. I don't think any rational human being other than a dermatologist. Which hard to classifies rational most of the time would disagree with that and we've had relatively low exposures. I mean they're earth actually emits certain very low level. Emf's Shuman Resin Sake. Seventy eight hurts or so but this is very low level but the exposures that we're most concerned about our manmade ones which didn't really exist before the late eighteen eighties or so electrical fields radiofrequency feels these were not around the planet but they started becoming more prominent even though they were around for four years at the end of World War. One they were still pretty low and if you compare the levels of a typical major exposure we're concerned with which radio frequencies which is about two to five Gigahertz Gigahertz as a billion cycles per second those are the frequency that your microwave oven runs on and your cellphone. They're almost identical frequencies. The industry uses heat thermal damage as a measure of the safety. Because it's the same for microwave. So their thought is that if it's not heating your tissue like a microwave than can't possibly cause biological damage will go back to that later. There's this broad spectrum of ems the end of world will want certain level even though ems. Were around be as we're ROTHROCK FORTY YEARS? It was still relatively low out century later. Nineteen or twenty twenty. We are literally at a billion billion times higher exposure than we were a hundred years ago. That's ten to the fifteenth. So it's hard to imagine that an increase in that type of magnitude of exposure wouldn't have some biological impact so today for example getting into the different man media mass. There's four different types. One being radio frequencies than we got magnetic fields electric fields and dirty electricity. Well Yeah. Those are the primary mimic exposures note. Nature does create radio frequencies to I mean they exist in stars amid him. I think you'll see there are out there but the really really low exposures if you were to measure them they be. I mean it almost immeasurable by most commercial equipment so the issue is not only the frequency but the amount of intensity of exposure them out of power. That's being broadcast into your tissue right. We're going to be looking at the Manmade Weinstein how we can lessen or totally eliminate the impact on the human body. You talked about the SARS and you talked about the effect of this radiation causing heat on the tissue so first of all I just want to get into the FCC here. 'cause they're the ones that are creating these guidelines and the guidelines they're creating have to do with heating tissue so let's go a bit deeper into this and talk about SARS and in the measurement that we're using here and how that works will SARS is another acronym again stands for a specific absorption. I forget the IRS Stanford but essentially it's a term used to describe how much heat is generated when you're exposed to electronic device and it's not unreasonable because it is. I says microwave transmitter. So it will vibrate your tissues as certain frequency and create. He'd and he'd can clearly 'cause biologic damage and it can be an indirect indicator of the amount of danger. That's there but by no means a direct because we know now very clearly and there's literally hundreds if not thousands of studies have proved conclusively that is not the heating damage is what we call the non thermal effects and for the longest time it. We really confused me. No one really knew or understood. What the biologic mechanism was for these. Non Thermal Effects. We just knew. That's what causes damage. We knew it was heating was very very clear was not heating the tissue and if you go abide by these standards FCC I think just adopted him from another professional agency is like International Electrical Standards Agency that they took that from and they've got these models based on but even using this flawed model they use this model that is called Sam which was patterned after a six foot. Two or four military guy was weighed about two hundred thirty pounds sale very large head and it totally different characteristics than a child. They're measuring SAR based on that model. So it's flawed and they're not measure for children also it's slugged begin with but even using that model. It's still an indirect indication because it will give you an indication of the amount of power that's being generated by that devise. But you cannot you simply cannot use. Sars is indication of the safety of your phone because it isn't other than you maybe can compare models and will lower star rating. Might be a little safer but you still need the shield yourself because exposure this will clearly increase your risk of biological damage in the most common would be cancer but you know what I call cell phones to cigarettes of the twentieth century for good reason because there's so many similarities. Not only did they wireless industry pattern their tactics after tobacco but they also in many ways are almost identical with the mechanism of the Holocaust. Har- They do not hurt you. After one exposure or exposure for a week a month or maybe even a decade it takes these is a long term chronic exposure. Where ultimately you'll succumb to the biologic damage. So this is a new experiment. Most people listening to this if not been exposed to their cell phone for more than two decades. I mean there are some but there's like no one more than three decades and debt still maybe under the window a word required exposures going to occur to encounter these side effects and you know people can smoke for four or five decades and still not have cancer now. They make succumb to other reasons. Like my mom who's longtime smoker and was confusing to see by the tobacco industry and she ultimately wound up dying from complications from COPD or emphysema. So you don't necessarily have to die directly from cancer but there's a lot of people coming down with brain cancer as and even prominent celebrities. We have two senators Ted Kennedy and John McCain who both died from brain cancer secondary to cell phone
Orphaned albino elephant recovers from poacher's snare
"A baby albino elephant found trapped by a sharp wires near was rescued by a south African elephant orphanage the elephant fell into a trap set by a poacher in the Kruger national park the hunting snare went through her mouth down her face underneath her ear and under her chin the four month old was found badly dehydrated but alive a few days later and brought to the orphanage a month after being rescued Conesus named after the song a word for like wait a healthy three hundred thirty pounds and was adding a pound every day she was still separated from the rest of the herd spending her nights in a heated room and days in a large enclosure with tall grass and a mud pool under twenty four hour supervision the blue eyed pink skin Tyler was frequently in a playful mood craving attention and only stopping now and then to scratcher itchy scars on the wood pillars over in
Investigation questions safety of some car booster seats
