35 Burst results for "Three Four Years"

Used To Be (MM #3834)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last month

Used To Be (MM #3834)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason. We're living in a time when everybody wants to go back to the past. Go back to the way it used to be, but there is no turning back. And when I say used to be, we're talking the good old days, whatever that may be in your life. But I realized something just the other night. I don't want to go backwards. Some of my first memories, listening to basketball broadcast, listening to football broadcasts on a little a.m. radio, usually hearing my father do the call, and every now and again, let me go along with him. And I'm talking going back to the age of three, four years old, technology then, way behind what it is now, but it was still amazing to be able to do those things and I learned how to make those broadcast happen when you go from state to state. Anymore, you can do it with a cell phone, and amazingly, with the Internet, I could listen to my nephew, play football, thanks to some fancy technology. And I can't even imagine back in the 1960s, how that would have even been possible in my lifetime. What we're able to do and accomplish right now in this world is amazing. And what we can do in the future could be even more amazing. Simple little technology has made this world so beautiful. And at the same time, so scary for some.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Mason Football Basketball
Used To Be (MM #3834)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | Last month

Used To Be (MM #3834)

"The mason minute. With Kevin mason. We're living in a time when everybody wants to go back to the past. Go back to the way it used to be, but there is no turning back. And when I say used to be, we're talking the good old days, whatever that may be in your life. But I realized something just the other night. I don't want to go backwards. Some of my first memories, listening to basketball broadcast, listening to football broadcasts on a little a.m. radio, usually hearing my father do the call, and every now and again, let me go along with him. And I'm talking going back to the age of three, four years old, technology then, way behind what it is now, but it was still amazing to be able to do those things and I learned how to make those broadcast happen when you go from state to state. Anymore, you can do it with a cell phone, and amazingly, with the Internet, I could listen to my nephew, play football, thanks to some fancy technology. And I can't even imagine back in the 1960s, how that would have even been possible in my lifetime. What we're able to do and accomplish right now in this world is amazing. And what we can do in the future could be even more amazing. Simple little technology has made this world so beautiful. And at the same time, so scary for some.

Kevin Mason Mason Football Basketball
They Call Us Justin Chon

They Call Us Bruce

02:29 min | Last month

They Call Us Justin Chon

"Hello and welcome to another dish. They call us bruce. An unfiltered conversation about what's happening in asian america. I feel you. And i'm jeff yang and once again we have a fantastic guest on this episode. Somebody who's an old friend of ours over the podcast. And who has just evolved into one of those interesting attorneys filmmakers creators actors writers in the business of asian american filmmaking and that is justin chon who has a new film coming out blue by you which we have seen and i'm just so deeply my feels. I just. I q much to talk about that. I can almost like talk Welcome welcome to the show. Welcome thanks guys. Thanks is so great evac back on with you guys. You know. I just first off. I want to say that this has been some kind of a ride for asian americans. You know There was a time when felt like we couldn't tell any story is truly not them the way we wanted them to and when we did they had to be a certain kind of story over just the last a three four years. We started more idiosyncratic and yet really masterful new kinds of of narrative exploring explaining and just giving experiences around very different ways of being asian american and blue by us is right up there In in that world of like the minorities so just wanted to give you props for that and maybe ask bit. What the origin story in some ways of of this film. Was you know what i mean. You know Being asian american we all know. Adopt these you know it's I'm sure we all know that. Adoption originated the idea of international. Adoption originated in south korea after the korean war. And you know the whole family went there and the kids off the streets or whatever the case that needed families place a nice christian families in the united states and over the years become a big business in and you can't tell an asian narrative that's inclusive without including that storyline Without including that experience in this in this country So you know i. I'm friends quite a few adoptees and and I've grown up with few. And i started hearing that this was taking place at adopted. These were being imported in. I thought it was absolutely shocking.

Jeff Yang Justin Chon Bruce United States South Korea
What's Next for Jake Paul? Sizing up the 4-0 Boxer's Future

The Stephen A. Smith Show

00:54 sec | 2 months ago

What's Next for Jake Paul? Sizing up the 4-0 Boxer's Future

"What jake paul will do is find older smaller. If they're boxers by trade. And i'm talking a year or two down the line find an older smaller guy with boxing background. And by then jake. Paul has been boxing for five years. Now it's a little bit different. The old adage and boxing it takes six years to make a ten round fighter. Not a good one just a guy who can go ten rounds and handle himself. Jake hasn't been six years yet in the in the fight game. Not like that. But if he is in the five game three four years from now and he's still taking it seriously and they've built him carefully and made all these millions in these big events and he's gotten all these training camps and experience and everything is it possible he can turn into an actual competent prizefighter. It's not impossible. It doesn't look likely at this moment but the kid has guts. He trained hard. He fights hard. It's not impossible.

Jake Paul Boxing Jake Paul
Covid & Digital Transformation: Too Much, Too Soon?

Technology Untangled

02:07 min | 6 months ago

Covid & Digital Transformation: Too Much, Too Soon?

"Distort transmission is the conscious integration of digital technology into all areas of a business and buzzwords aside. Most organizations have been talking about it for ages. We've gone digital transformation strategies and chief digital officers coming out of our as bump the stats. Say that seventy percent of all digital transformation initiatives fail to find out why i could dave strong u. k. pre sales director for h. p. e. the three areas. That really caused this to happen. One is around complexity to many organizations. Take on too much. They tried to bring together thought him any digital technologies to try and deliver society. Come the end up. Filing then this the couch apiece and the whole point around the digital ambition is to do it quickly is to take a business problem translate a business problem and executes it with technology that can really make a difference organization. Two three four year programs that too long. You missed the boat if you're trying to compete against monza as a retail bank and taking three full years to get to where they were three years ago he kind of lost your business. You know that culture piece of being able to deliver things in bite size. Incremental trunks isn't organization is very alien to established businesses. you look at some banks being around fatigue. Three hundred years right imagine that trading history and the processes that they've built up that time. It's very cumbersome netflix. It is being cumbersome the it processes being cumbersome so it has really made it extremely difficult and then the final based fatigue and we guys right back to taking too long to do things. But you're relying on a very small skills pool around dishes so we know that it's recognized. Uk level the digital skills are in great demand but it's not enough of them and focusing all of that delivery and change on a very small pool of people that overwhelmed overworked and therefore the in fatigue. And that's why you see that stat. Seventy percent fail

Dave Netflix UK
Why We Should Delay Kids' Screen Time

Mindful Mama - Parenting with Mindfulness

02:04 min | 6 months ago

Why We Should Delay Kids' Screen Time

"What did you discover with the research. What's what was hap- what is happening in the brain. What are some of the effects of screen time on infants and young kids. Yeah so when we're talking about. I really like so when i talk about young kids so under-fives i use the acronym swat for swat screen time because those are the five big areas where i think we have. You know the best research In terms of some of the negative associations we see with screen so s stand for sleep Children who have high amounts of recreational screen time. This means for fun for pleasure That they go to bed leader and they have a total Their total sleep. Duration is shorter. W is for we that. There's an association between recreational screen time and wait for kids a for attention which is overweight time. Yeah yeah yeah. Thanks for clarifying that A for attention. Which i think is really interesting looking at the ways in which you know a two three four year old we think of as generally inattentive and looking at the ways in which screen time affects their attention we have Experimental and longitudinal research that shows a negative effect of recreational screen. Time for young kids And then their attentional abilities at age seven when they're in school The second as for aggression so kids are great at modeling. That's why your work in terms of helping us to be mindful right and to carefully choose our words. is really important because they're watching what we're doing and they are watching what's onscreen to and they tend to attend to the content that is Most overwhelming for them in a way right if they watch his show. And there's there's maybe some aggressive content that the moral of the show is that you know. Aggression is not good and we shouldn't. We shouldn't say unkind things. Kids tend to remember that we hit right for that. We say things and here. I'm talking about little

San Francisco 49ers trade up for the No. 3 pick

GSMC Football Podcast

02:06 min | 7 months ago

San Francisco 49ers trade up for the No. 3 pick

"The forty niners trade up to number three overall in the twenty twenty one draft. This was shocking. News to me. Came out right after my episode released on saturday or on friday after i sent over my episode but i normally just was not expecting Draft news to come this early. I feel like most years. The draft news comes a lot closer to the draft is still three or four weeks away but the forty niners did in their aggressive so they traded the twelfth overall. Pick a twenty twenty two third round compensatory pick and first round picks in twenty twenty two and twenty two thousand three for the miami dolphins number three overall selection so the dolphins moved to twelve where the four nine were previously listed. And now the forty niners move up to three. So what does this mean. First of all they swap a total of three first round picks. Is that smart to do. I think it is if they liked the guy. If they're convinced on one of these quarterbacks enough and they're confident that they can get them at number three. I think it's a great move because at this point the forty niners roster is loaded. They're trying to win now. And all they need is that future franchise cornerstone to kind of move that what roster forward and push them over the hump so they need to get the future of the franchise right while the roster and core are relatively young and talented like they are but overall. I think this is a great move by four hundred. Gm john lynch because he's been aggressive. He really inherited a mess in two thousand seventeen. They were coming off all the colin kaepernick drama Jim thome soula era. Which was a fun was which was really fun while it lasted Brian hoyer was his first quarterback when he got there he's made aggressive moves since he treated for jimmy garoppolo drafted. George kittle has fifth round. Pick one of the better draft picks in the past three four years. That's happened for five years. That's happened in the nfl. Just in terms of the value that he got that late in the draft

Niners Miami Dolphins Dolphins John Lynch Brian Hoyer Colin Kaepernick Jim Thome Jimmy Garoppolo GM George Kittle NFL
Dealing With Uncertainty With Kulap Vilaysack

First of All

05:05 min | 8 months ago

Dealing With Uncertainty With Kulap Vilaysack

"Abandoning trash. I'm really really thrilled. Because go to make a unlike a ways through this podcast but you've honestly been on my list like a dream guests for a long time. Yeah accessible to you yes. We are all very busy. And for a lot of amazing reasons which i would love to like dive into because your career honestly i mean in my direct circle of of humans that i know like i truly admire and want to emulate your path really. Yeah oh that's very here especially when like last you know now. Three four years. I just haven't been able to like do the next thing. Things haven't worked out so really feel that way because you know maybe there's hope for me yet i will. I'm going to go off my vibes. I think i think i can't see anything not going for. Its ultimate highs. Good with you. I think my god in your mouth to the university. I'm channeling okay. And i'm putting it out there because i don't know it's just something about when got to meet you and then spend more time with you in our eight-plus group which i wanna get into a little bit in our in our shot but just like honestly like having witnessed what you've been able to do with like gazillion dollar properties in link and acting in like your ability to adapt and like your openness and the now your podcast like i'm basically prefacing this entire conversation right right up front yellow billboard a baby we're billboard out of this but it's just honestly there's a lot that kind of come up in my in my podcast that i don't even know how i got here because i thought it was like if i do. Ten episodes were good but like a big theme. That's emerged out of a lot of these conversations. The the the value of persistence and the ability to be resilient and pivot. And just keep going you know f. It's like completely like. I don't know what the hell is happening right now. Where we're just gonna go with. Yeah so i mean you do that to me. That's like the vibe. I get from you and just a lot of like joy and positivity and like let's handle us well for some. I think it's a it's a. it's a add. Certainly been around folks. have career trajectories have skyrocketed. It by the way all those people are hard workers with like with ability and Material to like take them up there But for me it's more of a long game. It's a steady you know. Isn't it for all of us. Seen folks they do you know and that is that is they're weighing in. It's you know it's part of my by doing is an end discipline is just. It's not mine. You're not my way and they are things you can't change for sure. That's the okay. I'm recognizing i would love to know how you've been navigating twenty the the joy that was twenty twenty I mean you know navigating you know if you know if there's just a boat that's not sinking but it's still as humanly possible makes it sound like there's like you know we're heading. We're on our way general floating. Yeah mine is more just sort of like a rafts that has not sell. No ores getting imagery right now. There's a point where the tide get really rough and you're like i got nothing man just going to end up where we end up was really boring if again not be ocean. Oh i should be clear. It's not the ocean we're body daughter. Is this what did this. Euro said health anytime. I laugh off after last year's been like i'm digging man. I'm digging. i'm digging up old. Sean spicer melissa mccarthy videos too like spark showing who i really do i really

Sean Spicer Melissa Mccarthy
Liverpool Irish Centre: Heritage and Hopes for "Dublin's Twin City"

The Plastic Podcasts

05:51 min | 9 months ago

Liverpool Irish Centre: Heritage and Hopes for "Dublin's Twin City"

