35 Burst results for "Three Groups"
How Did Olympian Jeff Galloway Conceptualize His Walk-Run Method?
"So how did you come up with this walk -run Galloway system that is so popular? A few months after I opened my store, I waited on a local not -for -credit series of courses that were open to the public. Things like auto mechanics or basic accounting, things like that. And after we were talking, he said you ought to teach one of my classes on running. So thinking that I could attract customers, which I dearly needed to do, I agreed to do that and he gave me the leeway to hold the class wherever I wanted to. So what I did is I found a way to see what level the folks in the class were in terms of their fitness and it broke down into three groups. I met with each group on a separate day of the week and that way I could run with them, I could coach them, and we could do the drills and the other things that I do. And during those runs, I realized that to keep the group together, we were going to take walk breaks. And so we did right from the beginning. And my first rule was a real simple rule and that was when anybody in the group started huffing and puffing greatly more than they were, we walked. And so that was our clue. And at the end of the class, 10 -week class, we had every one of them be successful in finishing either a 5k or a 10k. But what was really impressive to me is we had no injuries and I'd never been with a group of 20 or more runners for two months in which there were no injuries. And I realized right then that it had to be taking the walk breaks from the beginning of every single run. Yeah, that is one of the major benefits I've found for myself since I've started using it is I haven't been injured in a really long time. I'm pretty positive to say since I started the run -walk method.
A highlight from SCS 9001 Standard: TIA takes on IoT Security, Podcast
"This is Doug Green, and I'm the publisher of Telecom Reseller. And I'm very pleased to have with us today, Mike Regan of TIA. Mike, thank you for joining me today. Pleasure, Doug. Great to be here. Well, we're going to be talking about securing the supply chain. We're going to be talking about security, but from a slightly different point of view, a little bit of a different angle, but from a very trusted source, the TIA. So before we dive into our topic at hand, Mike, could you just tell us a little bit about TIA? I think a lot of our readers have heard of it and so on. But what is TIA today? Sure. So TIA is a standards development organization that's been operating. I mean, we can find roots going on 80 or 90 years, if you can believe it. The organization has been in existence for that long. Today, we're constructed primarily of four communities. One is government advocacy. We have a very active GA group dealing with global governments, you know, bridging desires of those governments with our industries that we represent and our members that we represent. We have a large group that performs work to develop technical standards, and these would be things like data center construction, structured cabling, cell tower construction and installations, things of that type. We have a third group called technology programs that tend to pull in some of the efforts of all other groups into things like smart building certifications. You know, there's a big activity around ensuring that smart buildings that are increasingly connected and managed remotely have a level of security in place as appropriate for them. Last and not least, the Quest Forum, which formerly was an independent standards development organization in its own right, and it was merged with TIA, I'm thinking seven or eight years ago. Our focus is on process -based standards for the ICT industry, widely known for a standard that's probably about 25 years old at this point, TL9000, a quality management system for the telecom industry. Still very active most recently, and the purpose of today's call is over the last several years, we have developed and delivered a new standard called SCS9001, and its focus is on cyber and specifically supply chain security for the ICT industry. Now, today, when we talk about the ICT industry, you know, our heritage is in catering to the needs of public service providers and their vendors, you know, the British telecoms and AT &Ts and Verizons of the world. When we talk about the ICT industry today and the works that we're developing now, it's much broader. Really, anyone that is operating a network and anyone that is producing devices that goes into any one of those networks is at risk.