"Thirty two new investigation is raising some serious questions about some safety claims made by the maker of a popular car booster seat for kids there's been video obtained by pro public up that shows a child size dummy being violently tossed around in an even flow booster seat during a side crash test the seat is currently on the it Chris van Cleve breaks down ProPublica's investigation into the matter there's almost universal agreement that small kids are safest in a car seat in the back any very clear about that but safety advocates would tell you keep your candy in the harness car seat like this one until they grow out of it this one is for kids up to sixty five pounds then move them into a booster seat like this one even though this says it's good for forty pounds and up the boosters lift the kids up so the seatbelt fits a bit like it would for an adult this was to see by the way says it's good for kids thirty pounds and up and noticed that side impact tested sign we're gonna show you that crash test is something that the seat maker just doesn't want to see Jillian brown was a five year old in constant motion she was about to start kindergarten in two thousand sixteen when her world changed coming to parents Jane Lindsay and the first thing I did was look back to on the check on the girls Lindsay was driving her two daughters Gillian and Samantha to daycare when they were hit on the driver side near their Long Island home Gillian was hunched over I couldn't see her face I know that they took her out first they had her laid out on the trunk on and they were doing CPR Julian was the furthest from the impact strapped into or even flow big kid booster seat while Samantha in a different car seat and Lindsay recovered from their injuries Gillian never will she was internally decapitated left paralyzed from the neck down a ventilator now keep her alive how has life changed from that day to today completely yeah everyday style eighty one you know to care for the Browns are now suing even flow but the company says her booster performed as designed in Julian's injuries were primarily due to the severity of the crash and or driver error her car seat meets or exceeds federal standards and was side impact crash tested but there's no federal standard for that test and videos of even flows crash tests obtained by pro publica show booster seats passing even though the child size test dummy is tossed about like a rag doll I think the word that I use to describe them initially was
Investigation questions safety of some car booster seats
"Mason the new investigation raising serious questions about some safety claims made by the maker of a popular car booster seat for children disturbing video obtained by pro publica shows a child size dummy being violently tossed around during a crash test that booster seat is currently on the market and we're getting an exclusive first look at ProPublica's investigation found that one manufacturer marketed its booster seats for children who experts worry maybe too small to be adequately protected in crashes Chris van cleave has been following all of this what parents need to know there's almost universal agreement that small kids are safest in a car seat in the back will be very clear about that but safety advocates would tell you keep your candy in the harness carseat until they grow out of it this one is for kids up to sixty five pounds then move them into a booster seat even though this says it's good for forty pounds and up the boosters lift the kids up so the seat belt it's a bit like it would for an adult this was to see by the way says it's good for kids thirty pounds and up that crash test is something that the seat maker just doesn't want to see Jillian brown was a five year old in constant motion she was about to start kindergarten in two thousand sixteen when her world changed I mean her parents Jane Lindsay and the first thing I did was look back
Kathy Bates discusses her Oscar nominated movie 'Richard Jewell'
"This is popcorn where we tell you what's happening at the movies and there's a great movie for you to see right now called Richard Jewel based on a true story but my guest today Kathy Athey Bates who you know from so many things I could mention them but then the show would be over because she has too many credits too many awards but she plays the title character's actors mother in this and she will break your heart six ways from Sunday. But today we're GonNa be having fun are absolutely welcome to the first time you've done done. This popcorns yours get no no. I've lost sixty pounds in managed to keep it off the last three or so I've been on. They sell popcorn pretty okay at least and we're smelling as Peter Stocks. The top doing this so you just got of course all the awards you have. Now you have a new nomination as best supporting actress for Richard Jewel for me. Ah The best award for this movie has been the fact that bobby jewel richards mom who's still alive Loves the movie. Because if she didn't now I know Gosh 'cause in the movie you know how she got Tom Brokaw. I know I know I know. We don't want her to be getting mad. Now you know and also You know there have been Statues in Centennial Park and young and Billy Payne who brought the Olympics to Atlanta. And finally there's going to be a a plaque with Richard's name and what did he say. Oh well that's a good thing should set that up or you should. Why should I work really really? Yeah that's it no Richard Jewel. That's the name of the movie. Clint Eastwood directed at but a true story. Can you tell us a little about Richard J. Just absolutely Richard had been a cop for a few years and then resigned or was fired depending on how you look at it. And then he we went to become a guard at at A college nearby and he got leftover the the thing with Richard that I found so tragic about this whole story story is that he was this hyper vigilant person. Ever since he was a kid at nine of the police the police even as a kid eight in church he wanted to help people And even in Turkey would run around and make sure everybody had a program and then later on when he was a cop he carried like one one hundred thirty pound you know battering Ram but he also had beanie babies for the kids who he might find who had been in accidents so he could give him he was is just this generous simple humble kind man who wanted to help everybody and it was that vigilance that Helped him in his job. He was hired to be a security guy for the Olympics. They were calling everybody in and he was at the sound and light tower and and he'd gone off to the restroom and he came back and there was a bench there and he noticed right away there was what they call an Alice. Pack this big military pack the officious very suspicious and so he told the sit idle like that and they say oh. Come on Richard he said no no I have a bad feeling and they so they brought in the bomb guys and he described it that the the guy went underneath and looked at it and then he just froze and he just back very slowly out and he told his buddy to turn turn a cell phone off and they tried to get everybody back as many people back but through a series of mishaps and nine one one calls and not being able to get in touch touch with people Eric Rudolph who actually planted the bomb and was not caught until like six years later Had this phone message You know there's going to be a bomb in Centennial Park in thirty minutes and thanks to Richard got all that is out of the tower. He was running up and down with doing everything everything a hand and suddenly he became this hero in and then for three days three days and his mother was all got that three day. Yeah my mom his his mom he's on TV. He's bets right he's on. TV is the hero of the day if CNN wanted to talk to him and what turned out was there was a leak from the FBI to Cathy scruggs at the Atlanta Journal Constitution and they decided to break the story and overnight they everybody turned against him and said he was the he was the guy he exempts Mama Except Momma. She was there for him she was they were very very close. She had two miscarriages ages and Richard was her only child and Both his real dad and his step step dad banished from their lives for various. The reasons and So he was her child her boy you know and she knows she knows how he can be be overzealous knows the things that he shouldn't be doing. You trust the police so much too much that it cost him by they use. This is what was so cruel colon. I remember when I started out working with Clint. We were all there to meet