"Muslim was probably she wasn't she wasn't there right from the start. But she started going in the late sixties so it was always sort of out of our lives and mainly bothering me system. He says was a dunster and then we would go to functions and masses and see bonds. And that's the thing an and the tire center involved because my daughter start at dunston She's just left the house. She's now nearly says he and she's got her own kid who i'm sure he's already listening to music. He's eight weeks also show going soon So it's a generational thing really you either get. It was such a good good thing to get into. And i think really being sort of own obsessed with ireland since it was a teenager eighty music history literature going to the place of gotten out through the eyes center. Many great people see many great musical under the types of entertainment. And it's been a real privilege to be involved in a place. Sometimes i was your first memory of it actually. My first memory is a downside. I went to one dancing lesson. There was a lady called maureen bolger on the school system. I think it was already dancing. Will expose along and she made me go into the line to learn a step and got sold off appointing. I left instead of my right foot. And i ran back to me. Mom probably in tears and never went moscow. Vivid memory And i i still can't dance. Say me life. And i can't even want to three. Let's play a bit up. Join many sessions and that sort of thing but contents vivid memory. You're not just at the center of of my early days of about six or seven so that would have been in the old centre circa nineteen seventy. It was great. It was a great place but this is a great place. You've got now is a great place. In a very different way in different location. I was still doing all the things that went on. The center really wanted to exceptions during some different things. so you know lifers evolved. It's changed not ended. The call replaces is walking in and seeing tommy welsh and speaking an having shots on a saturday more. Tell me both from whom. I learned a loss and who was really the man who founded the first artist center. What are your first memories and i. I didn't go to the old irish center. And i've always found to islands but i never went to the old irish center because my parents didn't i stumbled across it one day and a half the children with me and they all got involved face away. They looked at so amdo amuse can johnson. The boys play football in a and just reopen there than really matt loads of the families. And how did you get involved with the committee. And i think it's just from cleaning up the place tidy around and do stuff and volunteered for things and obviously the storm for the committee. Not that. I have to ask a upn with the ball. What for five years. Now yes outsource lesson. Three four years. Ago where i can have you shifts to become the baugh on the angeles. Sony was was the manager at the time. And then i was says the system for -able twelve to eighteen months and then he laughs about a year ago and then being jonah trying to keep things as long as possible and had you been a regular at the center before that sensor will me momentos mass in the old or santa on the only grandparents in great sunk. is used to go to amend we. Let me grounds outs deitz He was you can decide a sensor on his friends. Used to call me. Evans still to this day is friends. On friends of megrahi's goals That's why that's why. I really saw something that has gone on through the generations. Patrick was saying something that throw families who've been going since nineteen sixty four sixty five. There are people who are sort of like synonymous with the place as good friends of ours like coachella england. Who was on their first committee back in one thousand sixty five. He's still going. So there's plenty of people who are trivia originals and you see the families going back generations with the singing of the johnson the music people like Lachlan's the quinlan's best to go and they probably original members still think that it's a place where you can walk in fact home just on a one off basis and people tend to come by so there's people i see in the bar who don't know and then suddenly they find that they're going we can and cannot do at the irish community it just like being in the place you know as a very welcoming you know relaxed laid back place and there's always something going on even if it's not formal echo and on this usually people making their own entertainment so there are families that are like you know is like almost a dynasty. But there's also a lot of people who are we just finding the place and that's what we gotta do to make it. Sustainable gotta keep bringing in new people. You know

Maureen Bolger Tommy Welsh Deitz Ireland Moscow UPN Johnson Megrahi Jonah Matt Football Sony Angeles Evans Coachella Patrick Lachlan Quinlan England
How to Build a Dynamic B2B Marketing Team With Mitch Fanning

Marketing Spark

06:07 min | 11 months ago

How to Build a Dynamic B2B Marketing Team With Mitch Fanning

"With provides marketing software and services for the multifamily industry. Welcome to marketing spark mitch. Thanks for having me on mark. Maybe we can start by telling me a little bit about how long you've been at rent sink and what rents inc does so been at renting inc for about a year and a half and As you've you've already kind of mentioned Rinsing inc provides marketing solutions for the multifamily. So one way you can think about it. One way the listeners can think about it is at its multi it's hub spot for multifamily but just with services. My role is not only to help shape product strategy but to formalize and execute on the go to market and scale operations so what does multifamily just to give us a little bit of color on what that involves okay. So this is interesting because my background is not a multifamily. Multifamily is really the the owner operators the investors the property management firms. That essentially you know by manage and essentially invest in apartment buildings. And what's really interesting to me at least in this space. Is that this industry when it comes to marketing is kind of where the bb space was like ten years ago. Smeeting and what i mean by that is what it comes to technology when it comes to their technology. Stacks and the things that they're doing. They are just kind of catching up to the to the bbc's base so it's almost like history is repeating itself so as a marketer if you're dealing with customers who may not be terribly tech savvy. Does that mean that a lot of your marketing is around education. Because you've got people who may not be using a lot of technology at all. Do you have to win them. Over to the fact that technology is is a valuable and useful tool and then convince them that your software is something that they they should consider. I think just like i would say any Any industry or any situation When things are Kind of Ahead of its time. I would have said that was the case. Maybe three three four years ago Couple of things have Have changed that number one year. Getting into a situation where you're finding a lot of young people are running these marketing company marketing teams in In multifamily and to covid people have had the change. The way they've done business. And i i know that's probably a reoccurring theme on this podcast but Multifamily different so over the years. You've held a number of leadership marketing roles at a variety of companies. And i. i think it's given you some really interesting perspective on the marketing landscape. How it's evolved over the years. Can you talk a little bit about the role of the cmo an early stage company. Because it's really important job but when it comes after the products been developed it comes after a sales team has been created and sometimes the marketing person is to the game for release for burglary speaking. So what is their role and and how do they establish themselves so that they can have a seat at the table. This is a great question and we probably could probably talk a lot longer than fifteen minutes on this one particular subject. I would say first of all having if i'm being honest you as a marketer you really need to be honest with yourself and what i mean by that is you really have to ask yourself. Am i a builder or my farmer. And what i think that means at least to me is not everyone is designed to be in an early stage tech tech environment In not also includes anyone else outside of marketing and conclude product excetera. But if you are that person The one thing i would say is your you need to be really good at standing things up an. That's everything from the technology. That's that's that's everything to do with the programs etc. But i think you also need to be really good at understanding the business and i think one of the things and i would say that no matter what stage of the business. You're in but i think a lot of times early stage marketers come in as individual contributors and they get stuck there and the problem with that is they get siloed and they're not able to connect what they do to business results so i would say that's number one but also say you have to really understand other other functions outside of your own and i don't think a lot of marketers spend a lotta time understanding business in general whether it sas understanding what sas means the business model behind that the metrics that you know investors and ceo's actually track and two. They don't spend enough time outside of their own this one. So what do you mean by that. I think what i mean by that. Is they so here. Here's the thing when you go from a individual contributor to leading marketing the toughest thing beyond the things i just mentioned is managing up and educating internally and i'd say think it's it's something that just marketers Have this infliction over. But i think it's just a hard thing to to train yourself to do in other words continually trying to communicate what the vision of the company is what marketing is doing externally but also internally

Rents Inc Rinsing Inc Mitch BBC CMO SAS
Diving Into ShoutWorks with Christian Petroske

The Voice Tech Podcast

04:57 min | 11 months ago

Diving Into ShoutWorks with Christian Petroske

"Tell us a bit more about show. What does it do Who's it full problem. Do you help us solve with that. S shot. Works is a wordpress plug in that lets you create alexa skill. From your wordpress site in one click and the reason we can get it to be so fast that it's really just one click on the publish button and your alexa skill is live is that we actually use the content from destruction from press. So you can use your existing content on your blog the other parts of your website or you can you can create new content for alexa as well and the goal there is to allow anyone with a wordpress site math. A lot of people To to get the engagement that now just the biggest brands are getting through voice. Right because you can. You can use some of the more advanced tools out there but it's still pretty time intensive energy intensive often very expensive to create your own alexa skill. Shot works it's super easy and our goal is to really democratize that for for anyone to able to do We've started with wordpress because there are four hundred and fifty million wordpress sites the biggest website builder out there and still the fastest growing. It's not losing lead anyone Gaining on the other website builders so it seemed like a good good place to start to a great community but most importantly it helps us To to make it. Really seamless the process of of leveraging voice for the first time To to get that engagement like i said you know the biggest. The biggest brands out there using voice like npr wall street journal coca cola. Right huge brands have alexa skills in have for the past. You know two three four years longer sometimes because they can spend tens of thousands of dollars to create their customs skills. But we bring that same quality and make it available to anyone and it's free start and it's just ten bucks a month if you want the full set of features but But the real the real problem we're solving or small businesses for entrepreneurs is a is. You know you're trying to build an audience. You're trying to engage. You know whoever it is your customers. Your readers your Your leads and and to do it over this new medium where you you definitely have less competition than a lot of other channels and where the possibilities for deeper engagement or actually greater so give an example like there's so many things you can do with showers. We've got if you're a restaurant you can share your daily or weekly specials throughout your a digital marketer you can get you can put up a voice lead magnet and actually get sign ups. 'cause it's it's not just one way right. It's interactive we have a bunch of travel blogs travel bloggers on works right now use it essentially as another way to To make the most of their of their written contents with they'll do they write blog posts. They're doing this anyway. Have a blog. You're writing pushed all the time and publishing them on all kinds of channels social media your email newsletter. Now without words you can in one. Click add voice to your your roster of channels that you're using and i mean the the most important thing of course is getting engagement from that channel and allowing people who they may not be looking at a screen all the time right who may be washing dishes or going for a run or do laundry. Whatever it is. They have to use both their hands. Can't look at a screen but you can still. You can still consume your content. The typical way that people have done that is by creating a podcast of the. You think you've used this before it takes ten hours to create one episode of a podcast. Right that's just an insane amount of time and of course like most small businesses or entrepreneurs are not gonna be able to invest that so shower is a way to get some of the same benefits impact on your business a real engagement with with listeners and users that you can get from august but get it one hundred times easier. Where where you're leveraging. The advanced of alexa amazon has invested in. Were heard the best years longer. And she'll narrate your posts and and there's a lot more that you can start to do shower very soon because we're we're we're building out a bit in the next couple of months. You can add audio content. You can customize it a bit more as a lot of exciting stuff to come

Alexa Coca Cola NPR Wall Street Journal Amazon
Biden wins White House, vowing new direction for divided US

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 1 year ago

Biden wins White House, vowing new direction for divided US

"Joe Biden will be the forty six president of the United States defeating Donald Trump biting cross two hundred seventy electoral votes with the wind in his native Pennsylvania capping a sweep of the so called Democrats blue wall retaking Michigan and Wisconsin after trump flipped all three four years ago in a statement Biden says it's now time for America to unite and heal he made no mention of the president who was at his Virginia golf club when the race was called not long after falsely claiming on Twitter I won this election by a lot he's the first incumbent presidents since George HW bush to lose the White House Sager made ani Washington

Joe Biden Donald Trump America Virginia Golf Club Pennsylvania Biden Wisconsin Michigan George Hw Bush Twitter Sager White House Ani Washington
Do The Last Thing on Your To Do List by Bradley Charbonneau