Dr. Peter McCullough: Three Risks Groups From COVID Vaccines
"The field. There's a little But bit a good of news and what he had to say, but I want you to hear his answer. Check this out. There's some new data that came out in the science direct dot com and they're saying that the risk of myocarditis for teens was no higher than and other vaccinations and it was actually significantly higher in 12 to 17 after Well, let Well, let me get to that in a minute. Let's just address your situation dances less than I talked to a really critical go paper was published. And the first author is Schmeling and colleagues from Denmark. They had all the Pfizer administration data and all the side effects. They figured out that there are three risk groups for the lots the batches of vaccines that come from the companies and the first group about a third People of they have zero side effects zero. I mean none Another two thirds. They have some moderate side effects like a sore arm for a day or two and then nothing happens after that. And then sadly, there's a third group 4 .2 % of all doses. The side effects are through the roof. Myocarditis blood plots, stroke, immediate death. So what we've learned is, you know, fortunately you're probably in one of the groups where nothing's going to happen and it's because you got lucky. We think some of the batches basically got super loaded with messenger RNA aggregation of lipid nanopires. It could have been contaminated with cDNA or other contaminants. They're not inspected by the companies. Under EUA, there's no inspections for quality, it could be purity or safety. So I think that's important to know. With myocarditis, I have to tell you Dan, I'm a cardiologist, I'm seeing this every day in the office. There's over 200 peer -reviewed publications on it and the bottom line is COVID -19 vaccine causes more myocarditis than anything we've ever seen. It blows away other vaccines. With COVID -19, before the
Dr. Peter McCullough: Rising Risk of Myocarditis After COVID Vaccine
"Of this? Is this is this is this a robust study? We should be looking Well, at let me get to that in a minute. Let's just address your situation dances the last time I talked To a really critical paper was published and the first author is Schmeling and colleagues from Denmark. They They had all the Pfizer administration data and all the side effects. They figured out that there are three Risk groups for the lots the batches of vaccines that come from the companies and the Group first about a third of people they have zero side effects zero. I mean none Another -thirds two they have some moderate side effects like a sore arm for a day or two and then nothing happens after Sadly that and there's a third group 4 .2 % of all doses the side effects are through the roof Myocarditis blood clots stroke immediate death. So what we've learned is, you know, Fortunately, you're probably in one of the groups where nothing's going to happen and it's because you got lucky. We think some Atches of the are basically got super loaded with messenger RNA aggregation of lipid nanopires. It could have been eliminated with cDNA or other contaminants. They're not inspected by the companies under EUA. There's no inspections for quality purity or safety. So I think that's important to know. With Myocarditis, I have to tell you, Dan, I'm a cardiologist. I'm seeing this every day in the office. There's over 200 viewed publications on it. And the bottom line is COVID -19 vaccine causes more Myocarditis than anything we've ever seen. It blows away other vaccines. With COVID 19 before the vaccines, it was just a handful of cases, no serious cases. Now there are fatal COVID -19 vaccine Myocarditis all over the place. Recent paper by Cho in colleagues from Korea. 481
Michael Knowles' Controversial Take on Transgenderism
"The news is relentlessly corrupting. What am I going to tell you, my Friends? It's an astonishing time that we're living in. The collapse of reason. Michael Knowles is here, ironically, at the university of Pittsburgh, I'm in Pittsburgh for another appearance. He's at the university of Pittsburgh. He was supposed to debate a transgender individual who backed out, saying that she didn't know who Michael Knowles was, so I don't understand. She took the debate, not knowing who he is. And then Michael Knowles, of course, is with daily wire. He has said the transgenderism should be eradicated. He never said transgender. Individuals should be eradicated the ideas is loathsome, of course. What he's advocating, the death of anybody. Well, that's not true. I am sure there are people advocating the death of Michael Knowles. And anybody who opposes this, what we have here, there are two groups that are involved in the protests on behalf of transgenderism. The the idealogues, well, there were really three groups, first the ideologues, the people whose ideology is to destroy the entire heteronormative system of judeo Christian western civilization. That the ideal is the normative, if you will, is you identify as the sex you and, in fact, are, how you marry someone of the opposite sex and produce a family. That is hated by the left, the very idea they don't hate people who do that, they hate advocating it as the ideal.
Matthew 5: "Blessed Are the Poor in Spirit"
"Now when Jesus saw the crowds, he went up on a mountainside and sat down. His disciples came to him and he began to teach them. He said, blaster the porn spirit for theirs is the Kingdom of Heaven. And the passage goes on from there with several blessings, that little passage is called the beatitudes. So before we get into more of the passage, let's just stop and ask the question, what does this say? Sometimes one of the ways that I kind of make sure I understand what a passage says is I'm like, okay, wait, who are the characters in this passage? So when we look at this just first verse, it says there's Jesus. There's the crowds, and then there's the disciples, right? They're sort of three groups happening here. And this is really, really important, I think, for our understanding today. Because it says when Jesus saw the crowds, he went away, he went up a mountainside. He went away from them. It doesn't say he went toward the crowds. He went up a mountainside and he sat down, and then it says, who came to him, his disciples came to him. The message version says his climbing companions came to him. And so there is sort of an understanding here that only those who are interested in what Jesus had to say followed him. There were a lot of crowds around because there's been healing and miracles, but when Jesus saw the crowds, what he did is he went up and sat down. And so we might want to pay attention to that. Again, remember, everything in the scripture is there for a reason. Every word is there for a reason. If you don't understand something, you may want to be like, huh, I wonder why the Bible wants me to know that. Like, why does the Bible want me to know that Jesus was on a mountainside and that Jesus sat down. So let's hold on to those two things. And then we know, okay, only his disciples came to him. And I think in this context, we don't mean just like the two people he's called so far. But the people who are interested in what Jesus had to say are the ones who followed him. And then he began to teach.