with him and I said why do you want to do this movie. And he said because I think it's an American tragedy and he said this is a story that people need to see Jon Hamm was down in Atlanta and people said well what are you doing down here. And he said Oh it's about the bombing and Oh yeah that guy. Richard Jewell who was the bomber summer. Because there's some suspicion and for eight days without any evidence People camped out you know media the FBI suspected in even when they brought him in for his first interview they already had a cell for him. Yeah we like him for this. That's what they always say. Yeah because the public. Everybody's demanding to know who did this. There's that desire. Why are to get somebody up there and say he did it well? There were millions and millions of dollars resting on this because of the Olympics and they had to get it sorted say it's nineteen ninety-six on this is happening so we weren't even in the big cellphone period of the everything was just taking off and don't forget we'd had waco the Federal Building we had Ruby Ridge. We had ninety three Truck Bombing World Trade Center so it was the beginning of the new normal ordinarily of this terrorism. And and it's that going. That's that seesaw. From we love you to stay away from us. I think that the real tragedy and I'm sure that this is what bobby default is that the very quality that enabled him to find that bomb his vigilance. They turn that into a liability And they beat him up with it that to me I think is just the tragedy of all. We'll one amazing scene that you have among renting in this is when bobby went on national. TV making a plea to President Clinton at the time yes to see what's happening and do something for some. Yes so let's look a little bit attack okay. My son is innocent. Richard is not the Olympic the big park bomber. He saved people's lives. Please hear me Mr President and help me. My son is a hero. If they do not intend to charge my son. You please tell us. Please tell the world Mr President. Please clear heartbreaking. Breaking it is is really is. I don't know how many times you had to do that. Well actually we got it in the first take. That's so clint into eastwood is fresh and real. Whenever I've been on a set of this it's always let's move on now but you know people say that the do said I J do when you're always think it's going to be quick but it's not that he takes his time and he leaves it open and it so efficient that he doesn't need need to do more than a couple of takes? Is this your first time with Clint Eastwood. Absolutely absolutely what was that like was a nervous wreck I was a nervous wreck. Check it I I and I think we all were because we all wanted to just I mean we all WanNa do our best all the time. But when you're with someone like client or Mike Nichols just you really and I think we also felt a real responsibility to bobby she survived. Of course she's still alive. And and Richard passed away ten years later he was thirty three when this happened and He got some money CNN NBC you know. They sued them and but the Atlanta Journal Constitution never accepted responsibility for it and the real. FBI Guy who's played by. I Jon Hamm went to his grave saying this guy did it. We see that teen in the movie where he says I still think yeah even when somebody else has confessed knowing it. That's the kind of thing. Well it's a movie that is pretty hard basically on the media and on the feds. It's really saying that in a world where we're supposed to trust certain things we've lost it you know that was nineteen ninety. Six things are worse now. Well and I think it's important to realize is that they just got it wrong and they were in such a rush to try and say the Olympics. That had really. This was only the second day I think it'd be Olympics and and So that was really driving it. And I don't WanNa paint it with two broader brush because look more than ever we need the truth from the press more than ever we I need the truth from the FBI. You know the government we depend on those institutions so that was very specific to this case and I hope people people don't feel that we're just trying to malign those institutions. What does Clinton do when after take? He's happy with it. Well this is what I love of about him and and I didn't realize this is that he just lets the camera. Keep going and we just keep going The scene may be done. I mean our lines. May It'd be done. But we just keep improvising and just continuing to live in that situation and he gets a lot of great stuff that he can use and it's also an opportunity for us to have more time together to experience the chargers together especially nowadays when you don't have rehearsal time you're you'd have your as my friend. Jessica Tandy God rest or used to say your kitchen work nowadays. You have to do your kitchen or in your kitchen you know at at home alone so it's great to have that it's been working. Well when he was when Clinton was here last he was saying that he hates movies. Where the director will say? Hey you know because he said I'm really quiet about it. I just go go when you're ready when you're ready. Just do something I also heard about. I don't know if this is is apocryphal. Or not was when he was doing Spaghetti Westerns and they would scream action the worst would at all also in TV. You know it's just also crazy. The and I think that's when he he developed his style he thought you know. Wait a minute. Everybody's just rushing in and getting it wrong and rushing and getting it wrong again and he just wanted to keep it real simple simple. He says when you're ready people going like this and I remember the first time adequate seen merge running downstairs in Iran into the sound guy who are really liked and I was was trying to speak French Dami said and I thought I thought the scene was over. You know and then that's when I realized it's not over till it's over it until he says it's yeah that's got it he also has. Can I just say he has an amazing cameramen Stephen Campanella he's he's been with them for twenty five years like many of the people on the crew. It's like a family and he just knows how to tell that story with the camera and one of my favorite shots and Clint's to win when the FBI are there. And you see Richard putting his blue gloves on and we've been telling him and telling them not to help the police and then it pans over to salmon. I just standing there looking at him. Like he's never gonNA stop. You know you just wants to throttling. But whatever he's doing he's doing great eighty nine now. Yeah he's still sexiest. Hell you go see. And you've turned that he is. He is sexy telling you. Imagine what it'd be like when he's ninety at like good wine. Everything is perfect to do. Well you you've worked with so many people you know Mike Nichols and primary primary colors. He's somebody I missed tremendously. He's not only a great director but he's just one of the smartest most fun people people that ever lived on this earth. Yeah I agree I remember. I was at an awards thing I think it was the EMMYS and and I lost you know and like about half an hour later. I get this text for Mike. Saying you're among one of my favorite actors I've ever worked with and I thought well that's it dude. I know it's like how lovely of him to do that. In that moment it is but he was right well he was well. It was one of the high points of my life to work with him. I and with that
Chicago police warn of CTA Red Line robberies