Optimal Living Daily

04:29 min | 1 year ago

Do The Last Thing on Your To Do List by Bradley Charbonneau

"Do the last thing on your to do list by Bradley Charbonneau of the SOUR CREAM DOT com. Mathematically it's an easy equation the joy you get from getting to do task off. Your list is huge. Even more mind boggling for the greatest Nobel Prize winning minds. It often doesn't take much to get it done. So why does one equal to? Why do we let those tasks? Linger unfinished are unsorted. Even they might bug us every single day. Maybe even a few times per day but yet we do nothing. Nothing more than wonder why we don't do them or worse. Get FRUSTRATED WITH OURSELVES. That were non doing them. The solution seems no mid is so simple just to the task. Be Done with it but we still don't do it. What is the mental block? Accountability part of it is often the lack of accountability. If no one knows what we're supposed to be doing then probabilities are high. That no one will know. We haven't done them the more people who know the harder it is void. That is if those who know are people whose opinions respect I suppose if you told the bank teller that you're going to quit smoking and then you see the same bank teller in a month and you hadn't quit smoking. You could number one go to a different teller number two stock her hours go another time. One number three till the teller. You didn't quit. Is People. Tell their friends are going on a diet or quitting smoking. Or it's why they don't tell their friends but should we be strong enough to not need accountability from someone else but should be enough to be accountable for ourselves. I guess that's where it comes down a character and inner strength in who you are. Those empty window frames downstairs the worst and simultaneously. Best part of all this is when you do finally do the task. The roared is almost incomprehensible. Two days ago I ordered greeting cards for the upcoming holiday. I'm not sure what him. E But have an inkling our D- poster-size prince photos. It took me fifteen minutes to find photos that were high enough resolution. In of course nine shots that I want on my wall the next day I picked them up the next morning. My wife and I said let's do this thing. We spent maybe forty five minutes measuring glass cleaning cutting and then taping in hanging man. We were done maybe two hours for the whole Shebang. These were windows. That used to be the windows of my kids room. I didn't know what to do with them for a few years. Then someone suggested I hang them on the wall and make photo frames. Outta them. Wonderful idea. three four years ago now he measured. The wall drilled holes installed strong hanging screws even painting quality wire hanging system to make sure we could adjust to tilt the window. Frames have been waiting for photos for years. Now stun now I walk by and stop and look at them and admire our work. Actually stop and look and admire even just for a second. We did it. Do we need to be challenged to get anything done? So what happened in the past few days? I was different from the past few years. I was challenged. I realized that seems to be my answer for everything lately but it also happens to be true. I've just been experimenting. I've been going strong on my right every day. Challenge for the past thirty plus days. I've been drinking some form of Jews for the past three hundred plus days. Are these now habits. Will I now do everything on my to do list? Only because I think that I can do them because I've done the math. Do the math as a math major in university. I like math and science. I liked it. There are definite answers as partly what I've been learning through experiments also because I can't seem to get anything done otherwise quite simple actually number one do the thing you want to do but in bite sized chunks number to keep doing it for a while say month number three see what happens. The math is quite elementary. My six year old can figure it out one plus one plus one plus one over and over again. Thirty Times equals thirty if I do one task per day for thirty days is possible. I finished thirty tasks. It doesn't get much simpler. What's holding us back? Here's what it is. Is that big number? It's the thirty. Were scared of thirty a whole lot. More Than One. So take one at a time. Just one want an added bonus for pure entertainment and much delayed gratification. Take the oldest. Dust covered really annoying item from your to do and do that. Just do that one. Then when you're done stand back and admire it

Bradley Charbonneau Nobel Prize
Drug Addiction In America

Mentally Yours

04:32 min | 1 year ago

Drug Addiction In America

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

United States Las Vegas Bruce Dave Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Rehab Center Marlon TIM CEO Southern Nevada LAS Cocaine London Methamphetamine Iran
Jetpack over LA: Fact or Fiction?

Uncontrolled Airspace: General Aviation Podcast

07:25 min | 1 year ago

Jetpack over LA: Fact or Fiction?

"Saw reference to this on twitter yesterday too. And so people I don't know what we're David. You know we're talking about here. Breath. So there are reports from airline pilots apparently, there are reports line pilots are saying this. I don't know if I've actually heard an airline airline pilot reporting but that that while on on the approach to lax, I think yesterday. They saw quote unquote a guy in a jet pack at altitude. And it's like. It's twenty twenty innings possible. I mean just right but. What have you heard anything that makes you think this could be real. It's twenty twenty anything anything can happen. Ain't that the truth well back that they seem to have gotten. Audio from. The aircraft in. The Tower. Off. Of a presumed Pasco site. that. Would lend a little credence to the to the story. If you know from a live ATC. I didn't bother to click on the links here to to you know I'm just doing the local TV stations. This is from. The war zone actually from the drive DOT COM, they're they're section called the warzone airline pilots landing at LAX report quote a guy in a jet pack unquote flying alongside them It's like, okay This was some guy in a Moonie. Okay. Yeah. Maybe not but according to this news report there's three different airliners. We just passed a guy. No jetpack. And this was. According to according to the tower tower transmission made on the frequency. To jet, blue twenty-three use caution a person in jetpack reported three hundred yards south of the La final at about three thousand feet ten mile final. That's a little segment audio. Save so suddenly. That's so now is this a do we? I don't know what kind of jetpack. Yeah. That's my question is it a? Is it a sort of a James Bond type of jet pack or is it these more recent guys who were jet? Wing? And fought. Because that's the pictures that they've. Looked down lower in the story as an example, they're not saying this is the incident. But there showing other showing. Images, they have of. Of this is the jet man the. Jet called free also but yeah. Rossi's jet man that's that's yeah. emerets did a thing a stunt I don't WANNA call. It was a promotion. That's true. Three four years ago. Where they had this guy, the jet man fly in formation with I. Don't know if it was a three eighty or trip seven but. The image. Here is a four engine I'd say it's a three eighty. Three. Right. He's He's got about half flaps. Put Slow flight in your book right over the top of Dubai and with two of these these jetpack guys. It's hard to tell from the image. But. It looks like they're a good five well, good couple of hundred feet. Above to the left of this three eighty. Is the Radio Tower American nine, hundred and ninety seven. We just passed a guy in a jet pack and our says, American. Nine, hundred seven. Okay. Thank you. Okay well, this is like off to talk to one seventy, two Andrew. This is he he flies overhead lax more or less daily going to and from work. And I'll have to see what he knows about this sky with must have been. Like A shorts three, sixty or something he's like because he says, we just saw the guy passing bias in the jetpack. So I don't know if he could be going the other way but. The JAMPAKHAO, ran this guy whistling. That's embarrassing. Yeah. That's I mean it's gotTa. Be a turtle prop. No RJ captain in there and self respecting RJ captain would fly that slump. Well he's on he's on vinyl. Still doing. You Know Buck Forty Bucks Sixty. Okay well. But I'm sure jetpack guys go faster than one, hundred and forty. Meter not at least. Once. All right well. You know we're we're obviously interested in more evidence. Yes. Yes. We want to hear more accounts of this and I will check in with one seventy two drew just because he's plugged into that community in Long Beach a lot. So where the he may have some some behind the scenes information about what happened over the. Thing that jumps out at me here. Is that. If he's on final. For La. At three thousand feet and ten miles out. It has to be something like Rossi's jetpack because none of the other stuff go ten miles. Right, I wouldn't think that the James Bond if there is even a flying James Bond jetpack these days I, don't know and that was the only good for. Thirty seconds. And that's when I first heard and the first the first report of this I saw on twitter was accompanied by a picture of that jet pack in the Air Right and I thought I sort of thought it was an actual picture which I don't think you now in retrospect that it was but. anyways. So all right. Well I don't know whether we'll learn more about this or not. But when I first heard about this, if saw this whatever was I, thought it was one of those. Fan like a fan driven. Jet. Packs Ah. Some some people have taken to putting just like you do a drone use a lot of motors. They, they've created some some contraptions that that have motors and turn small productive propellers basically -ducted fans. And get off the ground and get off. But basically, it's like a helicopter. So it's Ok off the ground but I don't think they have the altitude duration or speed to do this well. We know that they did it very long. So it did it. They did it for three or four minutes? Three or four different arrivals. So yeah. Yeah. Three or four three different arrivals and figure they're spaced about a minute apart Hey. Okay.

JET Twitter James Bond Rossi LA LAX David Moonie Dubai The Tower Pasco Jampakhao Long Beach Andrew
The Lifequake Survival Guide With Bruce Feiler

10% Happier with Dan Harris

04:01 min | 1 year ago

The Lifequake Survival Guide With Bruce Feiler

"All right well, nice to see you. Thanks for doing this my pleasure. Thank you for having. What how would you describe the the thesis of this book? Debating whether I should start right with a thesis or tell you how I came to the pieces. So. I think I'll do the second way because. I didn't go into this project with pieces, but a big linking pieces showed up halfway through. So what happened what led me into this? Somebody's what this book is. About is how we deal with these big wrenching changes in our lives back hallway light quake. And like what we're in now. And I got interested in these because I went through a life quake some years ago as you know, I I got cancer as a new TAB. About was that same year as the great recession and my family was hit very hard. And then my dad who has Parkinson's Lost Control of his mind. This was a man who was never a depressed admitted his life. And he tried to take his life. Times in twelve weeks. And this was kind of a big crisis. In every way, you can have a crisis, the conversations that we had to have. unhabitable eye like difficult conversations and these were difficult conversations that were impossible to have. But I'm the story guy and I'm the meaning guy in one morning on Monday morning I woke up and I said, well, your idea like what if I send my data question because my dad was always a bit of a storyteller. And I sent question like what toys did you play with a kid? Couldn't move his fingers at this point Dan. But he thought about it all week he dictated his answer to Syria who spit it out he began to edit it in at work and so I. Also another one like dummy balance you grumpy. And This went on essentially every Monday morning for what became years. Up. The. Hatch Become Eagle Scout. How'd you join the Navy how you meet mom and this man who had never written anything longer than three sentence memo in his life back into writing a fifty thousand word. And I got very interested in times of crisis in our lives like it. It's a narrative event in some way and it turns out there's a whole field narrative gerontology. There's all field of narrative adolescence, narrative medicine and kind of storytelling becoming kind of thing that people talked about at that time and so what happened and you know this makes me think of your own life and how you ended up in this conversation is when I began to tell the story to people everybody had a similar story. My wife had a headache and went to the hospital and died my daughter tried to kill herself. I. had nervous breakdown on my television in your case and and I thought well, no one else to tell their story anymore and. Let me see what I can figure out because people were saying like the life I'm living is not the life I expect like I'm living life out of order in some way. And I call my wife one night and I said. I got to figure out how to help. And I don't know I'm going GonNa find and I don't know how to do it but I feel compelled to do this and so I set out on this journey. What became Three four years crisscrossing the country collecting what became hundreds of life stories of Americans all ages all walks of life all fifty states and you name it damn. People lost homes, lost limbs, changed careers, genders, Religions got. Sober got a bad marriages. And at the end of it, I had it was powerful, but it was too much. I had six thousand pages of. Transcripts a thousand hours of interviews and I ended up doing something. I've never done thirty years of writing books. I got a whole team of people and we spent a year coating these. Combing through them debating I'm kind of beating one against the head trying to figure out. What was the big message? What was the big theme coming out of it?

DAN Parkinson Headache Syria
In Washington, DC, 'Dad Gang' works to break negative stereotypes about Black fatherhood

WBZ Afternoon News

00:46 sec | 1 year ago

In Washington, DC, 'Dad Gang' works to break negative stereotypes about Black fatherhood

"A father's day March today in the nation's capital it's organized by a new online group is called the dad game which looks to defy stereo types and redefined what it is to be a modern block dad here's more from ABC's Janai Norman meet Sean Williams a devoted father of three four years ago a woman approached him at the grocery store and commended him for sticking around you know we're not in a non believer not unicorns Williams realized his friend shared similar experiences