Prostate cancer treatment can wait for most men, study finds
"A new study finds long-term evidence that actively monitoring localized prostate cancer, rather than taking action can be a safe option. British researchers studied 1600 patients with prostate cancer in the UK, who were randomly assigned surgery, radiation, or active monitoring. In all three groups, after 15 years, this survival rate was very high. 97%, regardless of the treatment option. Lead study author, doctor Freddie hamdi at the University of Oxford, says this is great news for men diagnosed with localized prostate cancer, and they shouldn't panic or rush a treatment decision. Others note those who can hold off on treatment can avoid the possible side effects of sexual difficulties or incontinence. I'm Jackie Quinn
John Peterson on Holding the Solo Lead of the 2016 Masters
"So you teed off Thursday morning, Pete. I was the first group off on Thursday. Do they are the first three groups on the board? Or do they, when do they decide, we're going to start putting guys on the leaderboard? First of all, no, that's a good question. Because we made it I teed off. I teed off right behind Arnie Jack and Gary. So I sat there and watched them. Tee off from the front row. That was just the coolest shit ever. And then all of a sudden it hit me that I had to hit next. It's like, oh, fuck. So it was one of those days like this year's masters where it was 45°, and it's 7 a.m.. It's cold and Augusta, Georgia, sometimes this time of year. And it's overcast, 45°, and there's now driving. John Peterson, and I was like, oh, jeez, here we go. That bunker on the right is like 305 yards to carry. It's 45°. I've never carried it 305 yards in my life. It doesn't matter if I have a hurricane behind me. I hit this bitch and it miscarrying this bunker by like two feet. At 45°. And I'm like, I don't know what happened there. But I've never carried a ball 340 yards at 40° in my life. So after I hit that tee shot, I settled down. Sure, solo leader at the masters credit to myself. But I did get around to like the 8th. I think the atoll was the first time I saw my name on the big board because they have that they have that leaderboard there on the left. So they did have you on 8. Okay. They had me on 8. I had made all pars. I had made all pars until 13. I burned 13, and then I buried 15. So I was two under through I was 200 through 16. And of course, I three put 17 and ruined the bogey free round. But yeah, I opened with one under. I was pretty happy with that. And then I just kind of partied the rest of the week.
"three groups" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Good morning Caroline good morning and thank you as a war in Ukraine continues U.S. president Joe Biden is calling for Russia's removal from the G 20 Bloomberg's Ed Baxter has that story President Biden answered the direct question of whether Russia should be removed My answer is yes Depends on the G 20 I read question of whether Russia should be removed My answer is yes Depends on the G 20 I that was raised today And I raised the possibility if that can't be done If Indonesia and others do not agree then Ukraine should be invited there to witness the proceedings Biden also said if Russia uses either chemical or nuclear weapons a response should be in direct retaliation and says that military supplies are going into Ukraine on a continuing basis In San Francisco I'm at Baxter Bloomberg daybreak Europe That was at Baxter there now in other news we're going to have a look at what's happening right here in the UK Consumer confidence is plummeted for a fourth month to its lowest since November 2020 as inflation does begin to bite Bloomberg's Hannah George has more on those very details The surging cost of living and war in Ukraine is weighing on sentiment in Britain JFK's monthly consumer confidence index dropped 5 points in March to -31 matching a level last hit when coronavirus cases were rising JFK says people's confidence in their personal financial situation and the wider economy is severely depressed That's as inflation is rising at its fastest pace in three decades driving up the cost of food and fuel and swallowing gentle increases to pay The figures may fan criticism that the Chancellor Rishi sunak isn't doing enough to help those struggling with soaring prices In London I'm Hannah George Bloomberg daybreak Europe Now Roman Abramovich's private jet was spotted in Dubai as a sanction free city does attract wealthy Russians who are facing restrictions Bloomberg's Sylvia calamari reports While the Russian billionaires were about unknown Roman Abramovich is said to be house hunting in Dubai Abramovich has been sanctioned by the UK and EU but not by the UAE The gulf state has taken a careful political position aimed at maintaining its ties with Russia demand from Russians for Dubai properties up 40% in March compared with February according to the Russian newspaper commerce and the outrage over Putin's actions is drawing and wanted attention to the UAE's international money flows in London I'm Sylvia climate Bloomberg daybreak Europe And the bedding wall for Chelsea does continue Bloomberg understands that at least three groups of mainly American investors have made it through to what is expected to be the short list so they include a consortium led by billionaire Todd boley another by Apollo group management and a third by the ricketts family Now they're the owners of the Chicago Cubs who have teamed up with the Citadel boss Ken Griffin numerous bids have been submitted after sanctions were imposed on