"Two armed robbers are targeting juvenile passengers on the CD is red line that's according to Chicago police they've issued an alert that says there's been at least two recent incidents WGN's Julian crews as one happened in cities loop and the other on the near north side Chicago police detectives with a pretty good description of one of the suspects described as an African American male with a dark complexion he stands five five foot six the five foot eight inches tall weighs close to a hundred and thirty thirty pounds pounds he he was was last last seen seen wearing wearing a a black black jacket jacket with with black black pants pants and and he he said said to to have have a a tattoo tattoo of of a a cross cross on on his his forehead forehead Chicago Chicago police police reminding reminding riders riders that that if if they're they're rob rob never resist or chase after the suspect
Building Great Habits with James Clear
"From the Ramsey network. This is the entree leadership podcast where we help. Oh business leaders grow themselves their teams and their prophets. I'm your host Alex shed and today's guest has a plan for you to grow a plan for you to improve a plan for you to move forward award in two thousand twenty and get this. It's a plan that actually works. That's because author and thought leader. James Clear is one of the world's leading authorities on the topic of habits and he says that real lasting change in your life doesn't start with what you do it starts with who you are. You're true behavior. Changes really identity change and what I mean by that is once you start to look at yourself in a new way in in the sense that once you start to ascribe a new identity to yourself. You're not even really pursuing behavior change anymore. You're just acting in alignment with the type of person. You already see yourself to be. You know it's one thing say on the type of person who wants this but something very different on the tenth person who is this so you like the goal is not to run a marathon. Goal is to become a runner goals not to write a book. The goal is to become a writer. And once you start to believe in those identities these more deeply I'm a writer. I'm a runner. I am the type of person who doesn't Miss Workouts. I think that's ultimately what we're really trying to get to. And the reason that I think this ties so closely with your habits is that your habits are how you embody a particular identity. So whenever you make your bed you embody body the identity of someone who was clean organized. Whenever you sit down and write one sentence you embody the identity of someone who was a writer if you study biology on Tuesday night right for twenty minutes you embodied the identity of someone who is studious and the first time that you do things? It doesn't necessarily change the way that you lucky yourself but you can imagine that every action you take is like vote for the type of person you wish to become so the more that you repeat those behaviors the more you cast cast votes for being a certain type of person and so early on. Yeah writing that first sentence or doing that I push up. No that doesn't radically transform a look yourself but as the votes pile on in that body of evidence builds up now we have something to root this new identity in something to base the belief on this is very different than what people people say when it's like fake it till you make it or something like that and I don't necessarily have anything wrong with vacancy. Make it just asking to believe something positive by yourself but we have a word for beliefs. That don't have evidence right. We call a delusion like at some point. Your brain doesn't like this mismatch between I keep saying that I'm an early riser. But I press news news every day or I keep saying that. I'm healthy person but I'm not going to the gym. And so my argument is to let the behavior lead the way. Let the behavior reinforce the belief and if you cast snuff votes and show up enough times then you actually have every reason in the world to believe in this new aspect of your identity and I think that's ultimately the reason why as the year kicks off off the question to ask ourselves is not what gold I want to achieve or what needs resolution should I sat. But who's the type of person that could achieve the things that I want to achieve a common news solutions as I wanNA lose weight while you may realize the type of person that can lose. Thirty pounds is the type of person who doesn't Miss Workouts and so now this year we have some different look at actually. What we're trying to do is to build the habit of becoming the person who doesn't Miss Workouts and letting the results fall naturally and so I I think the shift is a slight one but also a very meaningful one from focusing on the outcome to focusing on your desired identity? That's almost it's a little bit counter cultural because I think it can be super exciting to start focusing on the outcome especially here in January right. Everyone is marketing desired outcomes to us so so what is the first step. Is it sitting down and writing these things down or is it talking to someone about it. What is the first step in identifying what it is that you want to become and then what what do you do after that? Yeah it's a great question. We live in a very results oriented society so we're surrounded by results all the time you know you're never gonna see a news story. That's like manny. Manny eats chicken and salad for lunch. Today it's only going to be a story when it's like man loses one hundred pounds. It's become result six months later two years later that we hear hear about it and I think whether it's because that's how the news cycle runs or that's what were inundated by on social media. We tend to overvalue results for that reason. And I don't I don't mean to dismiss it like. The world is very results driven but we tend to put the result on a pedestal and overlook the process behind it the outcomes of our actions are highly visible and easy to view and the process behind those actions is often invisible difficult to view. I think because it's often hidden we undervalue value the importance of the process but Tanzer question. Where does the start ultimately? What we're hoping to do is to live a life? That's like in alignment with our values. Use whatever that happens to mean for you and so it can be useful to ask yourself what are my principles when core values and so on but sometimes that line of questioning is difficult because is it's a very big vague question and so occasionally what I recommend is that people start just by asking all right. I'm not quite sure what the core value should be or I don't even really know. Like how my core value of growth or of Grit or of compassion connects with my daily actions. But I do know what kind of results I want. People do tend to know I want to double my income or I want to get six back apps or I want to reduce stress. And so that's fine. We can start with that ask yourself. What does the the outcome I want? And then the next line of questioning is who is the type of person that could achieve that outcome so the type of person reduces stressful. It might be the type of person who meditates weights every day The type of person who writes a bestselling book well. It might be the kind of person who writes every day and so now rather than we can kind of put the result on the shelf and focused more on reinforcing that identity. You're picking up that lifestyle and those habits that reinforce the identity of someone who could achieve those results aren't GonNa GonNa try to predict the future but we're going to focus more on. What is their daily life? Look like were those daily habits look like and less on when can I hit this ideal outcome it. It seems like you're bringing these things can be. Maybe a little bit at the`real and feel like they're out of our control because their destinations and you're bringing it more into what we we can actually control today. Is that fair to say. Yeah I think that is fair to say. Ultimately your outcomes in life are influenced by multiple factors one one of them is luck and randomness and uncertainty in the actions of other people and