ABC Janai Norman Sean Williams
How Stress Has Affected My Business

The $100 MBA Show

06:54 min | 1 year ago

How Stress Has Affected My Business

"Do you ever go to bed feeling a sense of worry a sense of not sure if things are gonna work how a sense of anxiety and you basically just get knocked out because you're so tired from all the work you've done but then you wake up the next morning and you feel just the same. You don't feel any relief. You feel the same way the same anxiety that same weird butterfly feeling in your stomach while I have. And it's been very common in the last twelve months for me. I wake up with a sense of I need to get things done. A sense of warriors sense of anxiety and feeling of a mountain of stress on my shoulders feeling of every single thing that I had to do was critical like life or death and I built it up in my head that way regardless. If it's true or not that's how I felt the past. I have fallen ill more than I ever had in the past decade and a pretty healthy guy healthy. I exercise four to five times a week. I try to get as much sleep as possible. Eight hours a night health priority for me but stress does not care about what you do. It will still affect you no matter what you do whether you exercise or eat right. Get enough sleep. It will penetrate through all that and it will affect your immune system. What happens is basically your body's on overdrive constantly. It's like your flooring. The gas pedal on your car always every time you hit accelerator your flooring at. You're really pushing your car to the limits. Every single time the longevity of that car is just not going to be. They're going to be in the shop constantly and that's what happens. Your body just gets sick and I'm talking about just fallen. Ill getting the flu or getting a cold. Having headaches migraines really and it's kind of hard for me to admit this is kind of hard for me to share this because I think I'm pretty mindful guy but I really didn't realize how much stress was affecting me. I didn't even make the connection that the reason why I was feeling that way is because I was so stressed out. Just thought hey. I'm an entrepreneur. This is the last solvent entrepeneurship. Work hard you gotTa Hustle. You got to Do a billion things to make a billion things change in your business to improve right but I realize I have to ask the question at what cost. What am I paying to do that? Right and I'm paying with my health and paying with my Enjoyment of life. My sense of feeling that everything's GonNa be okay and that has a lot to do with the expectations. I put myself because of the goals I put out there for the business now. I'm not saying not to be ambitious or to lower your standards. I'm saying understand that everything has a price so you don't have to pay a price you don't want to you. Make up the rules a book that I read recently. That helped me realign my expectations. Real Line my understanding of what it means to run a business is. It doesn't have to be crazy at work by Jason freed and David Hammer Hanson. These are the guys that are behind the company base camp and they've been running their company for almost twenty years and they have a different philosophy about work and they're in the tech industry which is hyper competitive and it's all about hustle and working hard and you know stress levels were through the roof and they say nope doesn't have to be that what you make up the rules. You can work forty hours a week. You could work thirty hours a week. In fact base camp has four day weeks Four Day workweeks on during the summer months and yet they're a highly successful company they attract the best talent. They produce great work. That made me scratch my head. Maybe I'm doing this wrong cry. It's kind of hard because you're in the midst of it all in your trying everything you can to grow your business and for me. I felt like I could do more. I could do more. I could do more not understanding that everything has a cost. I started to realize that I was spending. You know close to fifteen hours a day on my computer. I was spending very little time. Recreationally like going for a walk or very little time Maybe going to a movie or a concert. We're having fun on the weekends. I was working through the weekends even even though I would advise against that but you know I had a few projects I wanted to get done at a few things in play a few hours here and few ours becomes you know ten hours what I realized is what's going on here. Is I had my priorities upside down. I built a business and I'm trying to fit my life into the business instead of saying. Hey how do I wanna live kind of life? Do I WANNA HAVE? And what kind of business will help me live that life? That's why I got into entrepreneurship in the first place. That was the intention and I was like that for a good three four years but things changed and my life wasn't a priority anymore My ambitions to grow my business and to build new things started to grow and I lost sight of y started this all and because of this is starting to really get stressed out a really started to feel unhappy physically mentally emotionally week after week month after month and I didn't even realize it. That's the thing about stress. You don't even realize it when it's happening you just think it's normal and that's why I call stress silent killer. I also started to evaluate. You know how much time do I have? You know? I turned forty this year and you know forties super but for the most part if I took a look at the average lifespan Entering the second half of my life meaning from this point on I've lived more than I'm to live you know we don't know when we're GONNA pass away. We don't know when it's going to be the end for us. But if I just take you know trips of life expectancy your statistics time is more precious than ever right my free time. My time with my loved ones time with my friends. My overall a feeling of happiness and satisfaction means more. Now it means a lot more every single day moving forward in that stock rises. And if I don't make some changes where I can let gold little pin and realize. Hey this is serious. I'm getting tired. It's affecting my life. Things will not change. Now it's really affected my business because I was making some really poor decisions at times because I was so stressed because of SOS tired because I was under a lot of pressure. You make bad decisions it cascades. That decision domino effects and causes a lot of issues in. Your Business. Your job as a leader of your business is to make the right decision to make the right decisions as much as possible and if your number one job is to make decisions and that Ability is compromised because of stress. You're in trouble and often when I look back the reason why I was stressed I created the that environment I created the environment to allow that stress to enter When it didn't have

FLU Ta Hustle Jason Freed David Hammer Hanson
"three four years" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

TalkRadio 630 KHOW

10:41 min | 1 year ago

"three four years" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW

"Here we go and we're good to have you back here on the program our number two of of round the house so do the rest of this list somebody sent these to me there's a kind of deep thought kind of things are really I get kind of a kick out of these some of them are kinda cute I think I hope you agree when someone asks what I did over the weekend it's best to squint and ask why what did you hear who I don't remember much from last night but the fact that I needed sunglasses to open the fridge this morning tells me I must have had a great time when you do squats are your knee is supposed to sound like a goat chewing on an aluminum cans stuffed with celery I probably not but it's the start of a brand new day and I'm off like that proverbial herd of turtles right walking a mile in my shoes don't bother that would be boring spend thirty seconds in my head now that will freak you out big time that moment when you walk into a spider web when you suddenly turn into a karate instructor yep I've done that I guess you can crawl spaces especially a going a lot of crawl spaces in you have to carry us big stick and then that's how you take care of those of those cobwebs sometimes someone unexpected comes into your life I don't know or make sure heart racing changes you forever we call those people policemen a couple more of these the older I get the earlier it gets late absolutely and this one is my probably my favorite my luck is like a bald guy who just won a call up that's that's kind of cute so we thought you might enjoy a lifetime of give credit to people that send me those things I didn't have the header that went with that but that's okay so anyway good to have you with us give us a call three oh three seven one three eight two five five with a double ice dams and icicles frozen gutters and downspouts and those kinds of things so if you have issues along those lines I want to kick him around we can sure do that it's it's a little more big saturated this time of year certain winters are worse than others and that's one of the advantage I guess to doing the show now for over twenty twenty six years that you know you need winters and summers seasons and cycles of come and gone and this is one of those ice dam icicle winters for sure here's an email from bill I have some expansion joints in the basement that are separated that's been the concrete slab in the floor the hole between the two sections is the depth of the slabs which is about three four inches and I want to put back around and then until the joint was self levelling seca clock do I feel the total depth with back a rider or just enough to keep the clock from getting into the into the sand at the bottom of the hole backer rod as you may know otherwise it's kind of an interesting name for those rounds styrofoam tubes that were used to stuff in around doors and windows can be backer rod for clocking in and in dry wall and so on up to insulate the of dead air spaces and so on it others are just rolls of of sort of styrofoam foam type insulation tubing anyway you can sure use those it's a good way in this circumstance because you want to clock apparently built deep into that foundation of floor in those cracks a go down all the way to the bottom where the gravel is in there is that you can't before who can afford enough clock to fill those up so we put something else in there now you could use baccarat you can jam that in there with a with your fingers or a screwdriver you can also use some people use silica sand you can buy silica sand and bags of fine sand at the hardware store home center is not very expensive and fill the cracks up that was just anything to fill that crack up to just sort of near the top within three eighths of an inch or so of the top of the top of the floor and then clock on top of that backer rod or silica sand that's the the ticket there so within a you know three it's is just a kind of a round number could be a half inch just somewhere near the top and then after clocking I think that'll work nicely for you are because you don't want to buy all the clock it would take to fill up those gaps I entirely this could also apply to two slabs where the driveway meets the garage concrete slab floor or you know other brothers concrete surfaces patios were meets the house or sidewalk meets a Patty you get the idea that can be cracks there that open up in separate is the soil moves around so the cracks get pretty deep and we want to film up and then put clocking on top so there you there you go I don't a long email the really quite involved in detailed email from a listener named Bob who did some work R. three four years ago around the house he replaced a couple of fireplaces and remodel some bathrooms and so on and he hired guys that he and he had a by the way how to a circuit put in it sounds like the work was done professionally the the up the loops part two this is the guys that did the work did not pull permits with the city he had a major let's see the list here I don't want to go into this big detail but won a one sided fireplace replaced with a new gas fireplace three sided I had a minor bathroom model than a major master bathroom remodel a hot tub installed with electrical and all that outside so there a lot of work here and and the rule of thumb basically is if you're replacing like for like usually we don't pull a permit for that if you're taking out an old toilet putting a new toilet in that that kind of an idea then you know one fixture for another we don't usually pull permits smoke nor does the city want to be bothered with that foot if you're making modifications and gas piping and electrical wiring besides minor repairs if your putting up a light fixture in and maybe extending of the delight the circuit for the light fixture of a couple of feet to a different location no one would expect you to pull a permit for that as long as you use a licensed guide but if you're modifying gas piping which you would do when you put a new fireplace in or moving plumbing pipes as we would do in a major bathroom model or adding this long high powered October circuit from the electric panel all the way out into the backyard those would generally require a permit or some guy yes homeowners you can pull a permit from virtually anything you do around your house you can pull yourself as a homeowner and have some Blazers guy do it all for you or you can do it yourself the city will come inspect the work and usually they will they look it over and defeat appears like you know what you're doing they'll approve it they sometimes if it's sloppy or amateurish or incomplete or unsafe they'll say begin elections guy in here and then call us call us back but generally as a homeowner the city building authorities are pretty loosey goosey for you but if you hire folks up and they say well you know and we won't charge you as much as we don't have to mess around with building permits and inspections it's very tempting to do that the problem is as this email named Bob they sent me this long email email this week are you get to thinking about you know I did a lot of work here and looking back on things if I go to sell the house I don't have a record and then there's big concern came of that be kind of buried the lead if you will at the end of the email could there be a problem with an insurance company is it being is there a such in Missouri how can there be any unpermitted work that the insurance company could discover and if there's a fire I don't this is worried the way he put it I don't want to have something happen to damage the house of the insurance company could potentially trace back to unpermitted work performed perhaps causing me into issue causing an issue collecting from the insurance company I have heard of that there was a case but this is a kind of in one of the home inspector magazine's publication many many years ago of a house I don't think this was apocryphal I think this really happened there was a house back east of the the there was a a drive under garage situation a couple very expensive sports cars down there and they went away on vacation the house caught fire and the house itself stood with students the fire I mean we just some damage but the two sports cars burned up and the insurance company did some investigating and found out there was some unauthorized electric work that wasn't permitted down in and around the garage area now the fire but they blame the fire for that unpermitted electric and they did not pay the claims for the for the damage to the cars I think there were some lawsuits that that resulted from a you get the idea got very complicated very quickly from a lawsuit standpoint but the point is that they discovered electrical work that was just done by the homeowner that nobody that there's no record of the city of the permit having been pulled so yeah there is some jeopardy I think for damage or something some any kind of injuries that would result from unpermitted work one I could think of that is a more likely than others but again very rare is a deck falling off the house the connection of where you put a wood deck onto the side of a house that connection the ties it to the house they need to be done and there's only one way to do it that's the right way involving a special lag screws and some so many lag screws up her foot in the you get the idea there's some big specifications guns because Windex failed they almost fail where they're connected to the house and so if you speak about a deck yourself just put just throw it up yourself and don't pull a permit and it fails there can be a lot of legal jeopardy in my opinion not being attorney but having some a little bit of common sense that a you could have some legal jeopardy there so pull permits where they're required and that usually involves plumbing heating wiring changing any any of that in a in you know basic way moving up from different up you know adding appliances lighting aghast over a gas fireplace extending a gas line putting in new plumbing waste and water plumbing for a bathroom or new electric panel or new fixtures or and if you get.

"three four years" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Is in the news and everywhere it's one of the most dangerous places because of the games here in this apartment and it was so interesting to go with my grandpa to pick up his remittances and the bank was for he today my grandma was supposed to go with us but she did an she still stuck in our house feel kind of bad that I didn't I wasn't able to get around but I'm gonna try again I was asking why Ranma she didn't say anything it had been three four years since my grandma has left the house so I really hope that I was gonna be the one you know hadn't yet though the one that she raced like a sign that I was gonna be the one to finally get her out then maybe you're gonna go back to who you are I think a solution has a lot to do with cultural expectations she has three daughters in on and a grandson who is like a son to her and we all left it culturale if one of us is supposed to stay there and help her out and so I think all of that has taken a physical and emotional toll on her my grandpa is live at opposite ends of the house is like its own he has his own kitchen has his own room in the morning he goes and.

three four years
"three four years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