Russian owner Roman Abramovich following the invasion of Ukraine Global news 24 hours a day on air and on Bloomberg quicktake powered by more than 2700 journalists and analysts in war than 120 countries I'm leann gerrans this is Bloomberg Caroline Thank you so much Hank goes with our top stories So yes the battle to buy Chelsea F.C. Europe's richest football division is heating up football club Bloomberg understands three groups mainly of American investors are on that short list but of course it's about more than money the government has to sign off on this too Joining us now is professor Simon Chadwick who is director of the center for Eurasian sports Simon good to have you on I mean you've got deep knowledge about the business of sports So just for the record the money how much do you think it could sell for before we get on to the issue of who signs off for it in the UK government Obviously this is to a certain extent This is a little bit a little bit of a fire sale And so there was an initial speculation that the sum of money that Chelsea would go for would be relatively low but the speculation is intensified over recent weeks and at one stage there were even reports of there being over 200 expressions of interest We're clearly down to a much smaller number than that but this speculation that potentially this could be the most expensive or the most valuable football club sale ever And figures of over 3 billion pounds have been have been reported I think clearly what we fairly healthy interest from the United States and there's a crucial detail in all of this which is that The Rain group the intermediary that is managing the sale of Chelsea their continuing to consult with or to talk with the existing senior management team at Chelsea sub Bruce book a U.S. lawyer and Marina granovskaia who was a Roman Abramovich ramovic right hand woman and it seems that whatever is happening and whoever is involved they're driving a pretty hard bargain and the price that Chelsea will go for I think will be considerably more than was initially suggested So Simon where does that money go And I guess if the numbers are getting out towards 3 billion that rules out John Terry's attempt or any form of supporter led even if it's arsenal Supporters buying it to close it down But I mean what is the likelihood of someone other than a very very wealthy U.S. conglomerate buying it in any realistic terms now I think it's looking increasingly likely that it will be a U.S. acquisition There was some reported interest from Saudi Arabia that potentially could have been highly lucrative but it would also have raised some important issues around ownership and directorship because there was clear evidence of connections between people involved in that Saudi Arabian bid and the existing owners at Newcastle United which under Premier League ownership rules would have created some issues My feeling is that the British government is sitting behind their maybe not visibly and maybe not being heard or seen to be doing things but the last thing the British government needs right now is for the political temperature to be turned upon this deal already because of Abramovich and Russia It's a very very sensitive issue And so for the likes of a Saudi Arabian investor to get involved particularly if there are concerns about connections to what's happening at Newcastle United that is something the government just does not want So I suspect that there will be an instrument.
Nancy Pelosi Snaps at Reporter: 'What Are You Talking About?!'
"There are three variables at play right now Pelosi has to deal with First you got the $3.5 trillion woke up C Bill The woke Bill is going to bankrupt the country Second you have the bill that has a moderate degree of pun intended bipartisan moderate support This infrastructure Bill which is still trash by the way am I still garbage No one should vote for this garbage But you got the $1 trillion infrastructure but with some rhinos seem to like I don't know why The third thing you have is the debt ceiling which McConnell I believe right before we went on the air Jim right He's saying there's some kind of deal on this Pelosi was trying to use these three variables to target three groups against one another to get all three of them the pass She was targeting the moderate Democrats against the liberals the liberals against the moderates and the moderates and libels against the Republicans and the Republicans back When someone confronts her on this she snaps Queue up cut one check this out Nancy Pelosi snapping out of reporter The arms are moderate If this is not going to move anywhere what are you talking about We have a responsibility to uphold the full faith in credit of the United States of America That's what we have to do These members have all voted for this last week Okay this is a very telling cut for a number of reasons The reporter is not asking her about the debt ceiling The reporter is asking her about the woke up seatbelt I made up the word woke up scene I can't even say it myself I'm going to have to make up a new word Woke up seatbelt This woke bankruptcy bell and she turns around and responds about the full faith and credit of the government Why Why did she snap him that way All right well let's get to it Let's dig into the details So you know the three things she's juggling She's got three chainsaws in the air right now Nancy Nancy has the $1 trillion infrastructure Bill which is not really infrastructure but you get the point The infrastructure Bill has some degree of Republican support okay So she's trying to get that past But why Not because that's her priority She's retiring at the end of this session likely because she knows she's going to get smoked and lose the speakers gavel She's only pushing this one true She wants them all past Woke up C Bill the $1 trillion spending moment that's the way But she wants the $1 trillion bill passed because out of the cat herd she's trying to herd together The moderate Democrats and some moderate Republicans want that