none of those things are under your control but the other meaningful part of the equation are or your daily habits and decisions and that is under your control. And so I think if we're focused just on what we can control first of all. It's the only reasonable approach doesn't make sense the waste a lot of time thinking about things that are outside of your circle of control but secondly it gets us to ask maybe a deeper question or a different question which is is what am I doing now that actually impacts the results that I have and what you find. Is that the way that you collaborate in your results. Their luck and randomness randomness are also collaborating in it. But the thing that you bring is that your habits are that main portion and so I think we actually could like maybe simplify this to just saying the results that you experience in life are often lagging measure of your habits so your bank accounts lagging measure of your financial habits. Your physical fitness is a lagging measure of your training and eating habits. Your knowledge is lagging measure of your reading learning abbots. Even the clutter on your desk asker in your bedroom is like a lagging measure of your cleaning habits and so I think as a shortcuts not to dismiss the role of uncertainty or chance or luck but to say that if we want to have a shortcut and focus on what we can control. I think for pretty much any domain. We could say gather results. I'm getting here. They're lagging measure the habits that I have and those are under control. And so that's what I should be focused on improving.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on NewsRadio 1020 KDKA
"To be one hundred thirty pounds five to chin length black hair anyone with information is encouraged to call missing persons detectives the medical examiner has released the name of the woman who was found dead in her vehicle after hitting a wall in the Armstrong tunnel inbound she is fifty seven year old barber and McMillan of the southside flats she was alone in the vehicle the incident happened about nine forty this morning and remains under investigation twenty twenty brings continued change to recycling in the Pittsburgh area KDKA radio's Joe to steal reports to big changes to recycling and twenty nineteen which reverberate in the twenty twenty Justin Stockdale the Pennsylvania resources council notes giant eagle and other retailers moving away from plastic bags in part due to public reaction the trouble with the straw in its nose or excuse the analyst pictures of plastic bags hung up in trees along fences floating down river ways and the elimination of curbside glass collection in many communities he sees more people willing to drive there use glass to community recycling centers Jody studio newsradio ten twenty KDKA here on national issue men have withdrawn from the U. S. embassy compound in Baghdad after two days of clashes with American security forces there were no casualties or evacuations Wednesday US troops had fired tear gas at the protesters secretary of state Mike Pompeii says one hundred marines are helping out at at the embassy in case anyone wants to bring harm to the embassy or any Americans inside these are very capable a young man and prepared to deliver real force if that's what's called upon spoke in an interview last night on fox news channel's special report Verizon.
Bill Would Require Rear-Facing Car Seats For Children Under 2 In Mass.
"Lawmakers on Beacon Hill are looking at a bill right now which would require rear facing car seats for kids under two years old or under thirty pounds earlier this week representatives from triple a in Boston children's hospital testified in support of the bill studies show the rear facing seats are much safer for toddlers in the event of a crash in theory the bill would require wouldn't require parents to buy a whole new car seat just make it clear how to install those seats so they're facing backwards over a dozen states already have a
"thirty pounds" Discussed on The Daily Show with Trevor Noah: Ears Edition
"The welcome relations. Let's just like check off with that. Congratulations are not only being on the cover of sports illustrated swimsuit edition but doing it twenty two years later chuck. Can you believe it twenty two years later discover. It's about twenty five to thirty pounds heavier. That's even more impressed. I s lord really is. This is something that i think a lot of people might take for granted. You know we've lived in a world where for so long the fashion industry has has determined how many people see themselves how they view themselves how the self esteem is shaped and you come from a world where i mean you on this cover at a time when black women underrepresented at a time when women who had noble figures and bodies weren't represented and now you're on the cover going like no this is my body. This is well. That's scary. It was was in the beginning because i've got dimples booty m heavier. I have not modeled in his swimsuit heavier. I know how to hide it up in the close but in a swimsuit i was like draw aw out there but after that first shot i was like i'm good. I wasn't like putting how the budi i was just like just letting it go i i when someone showed me the cover and i was like oh that looks gorgeous and then they were like the one that she did before and then i was like oh when is that from like five and then like twenty two years ago you this is not like twenty two years of change though thank you what what have you been doing well in terms of my skin. It's like this regimen called being a black person. It has cracked. It has cracked at all. Your it really is beautiful to see you came out of retirement for this came matter retirement and trevor. I was like i'm going to lose weight. I'm gonna look exactly like that. Old cut call the nutritionist. I was doing the two leaders of water. A day went to visit my mama and has opened up the cheetos and then after that i was like mama i just feel like an ice cream party and me her and my son went to the store and we got eight pints ice cream. I and we'd just like play the piano do when you when you look at that when you look at what you did and when you look at the cover and you look at the positive response you're getting. Do you think that this reflects is a positive change in the modeling industry because you like ashley graham saying no. I see positive change. You see a cover like this feels like positive change hundred percent. Do you think it has moved and do you think it's been enough awful. What can what can we improve. I know means is it enough but what i love about social media is that it makes people loud and it forces the fashion industry that loves themselves and looked in the mirror like oh my god it makes them like look and go. Oh my god. No we're not amazing. These people are telling us what we have to do and now people answering with their wallets right so today if you are not a diverse brandon moving toward that i predict that your brand will cease to exist. It's interesting that you bring up social media because the the photographer for all of this cover is a black woman is a black woman first time ever first time ever that there has been a black photographer to shoot the cover of sports illustrated the first time for a woman to shoot the cover the first opera a black woman to shoot the cover that on instagram founder instagram. I said this magazine twenty. Two years ago changed my life overnight and now i want to pay it forward and i want to change your life. I wanna shake it up. I want her to be you like oh. My gosh it's so amazing what's happening right now. I don't know what to do with myself. I loretta shook up you could see. Do you like to change the world that you create for yourself because a lot of people know yes tyra banks the models some people tara banks the t._v..