11:29 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Donald Trump campaigning via radio airwaves about the general elections in brexit we'll have that coming up in about fourteen minutes don't forget it was what three four years ago that Obama who was then president actually traveled to the United Kingdom got on the ground in campaigns against brexit in the the didn't turn out any of his in his favor it was an extraordinary move but now trump this is immediately and and continues to weigh in on brexit he thinks it's a good idea and he is out there actively inserting himself into another country's elections much like I guess Russian is trying to do with everybody around the world and you know the United States does it but the United States acts like it doesn't do it we'll have that coming up in just a few minutes but now as promised talkie comet former member of Jamal al Islamiya he was radicalized to many years ago with a terror organization he was radicalized by animals watery the current head of al Qaeda of course she is turned away from that to many many years ago this is when he was living in Egypt as a medical school student that's remodels walk free also is from an a is a doctor and that's where they connected and since then he analyzes these terror groups and of course one week ago you heard as we went on the air the news was just breaking that isis is then leader Abu Bakar al Baghdadi was killed it has been confirmed by ISIS since Donald Trump announced it to they have named a new leader and of course if you missed any of the our analysis former Syrian voice from last week about all this encourage you go to our website voice to America dot com look at the listen to the archives downloads free you can listen to the analysis of what to those people that we had on last week had to say but topics always interesting about this because he's worn that true I mean he's been inside the terror organization and understands probably better than most watch how these organizations operate with our goals are how they operate how they recruit how they fight how they survive how they are defeated and of course I chatted with the topic right before the program and I started by asking him what is the impact on ISIS after their leader al Baghdadi has now been confirmed dead overall between weak and that many unique sheerly because I'm already care to try to revenge but overruled when you see the whole Muslim society and the attraction of I used this tool some young people or many young people listening skills in the wheel down because you do not like to defeat in general I mean if I'm accused of for example when the Muslims were defeated in one of the many efficiently slam cold all day back to the the Muslims don't believe you so I'm actually and the and the and converse back tool won the whatever so I think in the state room the mentality and then this is an excellent that you all put in the Muslim world blocks the story Cadillac duration I can tell you clearly that these killing their park DQ lonely with the with the with the world that them pump used that again is that the at the end both of them will be in the wind bring the steel defeats which she is necessarily in the long term to the feed the phenomenon okay so let's let's talk about how trump chose to handle it so he announces the death in some of the provocative language at least it has been amplified by by by the by the popular media are both here in the United States and and elsewhere is he described how about Dadi it was was a coward he was whimpering and he was acting scared why is that important if it is important I believe that trump the statute was based on the concept of that and this is how I see it the that he is going to withdraw some troops from the area desi look at all that the photos you most of the Muslims when the feed the U. S. he's withdrawing to can make or decals become impala because he's the our Victoria so I think this was like giving active cycle Moshi teller that once one Asian pilots beings couple believes that the decision to move its troops from CVS to other places so to to to to show them that America has not been defeated and Medicaid is not with me change is withdrawn each of the changing the location of some tools and it is the story of and he can get you wherever you are and whenever the the US won't so I do think this brings a powerful psychological blow and and and and and to do their situations to to prevail in the articles or make them list lightly esteem that we are victorious because once they see the R. Victoria things can get worse like what happens after president Obama something with doing that troops from Iraq or changing the location our monthly plus we thought she was very thrilled with the with the all what you see how are you the slightest doubt of these because the field goal we defeated the the US they are without so I think there's some problem Peter they did very well versed with mass just peace in my opinion that he will do the decision to leave the trolls he didn't use the word with the old one March and he focused on showing them the palm Medicare in this particular moment so no one can ever thinking that they have defeated the United States of America the description we got from the US government is that al Baghdadi actually died but by his own hand yet a suicide vest me detonated the suicide vest that's alternately how he died and that there were at least a couple children I've heard reports either two or three children that were also killed when he exploded his his his suicide vest it is important details of some either to the United States and its allies resume important detail for I. isis in and and its group is that that he died by suicide vest and took children with him actually it to make his image we are that some group of Muslims that weaken the because the and killed the children will be marked I don't think it was that important from this angle at all and I think it was just too extreme level of accuracy in describing what happened with that the highest level of honesty and the the the unfortunately the the when you describe it in such a way that many around the house with you at all then they didn't kill him and I have seen this on social media circulating that the the the the the U. S. couldn't even give him he can be himself and they stopped laughing at the US so so the the the affinity home and tell me to hear that and the sea when you say that he he he he committed suicide they they they would always stay all he's still be thought as the US didn't kill him he killed himself so that is why we work with them prompting he's said in his words were once we're finished his story and that is the way how the dog what calibrated and the way how they got him through knowing the name under way at which was old insulting you ended up like coals you all of the instruments I believe one print than prompt need well is it correct to think this way to share it to show that he was just committed suicide what did my European ones not negative impact on the on the on the the whole ceiling I mean each with no hope in winning and you mentioned the dog and trump is made a specific point of of talking about how there was a military trained dog that actually chased Baghdadi and if we were before his death yeah it is it other than an animal chasing you to your death it kind of in a western way we look at that there is a dog view differently by by somebody like Baghdad he and his followers as their special meaning to being ultimately traced your death by an animal or dog specifically yes and what is that it is immediate and the dog is considered in the most simply ology and shari'a as the unclean or Nick yes any mileage like cash to get you there will be balanced you unclean and feel see and in fact it if if someone talks to the dog he has to and it did because the rules for the play of the game and had them on another wash before the prayer and so the dog is seen as an annual that to the present seals the and the and the and the and the humiliating when you when people swear after another of the if they use the word dog as a big in the fold tool to the other ship that there are some and even though the book has many posters characters but they don't see the sneaky only walked that generally just teaching teaches them so but not only in this way consulting there too with the psychology of the Islamists at which can bring a message that the has been defeated because you can defeat someone at the military limit if you'll don't stand in messes like this with the military three then you may know the ingredients effect and impact on the victory on the mind which can weaken them and to deter them from continuing in the war so I I I think you're dying with a dog chasing him one another additional insult the two other band that the and I mean that's how the power of the died with the building that the disrespect so I I believe the whole added it to the net the psychological operation that that you wanted to redeem my opinion very well in this case the courage that are also fighting in the in the region one of their military leaders went public to the media and said that the intelligence that led to al Baghdadi is death came from a spy a security guard turned sh by the Kurds had operated and ultimately this security guard to Baghdad he betrayed Baghdadi this does that sound plausible zap sound again like propaganda or does that sound like this that it got so bad that one of his very few interpolation cure to guard the guard and ultimately betrayed him yeah it is another big blow to them because that wouldn't someone so close to about that he betrays him and this would create mistrust among the group whose degrading and once he starts out of this mistrust to date may start killing someone because of all the time costing forty and the killing will make a lot of people probably angry with integral and so the price of a vengeful leak and the gas pump dividing them based on that mistrust among them and that actually is it possible that someone on the go this route to build local because the Kurdish people are soon in the attic build which is like more of that nationality or something Boston religion the are still not she are so it is so easy to find some careless people being swing you most of them joining or coming so close to a book about the and so so that in theory it is very possible and in every LEC the the the are and that and that that constituted that someone close to him by in that you know still gives betrayed him we can be a he needed mistrust within the group to start to to divide them and.

"three four years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

03:19 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"Absolutely rob I'm here to help as many families as I can you know maybe you've looked at at solar you know two three five years ago and it just didn't make sense maybe your bills were recently a lot of people's bills are reasonable three four years ago but under these new rate plans and after these increases saying we're not using any more electricity than we were a year two or three code no you're probably not some regular use showing me that they're using less and they're paying more under these rate plans you're going to get to the point where there's only so many energy efficiency measures you can do it shutting off your you may go to the bowling alley go to the mall that's getting too extreme but that's you know some people are are turning their electricity off between three may that's APS is new demand time minister P. between three and six and two eight PM so you you just get used to one rate plan you know the twelve to move the old twelve to noon under APS yeah and you figured out when you can do things when you could wash dishes and when you can do close all the rest of it and then they change it on you so by P. Y. O. P. producing your own power on your own roof you've just created your own power plan your own power plant and your own rate plan that gives you the freedom to do things when you want to live this comes from not having to hide out the bowling alley not too many over there too or the mall it's such a so the whole goal is to sit down with my feelings and answer the questions I had what that's what's ask source and the I had lots and lots of questions when I was researching and and and working with my daughter through her throat her process I want to make sure like my families have all their questions answered any concerns they might have maybe they have thought about doing this rob and may be they I've done it because maybe they need to have their roof done and they're saying she's yeah we can't put solar on until we get a refund you got taken down right I can help with that so if your roof is done in it will it at the same time we are prepared to going solar you get the thirty percent federal tax would not and I can help with that because I have a specialize refer that works with me that the his wonderful week and there's not very many scenarios if you have us like an odd circumstance a metal roof for this or that call me because there's not many things that I can't help but feel you've been out there working with families for the last few years on any type of roof any type of scenario you could big house a small houses medium size houses exactly you have all the ins and outs all yeah and if I don't have the answer all find out the answers so that's why I say call if you have a question you'd say all of this is probably you know a little bit you know far fetched whatever call me if I don't know the six circumstance all figured out for you but it all starts with that kilowatt worksheet getting me your electric bills which rate plan you're on which electric company you're with and then I have a starting point and then I come out meet with you in person and go through it all with you and show you how much you're paying to the power company and with those rate increases coming as you think your bills are high now but they're just going to continue to get worse so start today Philip to kill what worksheet I'm get it in some yeah it goes into money twenty calls you set up a time for me to come out meet with you if you have a specialized question give me a.

two three five years three four years thirty percent
"three four years" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

KLIF 570 AM

02:10 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on KLIF 570 AM

"Supplies for the kids we were going to be a true community partner so not from six to nine we'll have the imei eighties band of the plan will be giving away some kind of eighties food like we consider funnel cakes and ice cream and drinks and then at seven o'clock the mayor of Plano in about my yeti they'll say a few words we'll talk about kind of unveil some some great hearings of what we take this girl look like when we re open the mall and in two to three four years and just have fun saying goodbye there so many positive things that the Plano citizens have supported us on the new Ritz the new redo that we want to thank them I let them come in and just say goodbye for one last time all right thank you shot in the the tickets are free and the party is from six until nine tonight but you do have to RSVP they're requesting an RSVP will take it all the way up till five o'clock today three try to compare insurance for and we will have a good time and that and old friends meeting again just make it a fun time for Plano and really look forward to what the future's going to hold all right Sir John Terry with centurion American at seven forty five let's get update on traffic now here's act that well the worst of your delays remain with this closure in red oak thirty five the south bound between six sixty four red oak road you're still not getting through there from that early morning accidents again you're back to all the way to Parker bill if you're trying to take the feeder roads to get around it it's an extra forty five minutes plus you take three forty two to seventy seven now as an older and there's no room for compromise when you're making quality French fries and that's what you know now uses the finest full potatoes available and gotten and cook fresh right when you order them that's quality you can taste okay I have right now traffic on the five sides act about religious brand Morton we're looking at a drive warming trend through the weekend into a probably through most of next week mostly sunny in ninety two today low seventy four tonight like southeast winds ninety three tomorrow ninety five on Sunday in the upper nineties Monday and Tuesday and no rain anytime soon okay alive WBAP meteorologist Brad sixty five degrees in Mansfield right now it is seventy in Rowlett and seventy I call friends and family sale the back to school savings add up with the extra twenty percent off even Skechers for the family girls dress jeggings.

partner Plano Sir John Terry Morton Brad Mansfield Rowlett Skechers forty five minutes sixty five degrees three four years twenty percent
"three four years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

550 KFYI

03:24 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on 550 KFYI

"Absolutely rob I'm here to help as many families as I can you know maybe you've looked at at solar you know two three five years ago and it just didn't make sense maybe your bills were recently a lot of people's bills are reasonable three four years ago but under these new rate plans and after these increases saying we're not using any more electricity than we were a year two or three code no you're probably not some regular use showing me that they're using less and they're paying more under these rate plans you're going to get to the point where there's only so many energy efficiency measures you can do it shutting off your you may go to the bowling alley go to the mall that's getting too extreme but that's you know some people are are turning their electricity off between three may that's APS is new demand time minister P. between three and six and two eight PM see you just get used to one rate plan you know the twelve to move the old twelve to do another APS yeah and you figured out when you can do things when you could wash dishes and when you can do close all the rest of it and then they change it on you so by P. Y. O. P. producing your own power on your own roof you've just created your own power plan your own power plant and your own rate plan that gives you the freedom to do things when you want to live as consumers are not hide out the bowling alley not too many over there to where the mall it's such a so the whole goal is to sit down with my family's and answer the questions I had what that's what's ask source sandy I had lots and lots of questions when I was researching and and and working with my daughter through her throat her process I wanna make sure like my families have all their questions answered any concerns they might have maybe they have thought about doing this rob and may be they I've done it because maybe they need to have their roof done and they're saying she's yeah we can't put solar on until we get a refer them to get taken down right I can help with that so if your roof is done in it will it at the same time we are prepared to going solar you get the thirty percent federal tax for the month and I can help with that because I have a specialized proof for that works with me that the his wonderful week it there's not very many scenarios if you have us like an odd circumstance a metal roof for this or that call me because there's not many things that I can help my family have been out there working with families for the last few years on any type of roof any type of scenario you could big house a small houses medium size houses exactly you have all the ins and outs all the yeah and if I don't have the answer all find out the answers so that's why I say call if you have a question you'd say all of this is probably you know a little bit you know far fetched whatever call me if I don't know Sir circumstance all figured out for you but it all starts with that kilowatt worksheet getting me your electric bills which rate plan you're on which electric company you're with and then I have a starting point and then I come out meet with in person and go through it all with you and show you how much you're paying to the power company and with those rate increases coming as you think your bills are high now but they're just going to continue to get worse so start today Philip the kill what worksheet I'm get it in some yeah it goes into money funny because you set up a time for me to come out meet with you if you have a specialized question give me a call I answer my phone I'll call you back and look forward to it so that number.

two three five years three four years thirty percent
"three four years" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