Dr. Michael Greger: How to Naturally Boost Brain BDNF Levels to Fight Depression
"Welcome to nutrition facts. I'm your host. Dr michael gregor today. We look at ways to mitigate a serious mental health disorder. Depression there's accumulating evidence in brain derived neurotrophic fact may be playing a role in human depression beady. Nf controls the growth of new nerve cells so low levels may explain the atrophy of specific brain areas. You see among depressed patients that maybe one of the reasons exercises so good for our brains. Starting our day exercise regimen within three months you can get a quadrupling obedient. F- reliefs from your brain. This makes sense. I mean anytime. We were desperate to catch prey or desperate not to become prey ourselves. We needed to be cognitively sharp. And so when we're fasting or exercising or an negative calorie balance. Our brain starts churning out. Bvd nf to make sure we're firing on all cylinders. So of course. Big farm as eager to create drugs to mimic this effect. But is there any way to boost enough naturally. Yes i just said it. Fasting and exercise. Okay okay but is there anything we can add to our diet to boost obedient. Well hiring takes dietary flavonoids appear to be protectively associated with symptoms of depression. The harvard nurses study followed tens of thousands of women for years and found that those who are eating the most to appeared to reduce the risk of coming down with depression. Flavonoids occur naturally implants. So there's a statue mountain variety of healthy foods. But how do we know. The benefits are from the flavonoids and not just from eating healthier in general. You don't know until you put it to the test. See some fruits and vegetables have more than others. Apples have more than apricots plums. More than peaches red cabbage. More than white kale. More than cucumbers. So if you randomize people into one of three groups more high flavonoids fruits and vegetables. More low flavonoids fruits and vegetables or no extra fruits and vegetables at all after eighteen weeks. Only the high flavonoids group got a significant boost and obedient f- levels which corresponded to an improvement in cognitive
How Will the Taliban Govern?
"With the taliban now in power in afghanistan it's raising all sorts of questions about how they will govern and whether the country will once again become a safe haven for terrorist groups like isis k. al-qaeda for a look at how these three groups are likely to interact and the new afghanistan. We're joined by ebrahim by his. He's a consultant with the international crisis. Groups asia program where he focuses on afghanistan abraham. Let's start with a question that we all seem to be asking. How different is the taliban. That's taken control afghanistan now from the one that ruled afghanistan from the mid nineties until they were pushed out of power following the nine eleven attacks. Well like most political movements it has learned adapted and changed over the years part of that lesson learning was that some of their restrictive policies in the nineteen ninety s. Turn them into pariahs. Tade where other countries were unwilling to recognize it or provided with any type of aid now. The taliban is very cognizant of the fact that they need international recognition as well as at least investment if not age so what could all this man for how the taliban interact with terror groups operating in afghanistan. Let's start with isis k. The group that took responsibility for the bombings near the airport that killed the us. Servicemembers many afghans. Who are isis kate. What is their goal or isotope us on. Province is the local branch of isis. And the moment they emerged the declared the taliban to be apostates and foreign spies that were working for the pakistan intelligence agency and a brutal war started between the two groups from the get go over the years due to being pressured not only by the taliban but also by the afghan government and the us forces and nato forces that were present in the country. I s k has lost. All belittled territory did control at one point in time but now it's still retains significant numbers of sleeper cells in various urban centers including kabul and able to activate them to take action such as they did in kabul airport last week
Man Dies After Falling From Balcony at Dead & Company Concert in New York
"Rock band, the Grateful Dead right course. So they still chore, But they're not called the grateful anymore. They're called the dead and company because it's some guys that were in the band and then some friends just sort of it. What is it? John? Marriage John Mayer often tours with I don't think he was at this show over the weekend. New York at a dead end Companies show a fan legit, died after he fell off a second floor balcony. Well, that's one way to girl there are there. I've done the math. There are three groups of people who go to a grateful dead show stoners, senior citizens and senior citizen stoners. Who? Okay, balconies at this show. They need like netting or something up. There shouldn't even be stares at a grateful dead shot at this point.