"thirty pounds" Discussed on Movin 92.5
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"thirty pounds" Discussed on KTTH 770AM
"Thirty pounds lighter summer, the thirty town challenge at thirty ten weight loss for life lose weight, and learn how your body concerned, fat naturally lose that weight and keep it off for life, the thirty pound champions. Call eight five five eight three thirty time right now and you could be thirty pounds later this summer thirty ten thirty pound challenge. Call eight five five eight four three thirty ten eight five five eight four three thirty time. You're where thing. Hi, I'm Frank Trigg being an athlete professional fighter in stuntman is physically demanding. But right now I feel at the top of my game after turning from fighting in my late thirties, I was in painful injuries gained a ton of weight and lost motivation at universal men's clinic, I met with Dr Arakaki that men like me with physically demanding or stressful jobs are at risk for low testosterone. My visit got me back in the right track. I started being active again playing to my kids more. And now I feel better and more focused. Hi, I'm Dr are cocky, if you have an active lifestyle of physically demanding job, like first responders or construction, workers know that you're at risk for low T, if you'd like to revive your energy increase your strength or improve your performance. We can help. Call universal men's clinic at two zero six five two nine eleven eleven. That's two zero six five two nine eleven eleven or visit universalmensclinic dot com. Z girls is a nonprofit group that works with girls aged eleven to sixteen based on the principle that there are tools that you can learn to build confidence, founder, Julian Higgins and other women athletes, teach girls skills, like working through problems, and then they practice them through sports buck, climbing, for instance, so when they're stuck on that walnut physically experiencing a moment where they can't get beyond it. We get to coach center. We can say, okay, what are you thinking right now? What's the challenge? I can't do this. I can't make it. And we say, well can you lift your right? Hand up to that rock. Can you lift your left hand? Can you step up? Use your legs. And you just watch them physically experience, something that they're overcoming. And they realize in that moment that they have what it takes to overcome.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on Dr. Drew Podcast
"That's no big deal. But then you had as inhibitor in the cloudy, and it's like man, they're having trouble controlling your blood pressure. I wonder why is that been looked at? No one. Can we figured out? I I was mean. about twenty five thirty pounds, overweight, you know, not gross. You know Brazi, but yet no one can figure it out. And it's now singly things happening. It's just really freaking me out. Yeah. What would you suspect? If you put your finger on what do you think it is? If I were VM s. He your diabetic, no L. But I'm just enough. I'm you know, a symptom. Yeah. It is. But you that's an easy blood test. Either have that you don't. I just feel like whatever's causing your hyper-tension needs a better diagnosis we ever worked up. We we have a worked up for something called feel chromosome Toma. I mean, there's what are called secondary causes of hypertension that are not essential, hypertension, which is just sort of the routine like what I have. But some people have narrowing the artists the kidneys some people have adrenal staff. Some people have feel like I mentioned, and that's I feel like you ought to see a an immigrant specialist to get this properly worked up, and if you have something like field that would explain all the tingling stuff. Just you said. Yeah. An integral just does a lot of hypertension work. 'cause it just it feels like we should be able to tie this all up under one diagnosis. Why should you have multiple things going on? You know what I mean? Right. It just unusually for your age. Unusually high blood pressure unusually.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
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"thirty pounds" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM
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"thirty pounds" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM
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"thirty pounds" Discussed on 710 WOR
"Least thirty pounds because she she she doesn't realize it, but she lost mostly fat. So when you lose like, a pound of fat, if you lose ten pounds of fat, it looks and feels like you probably lost like fifteen pounds minimally. And so that's what's really, that's what's really great. Is that you know, you burn fat, you just shrink when you lose a lot of water like like, I see a lot of people walk. I hear a lot of people do this program in that program to lose a ton of water. They look tired. They look like they're dragging terrain surviving something God forbid, people do this program. They burn fat when you burn fat, you just shrink and you look great because you're we're making sure you're staying hydrated and increasing your water how your body's absorbing water. So she says she lost twenty twenty two passengers. I swear I look I I'm wearing I can get into clothing now that I couldn't get him when I was thirty for thirty five pounds lighter. And so she's just she says she came in. She's super thrilled. Going on a monstrous shopping spree. She says she says her husband is going to kill her because you're going shopping spree and put what's great, you know, she came in. She had a bunch of shit a history of major digestive issues when she was coming in. And you know, every time she as she says within like twenty minutes to a half an hour. She's gase she's bloated. She feels that way for hours beforehand, and we came in did a concert weather. Obviously, we looked at a bunch of different things. We did the hair and saliva with the energetics. Byron genetic testing, we took a look at some blood work that she brought in. We were able to do a toxicity support digestive support mineral vitamin support and so twenty to twenty two pounds in forty days, which is fantastic a little bit below what we typically see. But still, you know, like she said, she looks like she's thirty pounds. She looks like she's thirty pounds lighter. She looks. It feels like she's thirty pounds lighter. And chicago. Go spend some money on some get, you know, get help the economy a little bit shopping show shot in the arm to the economy a little bit get herself shopping bind, some clothing, and that's always good, right? She looks like she's thirty pounds lighter. She looks and feels like she's thirty pounds lighter. And she's going to spend some money on some get helped economy a little bit. Shopping show shot in the arm to the economy a little bit could herself shopping binds, some clothing, and that's always good, right? It's all good. I you know, I think that there's nothing that feels or that feels better than buying yourself. A pair of jeans that are size or two sizes smaller than you were only like Hello twenty thirty forty days ago, in my opinion. It's like for a man who is tightening his belt buckle, right? And you get to see that Mark. And that he's had there for like, whatever eight years now that Marcus, you know, now that belt is on a different whole. And I think that that's I think that's really special anything. I think what really matters is the fact that you know, every single day you're accountable to yourself now. And you know, what you're doing, and you know, you kinda feel comfortable in your own skin. Now, you're no longer afraid of