06:23 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Right now there is no one out there that is chomping at the bit to join the New York Knicks organization give me the player's perspective of it because as a fan and as people you know as someone in New York and grew up as an expanded group is in that band but everything the fans say and talk show host a look myself James Dolan just does such a terrible job running this organization is that what it is is a player as well give you a free agent this year they call you up the money the same between let's say this team and another team what is it about the next that makes you say there's no way I'm touching that well our big you have to look at the organization from the top from the top at the functional it has been discussed this functional for awhile you can go and look back to the situation with Charles Oakley was a Nick legend the way that they treated their own you can go back and look at the situation with government where the guy comes over and confront them and sent them the dorm and he's no longer allow Nick games and just go back in history when they don't pressing you went wrong and they don Charles I'll be walking out right no no no I'm sorry I am in no rush to join an organization like that and I remember when I came in late in nineteen ninety seven it was all about market size it was all about big market was all about LA in New York and Chicago but with the addition of social media now guys understand they can grow their brand rather wherever I don't have to be in New York I don't have to be in LA I don't have to be in Chicago what's the what's broken in Oklahoma City and we have a brand new brand Jordan again mountain dew and all these other ones Paul you know what it is it happens with social media now you don't need to be in a large market to grow your brand you guys understand that I'm not joining the dysfunctional organization to grow my brand when I can join a very healthy organization and a small market and grow my brand there and even in a big market like the York and in LA were seen little brother beat out Big Brother because there's been a lot of dysfunction like you look at the nets they don't have a great strong fan base and I don't know that growing up as a nets fan but they got kids being Tyree because they have that stability they show that they could for without a star and recover quickly and show marked the candy I can sort of done a great job and I you get two big stars right exactly that the Knicks don't have that team they used to be bad and our long longer bad hand it's a plane they have a point they have a two three for your plan and they have patience to watch things come to was John mark injuries in laying the beard three four years ago they're repairing the files of that now right now that's what enabled Kevin Durant pickup that's what enabled curry RB to come that's what brought deangelo Russell winning help him lead that team to the playoffs the next don't have a plan so when you don't have a plan and were you ever use when you put all your eggs in one basket and then you strike out and it would happen to them numerous times now they don't have a backup plan they don't have a plan B. so then you end up over paying for players that don't deserve that money because you have to submit it now your browser still stop and failing hope your prayers but the next three or four years again and telling them all this was a part of a plan the whole time when it wasn't last one friend Tony Daniels I know there's so many good competitive teams now in the last we kind of forget about the pelicans the new cover right now but my my this is gonna be fun with the young talent that they still have the savvy vat injure holiday and then I just the one some really gave it does not plan the rest of summer league because of the of the bruise but Zion Williams and this is going to be such a a fun thing to see on full because I don't remember star other than the brand that this much hype right entering in his will he get his first year right and it's I can't tell you I'm excited I am to call these games for a for a number of different ways and is a good to sign he seems like a really good do that good do write it up right now good do because what the pelicans have done and what I mean what I just said about the next in Brooklyn David Griffin had a plan he had a plan for the moment he gave it you know what look at what he got for Anthony Davis even know everybody knew the every day was wanted to go to the Lakers so every turn he got a starting point guard and rob Dibble he got a a long athletic wing man who is yet to scratch the surface and Brandon Ingram and a back up to that is a heck of a two way player and Josh heart hello what future assets okay you know what you and I are where the Jackson hates that so now you have them as well as in the now let's not stop there let's go out and get JJ Redick put him along with throughout the day a Derrick favors so now you have a mix of both young talent and experience Galit immensely you can't win one way or the other you can't win being too young you're not going away being too unit a mix of both units and experience better better battle tested and you need some you better athletic and I eat and just want to go out and play the pelicans have a mix of both they're going to be a very very exciting thing to cover last one friend Tony Daniels I got about a minute left you talk about what David Griffin was able to get how about what Sam Presti was able to get when Paul George they might you know wanted out right and if you look at that that was the only way to deal with longer not that was the only way that deal will get done you don't actually like I think you know it it's great for Georgia that these were the best two way players in the league but if you have to get something in return for him get someone that can play his position maybe not do what he does but that brings something different to the table one Dinamo Gallinari you have a young rising star is signals Alexander and then you add user first round draft pick again you get you your good experience you get access for the future and Sony Janice like it's all good so the all day appreciate the time a friend op reset your brother back bad in this in Toni Daniels former NBA player former thunder analysts that is great job as you could tell covering the pelicans will take a time out come on back take your phone calls a five five two one two for CBS do you have frequent heartburn like the kind of heartburn were you stash antacid everywhere you feel like you got to have those chalky tablets just in case heartburn strikes if that's you know that there's an easier way to deal with heartburn right Prilosec OTC just one pill a day will last a full twenty four hours zero heartburn with promise echo T. C..

New York New York Knicks twenty four hours three four years four years
"three four years" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on WTVN

"So the first episode I decided we'll lean on the old podcast form that never ceases to fail. Yes. That of the true crime podcast. They're incredibly popular. Wouldn't you say Carolina? Probably the most popular podcasts have to do with true crime investigations. There's no question. I mean. Yeah, there's other popularity genres. But but it's white-hot the true crime podcast for forum is white hot. Sure. I mean, it's not just hitting. It's been a trend for probably at least three four years, but it's molten white-hot. It's good. It's good. It's like a bucket full of lava. It's a it's an okay thing to choose for an episode. Everyone wants to know about the sickos out there. That's the bottom line what they've done and what they'll do next. I know you listeners out there sitting in your car's right now eating some cold HAMAs wrapped from hold. Foods waiting for the blood splatter analysis. And I've got it, and it's bloody. And it's everywhere. Boy, is it disgusting. And with that welcome to true crime. We're going to take a look at a few cases, some of these will shock you disturb you and most of all perplex you, but we'll get to the bottom of them. All. I up Q scary music. Thank you. This one is a murder case in Arizona. A woman named but Kinsey rough camp was accused of murdering her husband herald Roth camp to knife jabs in the chest. Police found with Kinsey fingerprints on the knife. That was later identified as the murder weapon. After rest, they interrogated her for a cool twenty minutes. In the interrogation room MacKenzie. Confessed that preceding jealous row she did indeed kill him. The jury sentenced her to twenty to life and that was that. So.

Kinsey murder Carolina MacKenzie herald Roth Foods Arizona three four years twenty minutes
"three four years" Discussed on Popgram Podcast

Popgram Podcast

04:53 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on Popgram Podcast

"You may not get me to customers. You get me faster Minogue lead, the monk correctly when no-no number. No, no, no, no, no. They're stopping the conference. Oh, still coming down that games to play the conference, and it's comfortable. The customers so they can actually interacting. Okay, so there's play was broadcasts on much twenty fifth twenty fifth or whatever. And I'll be honest. Ninety two nights five percent of it was VR, and it bunch of losses of ready hurt, as I think it was absolute nonsense. So they opened up with an IM on thing. He got enough books. I think it was the long. Remote marvel adventures game? There's something that is currently being made apparently announce for whatever reasons was announced last year hasn't been on. So we thought, oh my God. Is this the announcement? No, he wasn't was. I am VR. And then they talked about month combat eleven which my Lord and then the winter to come January announced two years ago. And it's also a five hundred thirty which is VR. Okay is VR game for five hundred Freddie is like tetris there. So many variance of it. That is not new announcements era kind of new announcements, but against just VR was support for Newman's as sky. Okay. No man's sky came out, three four years ago, but VR supporters greats. But again, who will care and then the talks about crush Chaim recent already knew about because there was announced two years ago and it was announce again earlier last year. Talk. Talking about exclusive retro items then there was a trailer four days gone, which we already know and that's coming out next month, so nothing new nothing new announced ready set heroes, which is a brand new game. That's maybe the only thing that some people excited about his crawling game, not my Cup of tea the announce a Thrilla game called the vision. Again. Not really greats. It's new does that it's new things. And India, nounce blunt truth, which is another VR game. Anyway, that's, that's also just to give some behind the scenes of the podcast after did you watch state of play. He went out with the comments in YouTube, and because had disliked the video, and then he was going God. Exactly, exactly. Because everyone like hive mentality. So decided he wanted to go across the internet hunger to ask Technica, I'm gonna go to taco, go to move all of this to see what they're saying about it. Most of these sites did not. Even Jaffe Meany bit non engine was he was doing so did just looking around the internet find someone to support his darts. And it is almost like this is worth watching. On. That's wherever wants to do that. Was that day, so was the roots of a one page old one or two articles in that sense? You know, the interwebs. It wasn't. It wasn't great. Okay. Looking was apple March twenty nine hundred hundred humus already been aware of. The keyboard. So it was. Hey so am basic. This is the first apple keynote of what from beginning to end. Guests who forced me towards this heated from the announce. They knew every. Things up news. Apple cart, arcade, apple TV. Now, I'm going to start with up oppress book LA. Glove. Here is that. So apple news was person, it's about of for anyone on the IRS system. There's an upper news that it's kind of mountain Google redone, if anyone remember Rita. And if you use that ideas on Arizona's read real times, the kids head so the feed that you can subscribe to different websites channels channels was really websites are actually get information into the app to just news with free. I think apple are looking to. Monitor monetize this for a long time, because it's such a popular up. Well for people who like to read the news, anyway, and is also went to critical only Nikki system, or a echo, Jim. To you. I just move stuff like I dunno if the cadet. So what a what they announced was a version of its apple news. Plus, on what that does is that it allows you to subscribe.

apple Chaim Minogue Arizona Jaffe Meany Freddie Newman India Thrilla YouTube Google Jim IRS Rita LA twenty fifth two years three four years five percent four days
"three four years" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

02:13 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Two three four year contract, he's he's asking for. So what is he asking? A one year deal maybe five million dollars deal with a chance to start somewhere. Imagined would've loopy what I imagined. He's asking. I don't know if I'm making a mess Saudi running back. I don't think he did he did point out the one year where he started all sixteen games. He restaurant thousand in Denver. Yeah. And a thousand seven yards three touchdowns. He's a good player. I guess my point is she should be Simon. He's a nice player. What is he asking for? That's what I want fair not fair. So am I going to say disrespected? No, it sounds like you're Craig kimbrel Lor Dallas hike over the seasons about to start it. You don't have a job. That was the correct sounded any point could another star. Once in a while. Receiver be on the move Zach Lowe perturb she to wide receiver. Tyreek hill in the club might be headed toward a divorce after the athletics. Jay Glazer reported that hill was in hot water with his latest battery issue and that the chiefs try dukes scientific session and talk leader broke down so Zach onside offside tyreek hill chief next season. It depends. What happens in this latest situation, if he had any involvement in that child breaking his arm? He will be off the Kansas City Chiefs because of that and also the prior incident, however, without knowing what charges will happen if any I'm gonna save for now. Four now onside still be on the chiefs for this upcoming season. Now that changes if he does get charged with something, and if there is any evidence or proof that he did break his son arm, his his son's arm. However, we have not seen that yet. So for now say that he'll be on the chiefs this upcoming season. That's it. That's it. We did five five. Index though for the tyreek hill. Yeah. What odds would you have given me if I told you Odell Beckham and Terry kill would be traded in the same. Also have it in Tonio Brown. We kind of knew Antonio Brown was going to be on the way out tyreek hill if.

Kansas City Chiefs Tyreek hill Simon Zach Lowe Craig kimbrel Antonio Brown Jay Glazer Denver Odell Beckham dukes Terry one year five million dollars thousand seven yards Two three four year
"three four years" Discussed on REAL 92.3

REAL 92.3

04:26 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on REAL 92.3

"They offered him two three four years. Why wouldn't they played did a plea deal for two years? He wouldn't take. So they now six years for ten dollars. So how did you get caught up eight six six two four six eight nine two three eight six six two four six eight nine two three. Yes. Missile pattern. You. Become. States. Switch between big. Witnesses. We. Make some folks meet. Tracks. Give it to me. This. Check. Correct. This. Direct. Bad. John. Ooh. Oh. We left. Doc. Every time. Oh boy. Needs. Oh. John. Left in the dust. Is there? So. Class. Thank you. Brunei.