"three groups" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"In East Boston have teamed up to make this Summertime project happened. It just kicked off this week. It's called the local lunch box to provide nutritious meals to school age Children, 18 and younger Celeste Rivero Hewitt with Spinelli tells me the three groups began working together back in December to help fill the Food gap When the school buildings were closed, she says. They're trying to meet a real need in the neighborhood, you know, and food insecurity is a very real thing, and I think it really came to the forefront here during the pandemic, the breakfast and lunch combo meals available seven days a week. It's been Eli's between 11 and five. Charles Stevens. WBC Boston's news radio. National park gets all charged up for the latest big thing to hit the road. This is public experiment that's costing over $300,000, a potential future of visitor transportation at the park. Yellowstone, unveiling to eight passenger cube shaped vehicles that will be tested at Canyon Village says reporting the billings Gazette. The electric cars will navigate the parking lot through the end of August visitors or to get free and quick rides to nearby lodging in campsites. Oh, and the cars were made by a three d printer by a Knoxville, Tennessee based company, Local motors Chuck Sivertsen. ABC News Just blows your mind, doesn't it? It's 8 20 a shot at best in show. Is about to arrive for a random woman Diane Marshall, enter to Australian shepherds are taking part in the prestigious Westminster Kennel Dog Club show this weekend will be joining 350 other canines in New York City, gunning for the big prize. Well, this is all about quality, not quantity. This weekend, The graduation ceremony on an island in the middle of Narragansett Bay will be over in the blink of an eye but still special nonetheless, is the loneliest No, The graduating class of the Prudence Island school this year is made up of you guessed it one senior. She is 18 year old John O'Brien, and she loves her little school this year. There's only seven of us. The youngest in the school is six years old. Jonah is in the process of writing her. Graduation speech, which will give in front of a few teachers and board members, as well as some family and friends. My graduations on Saturday. Usually you addressed your fellow classmates, but there's no one else graduating, so I couldn't talk about where we're all going. But I could talk about where I'm going in the future. Kim Tunnicliffe WBZ Boston's news radio from tiny school, too tiny home details next, It's 8 21. The loop podcast has been a big success. I just like hearing up to date news WBZ listeners are raping that they get five minutes of news right when they need it. It just makes staying up to date with all that's going on Super easy. It's.
"three groups" Discussed on Mindy Diamond on Independence: A Podcast for Financial Advisors Considering Change
"Because i did that. I knew that i could recreate with the help of my exceptional team. Recreate the business better. I knew that i could develop it better stronger. And more as head. Resilience what is l. vw's value proposition. And i read something that you wrote. It might even been on your website that you talked about your ethos is all about putting the client. I and you recognize early on that wealthy individuals and families so on the private client side. They were lacking the same kind of objective advice. Discipline that your team where you were delivering to institutions. Tell us a little bit about how that ties into. L. vw's value proposition the vision for l. vw l. vw. Right now the complexion of l w is a bow. Don't moving to this. But it's about seventy percent multigenerational family. Well thirty percent institutions so our institutional business very different than it used to be. It's about one two institutions small to mid size and then families. And i i would say our families and will get into kind of our value proposition in our institutional roots our families kind of fall into three different verticals or groups. I would characterize the first as first generation while business owners pre or post a monetization events in that segment of our clientele. Really resonates with me. Because that's what. I am so helping to create structure around wealth. It's mostly in business helping to celebrate if that's in the future for our clients putting resources around their children or philanthropy. All of that stuff is really intrical to bring that kind of family we also have assets in entertainers and then we also have professional investor clients. Which really come from our institutional roots those people that sat around the table and referrals from professional investors so for example someone who runs a hedge fund strategy and we're helping them with all the rest of their investments in wealth and financial planning or a real estate institutional fund or funds. And we're doing everything out. Those are kind of our three groups of family. Wealth clients and our institutions are smaller but similar to what we always serve mostly round things. We really care about access to good education health wellness. The are That's kind of what alvin w looks like in our value proposition is not to be repetitive. But it's all about what i discussed earlier. I did not feel that families had the same kind of rigorous accountable objective advice and access to investments that institutions. Did and i wanted to make sure that was our value proposition. That we can solve the whole problem but they. Those families got rigorous accountable objective robust advice and whether we delivered that internally with resources where we've partnered to solve the total problem. I wanted to be able to do that. And that's what we do now and is that what you describe as a true open source platform..