the snack attack. You're no longer having these cravings. We had stellar call the office this week. So she's been off the program for three years, by the way. And I think she lost about thirty seven pounds three years ago. She is sixty four now. So she was sixty one three years ago, obviously, she called because she wanted to know about the DNA testing because that was really interesting to her and also because she gets the complementary hair and saliva evaluation. Every three months she comes in. And she does that and she gets the appropriate works. You can bring. Well, I told her about that too. But so one of the things that she said to me that really changed her after the program was that she's no longer afraid to walk into a supermarket. She's no longer afraid to go sit down at a restaurant because she knows exactly where she's at. She's completely in control. And she said that this wasn't the situation three years ago. She had completely lost control. And that's a scary place to be at and I'm really proud of her that three years later, and she said to me. She goes, you know, it's a daily thing for me. Now, she says I wake up in the morning, and I think about what my day's going to look like. And then my second thought is what my day's going to loop look like foodwise, and it's an interesting thing. Right. We wake up in the morning. We think about what we have to do during the day. Why not think about what it is that we're going to eat during the day? Right. That's what fuels our body. That's what determines how much energy we have. That's what really determined how we're going to feel the next morning, right? But a lot of people don't think of it that way. But she says it completely shifted her paradigm. Like she's completely on a different wavelength in terms of what happens to her every single morning. She has a routine. You know, she knows what she's going to each knows what she's gonna do that day. And that really helps her and three years later all the way to still off. And she's doing great. No, it's great. It's great. And that's what you do you in power people when you have control your empowered, and you you can handle it, and you know, what to do. And so each person is given ten different ways to get the weight off h person as the weight set point reset each person.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK
"Way too much funnier studio, but always a good time. Don't forget to head over to Facebook like us at bulls and bears radio. And of course, follow us on Instagram at bulls and bears radio as well. A lot of good. A lot of good social media going on over there. Two thousand nineteen we're really beefing especially this week. We've got a lot of great content that won't make the radio show. But if the laugh omitted until you get up with us folks, that means the follow us on Facebook. We've got a four K cameras. So we look as good as we possibly can. It's high def baby caricature behind us. I mean, we have a blast. And and the limos here to I'm the level the lowest, absolutely. Lose thirty pounds. But I did lose thirty pounds. Now. Kevin could be afraid of your notice that from different angles. I look good. Delete that. It's like, that's exactly what you look like deleted, you delete. Guess she's upsides the reality. People don't want us. Yeah. Delete you face that. Because that's what it looks like GM bid all series right now a series as we could be here bulls bears. You know, one of the things that a lot of people. Don't take serious is the financial markets. I meet people all the time. They put two grand five grand ten grand fifty grand into an e trade account or Robin Hood account acorns account. And they're you know, they're trying to have fun with it. They're trying to make a hobby out of it. Or and I'm not even sure what they're doing. But anytime something can affect your net worth. It's not a joke. Let's talk about it. Let's talk about trading has a business, Jim. Well, first of all don't into this arena. Without a skill set or without expecting to have people that do know how to play going to be competing with you. And so, you know, we always talk about the old e-trade commercials where they had the baby. And they said even a baby can do it. One of the key things about being successful in the financial markets is consistently profiting. And the problem isn't a market. That's highly volatile. We don't always know how to do that. So the first thing I tell people. You got to have a plan. And if you're going to start a business, you'd have a business plan and a trading and investing plan is paramount as well and see what I love about. When we start to talk about treating the financial markets as a business think about how that could help you the aspects that could help you in your life. You've got a lot of people that start businesses because this is America land of opportunity, and they start small businesses, and they employ people and they lease a building, and they have overhead and inventory, and maybe they're selling a product. Maybe they have a service business, and it's cost prohibitive and a lot of times the owner is the last one to get paid. In other words, you bought yourself a job. I meet people that own their business and their business owns them. And I used to be that guy in the construction business, and then I found the financial markets, and I realized I could start a business on a shoestring. I could learn the skill to be successful in that business because like any business I'm gonna have to have a plan, and I could sit at my home and click a mouse. And if I was right I made money if I was riot at the small laws, and if I was right half the time and wrong at the time. And every time I was riding made three bucks. And every time I was wrong. I lost a buck on profitable. And I'm right half the time and see that's the. The financial markets. And when you start to understand what the potential opportunities the unlimited income potential..
"thirty pounds" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Many, pounds did you lose Thirty pounds and more sizes. Okay so thirty pounds. And, you. Got four dress. Sizes, or four sizes a close and you. Must be looking great. Feeling great and tell us a little, bit about your journey go ahead Definitely I in in in January actually started a. New job it's, my book, close that's why I know the. Different, than my size and I and I bought a size sixteen actually, so five, a month and a half later actually not. Even about three weeks later I was ready four. Sizes less I was just decided myself and my handle falling I'm like oh. My God what's, going on, here Great Wow. Wow and it's been, a how long or how many days has it been since the forty days and what's happened to your weight since? Then is it gone up a? Goddamn what I'm actually maintaining very well because, they, they they have a grief in various phases in the, program and obviously the losing. Faith, I as I, said I lost thirty pounds in four, sizes and then I went into the maintenance phase so there where they teach you how to maintain the, way do you want to stay? Up which is awesome at the. Moment I in, fact I actually lose weight with when I even when I. Eat I'm actually amazed at that as. Well I haven't been? Gaining at all in fact when. I when I, think I'm I shouldn't eat I I do when I and. I still lose or stay the same Furnace said earlier I don't know if you listened or not. But. You know she said, and, this is really, accurate you know it's. Not the food that you eat it's what your body does with the food that you eat yeah so with our burn fat Orlando dot com burn fat technology meal what we've done for. You and the thousands of patients have been..