"three four years" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

06:58 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Two miles per hour. I'm Eric growing in the WGN radio newsroom. And these are the stories that matter on seven twenty WGN. I love talking cars. You are. Well, then you are just going to be in heaven. Tom appellate here automotive expert writer for consumer guide automotive worries the publisher actually and at some point during this interview. I bet he uses the word per nimble. I bet he does you just threw that word out. And it's it's a car part the principal the Pernando, right? Most people would know it from Greenacres, right, right? That's why I know. Yes. If it's been used sensor before I don't know that. All right. What the hell is it? I heard you say you guys get a lot. And what is it Oliver? Right. It was Douglas on Greenacres Oliver was teaching Lisa to drive and the Pernando the P R and D L, right? Above the automatic Shifter. She. Announcing yet. That's fabulous reverse drive neutral such a reference. A low gear low gear I'm looking for mental. I could not find it. I you guys are. So which car at the at the car show at McCormick place has the best per nimble this year. Would you say, wow. Tough one dodge not the Rams are the ram fifteen hundred pickup has around per pertinent rotary. We've come a long way, we have is an unusual way. I know in the old days you used to grab it behind the steering column. Then it moved to down low. This is now like you're turning on a burner on a stove. Do you get used to that really fast? Really? Yeah. Either. You wouldn't like it? Because why because it it takes away part of the thrill of driving is that why I think because I'm a cranky old guy. Let's just use to think maybe that's something to do with it. But I got used to it pretty quickly. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. All right. So the the big show every place he starts officially tomorrow. Right. Yeah. But you've already been in on previews. Yeah. Yeah. Two days are ready. Yeah. What wowed you what did you see that? You just couldn't believe you saw. Wow. What the abuse? A lot of big news at the show this year more. I think in recent years, but one of my favorite things, and it's got nothing to do with being especially new was a color look for a and on just launched a an offroad version enough Rhody version of its popular Pathfinder called the Rock Creek. And the color is midnight. Pine killing me. I love it. So a darkish green. Yeah. Yeah. To see that back. Doug greens, had it's had its moments and look. Kevin another moment. Why would that color have gone away? What I mean? I know there's trends and things become popular less popular put dark green. You would say there's always going to be a market for that. You would think. So. And I don't know I've had someone told me that automotive color trends tend to trail fashioned by about five years. And then the cycle takes a really long time because to get a dog of color in place. Yeah. There's a lot of things you have to coordinate because parts are built at different places. It takes awhile to set all that up. So if if a designer wants to do a Colorado car right now be two three four years before he leaves? Yeah. We had that taxicab yellow an AMC not a pacer we had now the hornet we had the hornet with the wood paneling, that's very popular. But that that yellow was very popular in the seventies. It went away, and I'm seeing a lot again. Yeah. You're the yellow the ochre. The light was known AMC did all those crazy colors. Likes the lime green. But this was like taxicab yellow with the you know, the wood grain contact paper. So what a company brings back a color like this. Green screen do other companies watch it and say, let's see if it's a hit. And then we'll do the same or they do don't they? Yeah. I remember the early nineties when when Ford was telling about a billion explorers monthly they did there were the first like dark green at the time. And then everyone did it. That's what I remember Dr green board LTD. Yeah. Okay. I don't know why I remember that it just like really dark dark red or white or black because they're usually cop cars they were. Well, this was a civilian who owned it? Okay. What are the cars? My parents had the color was called candy, apple red. And I remember because the salesperson kept stressing over and over and over he just loved saying candy, apple red. Yeah. That was a hot ride color. Yeah. Yeah. And I think that any manufacturer doing hot candy apple red is is doing something near real candy. Apple rather, the actual Howard color usually takes a lot of work. I would think Georgia's. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. What's your favorite color and a car? Just want to ask you to me. Yeah. I'm a big fan of Jaguars dark green. And if you go back to the eighties Jaguar XE agreeing to perfect thing bell more often than not silver. But it depends on the car. Some cars don't lend themselves to silver. There are certain cars that just look so good in silver, silver, blue car. No, I like earth tones, I like Tope or like, a graphite color and that after having a completely white car and a complete black car. Those are the worst to keep clean. Oh, blue is getting kinda hip now. But it's that bright blue sky Subaru's doing it to is doing it. Tacoma right now looks great on that. Yeah. So you've seen this, right? There are certain vehicles that just look right uncertain colors, which reminds me I always want to ask you this question. And now it just popped up. I've noticed in commercial advertising more times than not now when a company selling cars, they have all the cars in our commercial one color black. They're all white. They're all read it used to be. They would show you a variety of colors. But now they're very uniform. What happened why did that change? That's an interesting point. And one of the things that happens when you see a new car is like when the media sees it. There's a launch color they really stick to that color. Yeah. I remember, for example, the Mitsubishi eclipse this has been fifteen years ago twelve years ago when they relaunched that vehicle it came out in this bronze kind of a golden bridegroom. Good color. Look great on that car. The only press photography. The only test cars we ever got were that color is really a controlled launch. And I I'm not entirely sure that's drawing they wanted to do that with that much control. But that's so strange. There's any. Way. It's all one color, just so you can really eyeball the difference. The different can tell in a commercial or a print ads or online if they're all white or something or all black. You can tell the difference. How it looks a little bit. If they're all different colors. You get a different view of it. True. And you'll also get a sense that there's more different versions of the vehicle than they are. Yeah. Using matters. May so true. Tom appel is here. We'll talk about the auto show. It's at McCormick place starting tomorrow night. We'll tell you about all the things he saw and you will see by going there. It's Bill and Wendy WGN.

McCormick place WGN apple Tom appel AMC Greenacres Eric growing principal Wendy WGN Rams Oliver publisher Colorado writer Lisa Subaru Doug greens Tacoma Rhody Kevin
"three four years" Discussed on WTVN

WTVN

15:19 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on WTVN

"Of course, Davids website linked up at coast to coast, AM dot com. His book alcohol can be a gas. What year? Did you come out with that book? David, I guess that was two thousand and eight I think is when it actually came out started selling like hotcakes, didn't it. Well, because of you, George well, but you wrote it. Yeah. But but we put by phone number on your show and shutdown. Not just our server burnt that. But our whole phone system in Santa Cruz, California shut down because people trying to call us overwhelm the lines. And no one else you get a phone call. It was your fault, George how many people took advantage of building their own little fuel distilleries. Well, hundreds and hundreds I, you know, it's not like they all call me and say, thank you for the buck. But we keep hearing stories from around the world people who've used book to do different alcohol projects and other projects too. Because one of the biggest uses have alcohol turns out to be cooking food house the world that's half of everyone in the world cooks food that each would just been cooked older would indoors. Can you imagine having a campfire in your house and all that smoke? Not good. Well, kill four million. Women ear. We just came back from working with people in Chile, which is a very large indigenous group and every house we went into there was just lots of smoke and carbon on the walls and everybody was cooking with wood. And they are totally wanting to go to alcohol because you know, what's smoke will kill you. If you breathe very long. Well. Chocolat? You know, and and some of them are not so necessarily so obvious like we talk about alcohol for the Kennedy industry being able to extract this stuff healthily is one thing. But most places that we see in California that are growing Kinna have no electricity. If you get on our farm land somewhere, you know, there's a little electricity come into your arm, but these Kanta farms might need mega mega watch power to run all the lights and all that other stuff mpg nieces. Well, maybe we'll get two three four years. So all these Kanter farms are using giant diesel generators. We're talking like eight hundred horsepower generators right to him trysofi run. And now in California diesel was be made illegal because it's so toxic. I mean, we just talked about the ship's a minute ago with diesel. So we're starting to go around to these. Farms in converting their diesel gigantic diesel generators to run on alcohol and have no real emissions. The only comes out the tailpipe is carbon dioxide and water. But as we've just talked about well plant need carbon dioxide, so we can actually put that carbon dioxide into the greenhouse and get double duty out of the alcohol fuel where we get the electricity generator makes and then the exhaust is clean enough to be able to put into the greenhouse helped the plants grow. How did you start in this field? David. We've all done things from where young that we don't talk about it anymore. Really? Well. Back in my youth. When I had an alcohol powered firetruck that I bought some the city of San Francisco. And put a tank on the back and a pump and up in Mendocino. I I had a business where I would pull up to the south road where there was a hose and hook onto it and pump all the water out of my tank, and we'd go somewhere, I don't know where and then I drive off to the next place. You know? So my new business and alcohol working with the Kennedy industry is the same kind of business. I'm not involved in rowing any kind of plants for any kind of use. But what I'm supplying like I did with my fire truck. I've supplying water to guys up the hill. Well, you know, that's hands off kind of vendor. Supplied the business with alcohol. We're doing the same thing alcohol is generators fuel and also carbon dioxide from our firm intention process to be sold to greenhouses, and it can be any greenhouse doesn't have to be candidate can be, you know, a flower greenhouse like I inherited when I bought this land. And you know, the whole thing is complying with you know, the laws of the land, which you know, just now being kinda formulated for Canada. So, you know, everything we do is is about helping those guys not get in trouble. And you know, so I've been at this for a long time, and you know, I've been doing organic farming off and on for thirty years, and you know, that's nothing but regulations and compliance. So you know, we we understand why that's important. We don't complain about it. Because if you do a good job, and you can prove it, which is what compliance is. Then you've got the best customers in the best market. And so we're really happy to see that, you know, this is kind of counterintuitive the FDA and all these places are coming into regulates account of business because it's gonna make it a business that isn't going to cause health problems and bad PR. I mean right early on in the game. They're trying to do the right thing. And so I don't mind supporting that. It's about time to let's go to the phones. Now, let's go to Mike in Cleveland, Ohio to get us started. Hi, mike. Good morning. Good morning. Dave either day, right? A few questions for you. If you could explain to the audience navy about the economics of alcoholics still, I mean for say fifty dollars worth of gasoline. You could still up maybe eight dollars ten dollars per sack sugar explained the benefits an economics of it. Well, sure, what the hell. Awesome. You feel about the FDA station. They after the farmville was signed with the CB being a drug, or is that pretty much settled that you can also you see beneath the nutritional supplement. Okay. Well, I can to. You know, when it comes to the economics of making alcohol in my book, we go over that in detail where you can see exactly how we figure that out. And you know, Georgia's mentioned the books alcohol can be a guess, it's probably at your library. She can look at it. There. And what we show is that if you're using a waste product like well, for instance, I'm using apple pulp from a local, apple juice company. You know, they squeeze it somewhat to get the juice. I take the pulp leftover and I make alcohol from the sugar in that. When I do that. I don't have a price I'm paying for for that actually get paid a little bit to take it away. Now when I make the alcohol from that, my costs are only thirty four cents a gallon. That's all in labor, the cost of my equipment supplies, that's cheaper than the big oil companies. Oh, I'm waiting for them. Big oil. You know, that's that's the thing about alcohol. It's like you can do the right thing and not pay more to do it. You know, when you put it in your car, so thirty four cents a gallon. Well, that means for fuel. I make a pretty nice return on investment without the tax credits, which are also in their which can actually make. Could even cheaper. But you can't count on those every government changes them, and you know, you don't really need tax credits. But the oil companies sure get them, they get five dollars gallon tax credits for gasoline. Now the other question about drugs or supplements. Yeah. You know, it's tricky because the industry really wants to be respected that I'm talking about the Canada industry, and they're happy that is being called a respected drug because it's well-studied, and it is a really good drug, you know, for all kinds of medical problems. Now, of course, that means they're going to get more highly regulated. But I think I've just explained why being regulated it's not a bad thing. I mean, you know, you've got a good product, and you have to charge more for it. Because if your overhead. Nutritional supplements, you know, that's that's a clever way around some of the regulations. And I think there might be conditions under which those claims are gonna work. And I think we have to be open is at a stretch. It's not really a stretch. But it's like, what would it be like, it would be like saying, it would be like saying with if I make alcohol from turmeric, I as, you know, George, I grow a lot of turmeric, I'm the biggest as you know, we are supporters of turmeric, I think it's an amazing anti inflammatory. And I got some talking about my supplying you with our turmeric. But so so if we make whisky out of our turmeric, which is actually going to happen here in two weeks. You know that I can say Martha. I'm only drinking permit disannul purposes. Yes. Right. So it's a it's a stretch. But it would be would have to kernel of truth in it. Next up. We've got Charles and elegant, Texas. Welcome to the program, Charles. Go ahead. Yes, sir. David. I've got a question about the what would the company do help people with set up? Like, I what would be the smallest kind of refineries set up that you could help out with and how much would that you know, kind of sort of a mid range price. All right in that. Yes. He does. He gives plans and everything. Go ahead. David. Yeah. And we actually build equipment now. So since the last time I talked with George where now you're not. You're not supplying that. Now supplying distilleries working put our first one in locally here. And that one is just waiting final investors to release the four million dollar loan from the Bank. We've got the banks all saying, yes, this is a product that we want to loan money on. So the people can go into the business making alcohol and selling it for not just. Fuel. But for instance, the cannabis where we charge seventy five dollars a gallon for pharmaceutical grade, alcohol or the beverage market selling wholesale vodka. You might say with which they flavor and put under their own label for fifty dollars again few. Of course, there's a lot less, but all of it makes money and our equipment is designed to help communities have these additional products, which generate lots of additional jobs and more of a market for local farm production instead of well instead of getting paid for almost nothing for animals. Well, what is the smaller of refineries cost? Our smallest one that we're building is a two hundred and fifty thousand gallons per year which. That's a lot. It's not a lot George. You. Don't think that's a lot for a house tutor and fifty thousand dollars gallons two hundred fifty thousand gallons. Well, think about it George if you use three thousand gallons of fuel year in your life for commuting to work. And maybe let's say I fill up fifteen gallons a week with my car. Well, that's that's seven hundred and fifty plus gallons a year that's not two hundred fifty thousand. No, you're correct. Or is this is a small business size plant. Our biggest one is five million gallons. That's still considered micro by the alcohol industry. The point is if you're making two hundred and fifty thousand gallons a year. You can actually be taking home several million dollars in income. If you're selling it to local bottled spirits, if you're selling it to, you know, pharmaceutical grade companies that need that enter if you're selling fuel if your son all three of those together five million dollars to put into a plant like that would generate eight million dollars a year in profit that's profit. But the smallest one how much does that cost? Somebody know I've million dollars for Leno when we talked earlier David years ago. Yes, we were talking about building little one to create, you know, twenty gallons a week or something like one hundred hundred counts week. Yeah. Little that one is in the book, and you can take the book to your local Welby shopping. They can build you one of that small size. That's something that Charles, for example, would not a problem. But if Charles has, you know, uncle Bob who owns a. Thousand acres, and he can't sell his corn for any kind of real money. And he wants to go ahead and make alcohol and his community to sell at the local gas station. You know? Well, Charles needs a little bigger still. This is what we're talking about. I'm opposed to GMO's to eat. But what do you think of GMO's corn for alcohol purposes? Well, I I'm opposed to GMO's any you are in any funny platform. Well, that's because what it's about our corporations trying to own life. And you know, I don't I'm not, you know, a strongly religious person. But something really offends me about corporations, I think they can patent life. So my only Pat is my one I called the patents to destroy Monsanto. And I the details of that are in my book. But basically, I've made it so that farmers don't need rounded up at all. If they use the byproducts of alcohol fuel, so if you use, but if you use GMO's to make alcohol because the stuff is boiled all the proteins that are in the corn, which is what the GMO. Changes are proteins. They, you know, they're all destroyed. And so there's no problem with using even conventional corn to make alcohol. So it's not really an issue. But there's a lot of other things to make alcohol from, you know, in terms of food processing waste, and you know, and and we're not we're not big fans of corn. Except as thinking of Cornell is basically animal feed and getting the start you out to make alcohol like the alcohol industry does. But really they're better crops. We've been working with sugar beet growers up in the north and they have to sugar in America. Comes from sugar beets sugar cane, you know, so that's half the sugar in the United States is made in America product. Which is a good thing..