"three groups" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Favorite artists. Welcome back to Minnesota Military radio. I'm your host. Timelines We've been talking to Dr Diana Bridges, who is with the university, Minnesota and the Minneapolis V, a health care, and she's working on a lamp study to test the effectiveness of non drug approaches to chronic pain management in military and veteran health. Here. Delivery systems and doctor, could you just, uh, tell us again? The lamp study stands for learning to apply mindfulness to pain. What is the study and in what are you trying to achieve? By studying chronic pain and our veterans in our in our military. Yes. Well, as you know, veterans are disproportionately affected by chronic pain up to 50% of male veterans and up to 78% of female veterans Report teen and we're trying to get away from solely drug approaches. We're testing three. We're testing two different interventions. Ah, mindfulness intervention that you couldn't do on an app over your phone supported by a trained facilitator. And an eight session group where you're learning mindfulness and you're discussing in, agreed your experiences with the trained facilitator and the mindfulness is delivered by an instructor via video. But the great part is it could be delivered by many different people. In BA, we can use people called whole health coaches. You don't have to be super trained on ninth illness, and they could teach these different skills to veterans to manage their pain and their conditions that can't go along with pain like Anxiety. Tucci against four Doctor. We discussed mindfulness in the first segment a little bit, but my understanding is that is about learning how to become more aware of your body thoughts and feelings and by learning that Is the premise that that can help you deal with chronic pain in a fashion that allows you to cut back on some of the opioids and drugs. Well, there's a lot of studies showing that mindfulness based interventions improved pain, A specially people functioning, their ability to function will attain because that teen interference And also a lot of those what we call it. Common disease existed. You know, conditions that go along with teen so it can really help and we're trying to figure out why it worked. There's not as much research about why we just know it works, and one thing we're looking at is this could help Candace help people engage and what we come or death behavior and less now that the behavior so instead of kind of catastrophe, izing and clenching and getting stressed And really tightening up and also maybe retreating and being more socially isolated. We want people to do what we call adaptive behavior, so exercising engaging with other people and having more positive self talk. We're trying to instill knowledge skills and also believed to make people feel like you can do things even with the pain. The doctor for purposes of this study. What type of entry veteran are you looking forward to enroll as a participant? Well, we're trying Tomo enroll veterans of the large scale. So what would you have me identify veterans from the left chronic health record based on whether they have a couple of crap, painful chronic pain conditions, I think, 18 months apart. And then, um, pretty and one of the sites and then we send people postcard in the mail, and then we let them know that we're going to be something of an email. So at this point, if you're especially if you're a woman at the Minneapolis seeing probably will get a postcard inviting you to go online and see if you qualify through some other questions, and if they're male veteran was sending it to a lot of people. Watch for the postcard. Right now. We're not recruiting people based on them coming to us, But we hope if this is successful, then we could roll it out to more people and anybody could participate. So, doctor. If if you're chosen to Tombo part of the survey, they start out by taking some surveys. How does this work? Yeah, you start out and you first do an online screener to make sure you have the phone. You'd be able to participate in eight months on this sessions and another session to help you get oriented toward zoom. And then if you call it then you take a baseline survey to measure your pain. And these other conditions that baseline Then we randomized you if you qualify, and then give you a call to see what we call you. We randomized you on the phone and You will be placed in one of three conditions either usual care, which means we'll get the interrogation into intervention in the end you your phone, but you'll just do care of usual. The mobile condition. Where do the whole intervention your phone and you have three calls with the facilitator and then the group condition where you participate in basically nine groups with other veterans. Yes, you were speaking with Diana Burgess, A Ph. D professor of department, Medicine University, Minnesota and With the Minneapolis V, a health care system on Minnesota military radio. The doctor wants their Children. They go through a study. You talked about those three groups and indicated they'd be placed in one of three groups. That first group once again was group mindfulness is that I understand that's a nine week nine weekly 90 minute interactive sessions. And is that online? What do you What do you talk about in those sessions? So this great was very structured. We have a facilitator to start that by welcoming somebody and welcoming everybody, and then they always start out with the loose. Um Discussion, and they do work The reflections. There's a lot of practice, so there's always a video about the topic of the week. It might be, um, I'm looking at our manual and it might be managing You go. Managing your pain through what? You save yourself. And then we have practice. We have group discussion and O s 01 week is the mind body connection, And then there's um Stinky back and also interaction. Sorry. I sorry, Dr Hwang. Thank you. And the second group is mobile Mindful Mission That's eight weekly 30 to 60 minute sessions. You tell us about that old man? Yes. So, So the mobile session, you do the same stuff, except you don't have to group experience. So you will watch educational videos on your phone. You will