"thirty pounds" Discussed on WAAM Talk 1600
"Time. Telling you die You'll find yourself Thirty pounds. In three days ask me how it's the bone. Conduction music show Fifty bucks that Joe Got it From Your dough round Got it Winning Goes Do you do Ooh Ooh Oh.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO
"Lose Thirty pounds Okay so thirty pounds and you got four dress sizes or, four sizes, a close and you must be looking great. Feeling great and tell us a little bit about. Your journey, go ahead In January actually started a. New job so I bought some clothes that's why. My side And I and I bought size sixteen. Actually so five, a month and a half later actually not even about. Three weeks later I was. Ready four or five Myself and my handle my God what's going on here? The great wow wow and it's been a how long or. How many days has it been since the, forty days and what's happened to your, weight sense then, is it gone What I'm actually maintaining. Very well 'cause eight eight has? A grease in various faded the, program and obviously as I said I lost. Three pounds and four scientists and then they went into the maintenance. Phase where they teach them how. To, maintain. The way do you, want to stay at which is awesome at in fact I actually lose weight even when I eat I'm actually made? That as well I haven't been gaining at all When, I think I shouldn't eat I Nice to lose. Or stay the same furnace said earlier I, don't know if, you listened, or not but you know. She said, and this is really accurate you know. It's not the food that you eat it's what your body. Does with the food, that, you eat so, with our burn fat. Orlando dot com burn fat technology meal what we've done for you.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Past year is already lost thirty pounds pacemaker installed and now now on this was last authorisation it was due to a severe vice rhetoric drop in his blood pressure i don't know what else it takes for the one in government uh to show compassion are not returned by eighty one yearold father back to these horrific conditions now officially it's just four days out have you heard any on official sense that the government might reconsider that let him stay on longer we've been told of estate will be along its users today and that's it while i'm i'm i'm pride and hope hank uh i'm hanging ron she will all the fox natural diets he will prevail and no one is last tools to return some want to preserve under these conditions what are you hearing from the trump administration which has called for the release of political prisoners in iran the trump administration i've been engaged with ever since the administration came to office and i'm thankful what what the dunk onslaught obviously my father and my brother of will still improves um so i i do hope of that both that the us government's little redouble its efforts spare no efforts to to get by family out especially my dad on the news conditions light now the united nations has been very engaged in which i'm very grateful for an idea call and i hope that that engagement were desolate so that the gauge to continue a were desolate for all the help we can get uh to get my father outs and keep amounted prison and also my brothers yarmuk as well do you believe that there are some elements of iran's government working within the government to get your father in your brother released it's it's difficult for me to speculate what's going on i um in in the darkest of times you still tried to hang onto humanities on and that people will do the right thing so i still want to hope lahser alghozi laws who wants to this justice to assets and they want my father knocked beef is life not to be endangered any further has asked his we've been listening to buback namazi whose father and brother were convicted on charges of spying in iran thank you very much thank you steve and you're listening to morning edition from npr news i'm steve inskeep and i'm david greene and next on kqed public radio we're going to listen to jump on wednesday deepen all 'apie and.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on Sportstalk 790
"And the height of the grass and all that so not seventy pound mountain line not even forty fifty pound mount line but thirty pounds a cat honestly i doubt it pipe honestly pie didn't waiting morton it but nonetheless thirty pounds a cat on your back mad at you could do some damage i had on me cameras and a letter man tool pulled out the letter man got the blade out been wait a minute a knife fight with big cat i'm not gonna really win that it might eventually win it but it's going to get in its licks so i opted back to that singing and whistling in i'm a human leave me alone thing and kind of headed around back toward turned around and just said okay it's got to push through a stay right in the middle of the road and had a little bit of buffer of of shorter grass off the size at rhodes i had by ed ten or fifteen yard cushion of ground were if that thing came out i'd see it not have a minute to get ready to walk with cameras film and walked on back camp joe dog to this day teases me as whereas it was just a house cat is somebody's house cat out their walking out and s i was a mile and a half probably from camp a mile and a half from the health that was no house cat joe if you're listening who was a real cat it got my attention after by myself i'd been lot braver there'd been anybody else would me especially if you've been joke 'cause i knock it out running would go back to the bear story but i had to think about it i had to stop and really gather my wits and come up with a plan then i did and it worked out okay same ranch another year now i'll say this one um coyotes gave me some trouble one morning and again again the odds of them actually attacking the odds of that cat coming after may is so slim you're so safe in the woods relative to other places much safer in the woods then you are walking down the streets of most downtown areas at night do you want you tell us after the.
"thirty pounds" Discussed on WJR-AM News Talk 760
"Very field i remember when i first came in and my goal with thirty pounds been in your off with the i know you happy you know people are going to maybe understand if the giants number says yeah so that's i i how and when i go back in a stop and you're welcome it all grab for those right now five pound beach the thirty pounds and i can't do it walking he holds on it only goff or carrying notes that you know big type of five con fan of around that after thirty on and i i did for years and you know what now it's like i get some playing goff i could play another eighteen and walk another eighteen so it's it's but matter it's hard all my lifestyle has changed a lot of people say when they lose you know thirty forty pounds us like caring around a kindergartner yeah i'm in is like person the relay yeah so that i mean when you look at it like that it is quite a scary proposition so i tell us matt done who's gone through the program at to a custom health centers lost thirty pounds couple of years ago what kind of personal help did you get on this journey the focus question how center in more they will and he at any time and i in off back then you know gimmick specially you know they get the workout hit now that was just wait what are some things that i can do it it with an ongoing relationship that if you have a question or there for you enough but i really love and i mean with that have a lot when you become personal friend with a far better quite the business but you work just the quiet that's a lot that you've because it wasn't just with them of i with an and then number.