David George Charles California Canada Chile FDA Santa Cruz San Francisco Mike America apple rowing Kanter Chocolat Bank
"three four years" Discussed on Through the Wire

Through the Wire

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on Through the Wire

"He has those accolades are never been a top-five center and never people. Oh, so when asked me of Joachim, nor was and I said, no as much as I loved okay them as much as three four year prime. He's very very good. He's not a hall of Famer. I'm sorry. What about Joe Johnston? Yes. Yes. I I say. say I wouldn't normally say let me see it's not a lot. I know star which is impressive for Joe Johns. All rookie. And then all NBN two thousand nine this accolades. He's never won any awards. What he's been an all-star. Score. And that's what they kind of twenty twenty plus going, for example, like Tracy McGrady would be him. It's very similar see twenty-five. It's far as their overall accolades and their statistics. I'm not sitting there to same player because agrees obviously, a lot better. I want to look like a pair of one like seven time all star. Time say all in BA. Okay. Two-time scorn g right? That's a big difference. I'll take that back. I take that back. I do not know he's a seven time. All right. I I didn't know that either. either. I thought I knew he was in there. Couple times seven who twenty eight twenty five and five twenty four. My my thoughts. Matt I'm sorry. Having on the show. I'm sorry. Mean one? Yes. I would say say so. Yep. Okay. What are the best point guards have even though it was kinda short lived and lamb this Chandu their big force famous, and I'll number should be retired. If you ask me, I have one more couple more was thinking of who's another point in the Rondo era. CP nice definitely out Horford is apple for like as he on his way. He's a ring short. Yes. Okay. So if he gets a rainy, he's agreed sorta maybe. Rain. Then people would also look in the magnifying. That'd be like, oh, he did all the little things for that. Same quietly all-star. Yep. All MBA in two thousand eleven defensive two thousand twenty seventeen all rookie team and all seven career numbers, aren't that? Great. But he's still we still know the impact he's not. He's never been a box scores up again. Right. But he quietly has great. And I feel like he's he's a ring away. He get a rain. He's there if he does it then it's like fifty fifty I guess, but even then that doesn't, but I think about the Basketball Hall of fame, but they just allow so many. Two point where they need to kind of they need a fischel Fisher hall of fan like the top of the top the hall of fame in the Basketball Hall of fame like the NBA hall of fame has like the top hundred people to ever play this game. Right. And they get like you got to be so good that you got to move somebody out of that list for you to get. You make it then a year later somebody knocks you out of the whole damn leg. Baggies. What is that the golf has like golden jacket for if you win a something, right? You get like a goal jus green jacket right greenback. The NBA golden jacket or something this hang it up or you wear it if you'll national TV like while Fraser where some shit like that. But let's get into something. Like we ask him fans about some NBA opinions. So I picked some of my favorite or least favorite to see..

NBA Joe Johnston Joachim Basketball Hall Horford Fisher hall Tracy McGrady Joe Johns Fraser Matt apple three four year
"three four years" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

03:13 min | 2 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"But we presented the blank contract to Dallas green who was general manager at the time. And we told him to lettuce affecting the team evaluated and give me what you think I'm worth and I'll sign on the dotted line. And he he kind of gave us this this. He he gave. Gave us the speech about he had young players. You had to watch and giving up to an play. And I see that's that's all well and good. But at the time they were about three four years removed from postseason play with pretty much the same team intake. And I just said, you know, I'm going to go to West Palm Beach and do the same thing with the Braves tomorrow, and they actually gay offered me five hundred thousand less than what Montreal was offering in. I understood at the time the offer was for me to refuse. And when I when he called me, and he said, we can do best we can do as five hundred thousand dollars. I said, well, thank you very much. I'll accept it. He got quiet, and I didn't hear anything for about fifteen seconds. And he said can I call you back? I said sure and he called me back. She'll surely about about two hours later, and he said welcome aboard. He said, we're glad to have you. And I knew what it had to do. Of course. They had to clear it with the commission because he wasn't really supposed to make me an awful and what happened after that. And this is so Andre Dawson Stu gods because he just told that story, but he left out kind of the best part my favorite part Andre. I know you're humble, man. You bet on a humble, man. All your what happened was. I actually I went to spring fan. Went back out. There is on it. The next day. They will plan games. Jean Jean-Michel was a manager at the time. He said where are you conditioning wise? I said I'm ready to go. And he said, oh, you need insurance me as a pinch hitter. In the game. I got a base hit to right center field. And he started me the next day. And we get we get through spring training. I get off to a slow start. But that was the year that hit a grand slam home run off. Todd more rail in Saint Louis to win a ball game. And from that point it just you know, started to click day in and day out. And I wanna hit I wanted him VP award. Story. Lebron flop still hopeful about it. But you won the MVP giving the cubs a blank contract. Andre loud to take the whole untried. You know, what I finished runner up twice in Montreal wants to Dale Murphy and wants to Mike Schmidt, and I didn't really think that that's that would be an accolade that I could achieve playing across the border. And I still felt my better years were head of me. And it just so happened at the best year of my career happen to be in Asia. So happened so happened the right hawk always good talking to you the hall of Famer Andre Dawson. Thank you for making time for a, sir. Oh, it's not pledge. You guys. This show aim free time.

Andre Dawson Braves Jean Jean-Michel Montreal general manager Mike Schmidt Dallas Asia West Palm Beach Todd Lebron cubs MVP VP Saint Louis Dale Murphy five hundred thousand dollars three four years fifteen seconds
"three four years" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

The Peter Attia Drive

03:50 min | 3 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on The Peter Attia Drive

"And so my first part of my life was metabolism. But then I started doing what I really was interested in this is aging in the biology of aging, and I remember reading a quote once from you that said may be paraphrasing. But metformin is the reason I came to the United States will in a weight was, but this is life in retrospect, right? I wasn't really expecting. I was done with mid forming nineteen eighty eight that was down with forming Antilles started again about three four years ago while I can't wait to talk about metformin because they're probably I'm trying to think if I think four or five eggs molecules, which is just the terminology used to describe anything that you ingest or take that comes outside the body. So I would include drugs supplements hormones anything in there. But when you lump. All of these things together. If I were to say, what are the three or four of these that I'm asked about the most frequently from patients, or frankly, anybody if I met at a party, and I let it slide what I do for a living. The first question is should I be taking metformin, and there's usually a handful of others that they wanna know about IB taking nicotinamide right beside. They usually don't say that usually say should I be taking any or something to that effect? So it's wonderful that we will speak today because few people can speak about metformin the way you can. And so I'm really looking forward to that. But before we got on that path. I do still want to kind of understand a little bit more about your journey and your interest in chronology, did you know from day one when you entered the field of medicine that this was the area that you want to study. Yes, I was interested in aging from the time. I was pretty much thirteen and spend weakens with my grandfather who was telling me his life story and. He's life story wasn't easy. And he did let's physical things, and he dried this woman any did this and that and I'm looking at the man who was then sixty eight years old that walk slowly, he's obese white hair. Any just didn't look like somebody who did everything he told me to do. And you know, they say that children heavy machine -ation, but most kids don't see their Crin parents as what they will be right. They see them as I don't know how they got there. And this really stuck with me. And I started to be interested in the biology of aging when I was for example, when I did my residency I always was interested in how not what's the age of the patient, but doesn't look older or younger than his age. I kind of realizing to Italy that there's. Chronological age and biological age. And won't what is this differences between the biological and chronological age in a course is the physician it looked like endocrine is a good place to start because you knew that there's a lot of the chronology Neiji, and you assumed that hormones are going down or some are going up, but if you could fix that maybe you could fix a lot of aging now everything happening my life was fascinating from the biology of aging replacing the hormones wasn't really part of. But we'll get to going to the hormone thread. The most obvious example of changes in hormones with aging. Of course, occur in women where you know, they have this very abrupt change in one of their undercurrent systems this androgen system. Did you think about it? Even more broadly than that, for example, like what was happening in firearm hormone, and what was happening in fuel partitioning hormones and other things like that. Oh, absolutely..

metformin United States Crin nicotinamide Italy sixty eight years three four years
"three four years" Discussed on Start Here

Start Here

03:08 min | 3 years ago

"three four years" Discussed on Start Here

"You, if you're a single male or single female or family, and you bring your kids with you the chances are that you will get into the United States, and that is partly owing to which call the floors agreement. It's from nine hundred ninety seven it's a US court ruling, it's not a law enacted by congress. But it's a ruling by US courts at basically prohibits the government from. Attaining a child for more than twenty days. And if that child happens to across with a family member that means that both of them have to be released after twenty days, and it some point appear in court, but the immigration courts are so backlogged Brad that in many cases CB told me that people are released to their own reconnaissance for three four years before they have to show up in court. And according to the only one point seven percent in two thousand seventeen of the people who crossed with kids through the border were actually deported back to their home countries. Not just like American politician saying this you're saying this is the actual rumor going through Mexico and Central America bringing a child, and it's more likely. Everyone stays it's precisely that. And the mother of that eight year old boy who died in the custody of customs and border protection last month said that the reason they're husband took their son was because had heard and they'd heard that now is a good time to get through with a family member. And that's one of the reasons that they went. The overall number could be ten million people could be twelve million people could be twenty million people. I think that's so interesting because a few years ago, I remember President Trump and conservative members of congress were saying there's an emergency at the border and people would point out that net migration was down. Right. That the US was losing more people than it was getting. But now that you have these stepped up policies now that you've got these legal winds for families who have been separated this is when you're seeing that stepped up border traffic like that's bizarre. Right. Is that what you're saying precisely specifically in El Paso, where they've seen a tenfold increase in families simply turning themselves into US authorities and just across the border in the month of December of two thousand eighteen twenty four thousand children alone, turn themselves in twenty-five thousand families that is an unprecedented number. It's more than the entire number of children who turn themselves in in two thousand thirteen in two thousand fourteen. Yes, you've. The people who say border patrols being blamed for responding to a crisis. You've got others who say if you just paid more judges to process all these asylum claims, if you paid more medical workers to help these people out, you wouldn't have all this frustration at these border towns, you wouldn't have this crisis in the first place each side facing facts that aren't always convenient Matt. Thanks a lot banks bread. In one last thing as a new crop of politicians arrives in Washington. It's enough to make you wonder of those who never quite arrived. I think for so many people, you know, this wonder of what could have happened what could have become its ABC's, Deborah Roberts, and she's talking about John F. Kennedy, jR, uncompleted work. Debra says if you do not remember this imagine the closest thing you can to an American prince he was under the glare of the spotlight. A guy who was chased by 'paparazzi who was running..

United States congress Brad Deborah Roberts Debra Mexico CB President Trump Central America El Paso Washington Matt John F. Kennedy ABC twenty days three four years seven percent eight year