practice mindfulness using guided meditations, And then you will do something called mindful movement. This is the same stuff you do when you're in the group. Except you don't have that group and directed component. You also everybody gets a workbook where they do reflection exercises. And if you're in the act Group, the mobile group, you'll be talking to a trained facilitator in the beginning the middle of the end, just tow. Learn about the program and somebody answer your questions and kind of orient you When Dr the third group is normal activity of nine weeks, so they get some instructions on what to do and how to be aware of mindfulness. No, so that it's just usual. You got that your usual business and all brick. You fill out a survey in the beginning at 10 weeks, six months, 12 months And then after 12 months, the people in the usual care group can get access to the AP and the workbook so they will be able to have access to the program. After it's all over and that usual character This has died so we could systematically see whether the other programs our secure e er to doing nothing different than what you normally do. And doctor. What do you hope this project will lead to I would really like veterans to have an additional tool to manage your pain and another tool in their tool kit. And doctor. You told us earlier that that you're trying to connect with women Veterans men veterans. We should watch for a postcard in the mail. And if you're suffering from chronic pain Respond was put to the postcard and get into the study and let's see what we can learn. Yes, exactly. Doctor has been fascinating talking to today. I hope your opener study goes well and we'll look forward to a follow up to hear how the study is gone when you're on the other end of it and what you've learned on how to help our veterans and I'd like to thank you for joining us today. Thank you so much for inviting me. That was Diana Burgess, the doctor with the university, Minnesota in the Minneapolis V, a health care center on Minnesota. Military radio. Please stay with us. When we come back. We're going to meet one of our newest yellow ribbon networks..
"three groups" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Mexican racist. What is that name? Yes, On the citation, man. Here you go. Mexican racist. You're always gonna be a Mexican. You'll never be white. You know that right? You'll never be white. Which is what you really want to be a good travel today. You want to be quite so bad. Where do you start with this? By the way, one other juror or is in the Derrick Sheldon case has spoken out, and one of the things, he said, is that he hopes that the verdict will spark changes within the police department. Suggesting that that might have been his agenda as opposed to finding out whether this man is guilty or innocent. And it turns out that he was asked whether he or some relative attended any sort of black lives matter Rally or any probe. George Floyd rally. He said. No Turns out there's a photograph. Surfacing with him wearing a George Floyd Black lives matter Type of T shirt on on members of his family did go to a rally in Washington, D. C. And he either very, very How can I put it carefully answered the question. Or answer the question and a misleading if not untruthful way. The lawyers for defense, not too surprisingly, have found yet another motion for a retrial. All of that later on in the program, But back to this woman I've told you that pole's going back over several years done by a polling organization called Rasmussen. When blacks, Hispanics and whites were asked of these three groups, which is the more likely to be racist. Hispanics. That blacks White said blacks Blacks. Said blacks What this woman said. Mind boggling. You're a Mexican murderer. You're going to murder my son. You're just jealous because I have a Mercedes. You're gonna kill my son and me. By the way, you know if he's he said to her smile. You're on camera. I think he probably thought he met your filming me. When in fact he was telling her that she was being filmed. And apparently later on, according to some local reporters, she filed a claim of her harassment. This is obviously before she knew She was being filmed. It is illegal to falsely accuse an officer of harassment. So let's find out where they're not. She's gonna be facing an additional charge from that. What a way to Role model for her son, assuming her son was in the car. Now, This is a juror or named Brandon Mitchell. He served in the Derrick Show Vin jury, and here's what he said on a morning show. We're talking to Brandon Mitchell. He was juror number 52 in the Derrick Show Vin murder trial. Brandy before we wrap many people don't like jury duty and probably wouldn't respond to the letter that you get in the mail. So what message would you leave to those about saying yes to jury duty. I mean, it's just important if we want to see some change when people things going differently. We got to get out there and get into these avenues to get into these rooms. Toe. Try to spark some change trying..
"three groups" Discussed on The ROI Podcast
"I've been trying to work on my coaching skills. You know i. I've been working with you with this and i've been very clear on when i think we're going in to give me some feedback on you. Know what are you gathering out of that. How is that working for us or anything that that might be more helpful for you. You know. And try to recognize some of that differential that exists in any organization structure. Our next question comes from the chat. Some of the most well known coaches in the world come from sports like former nba basketball coach phil jackson as someone wanting to become a better coach in a company or corporation. To what extent is it valid to look at sport. Coaching for inspiration. Made i love this question. It actually loved a this Attendee you still jackson's they're able The the world is sports is actually really built on three groups of leaders From a coaching perspective. There are what what ray now considered truly developmental coaches there. What we would call game plan coaches and then coaches. Don't keep their job. So liz you know pretty much. If somebody's been fired four five times we can avoid them for inspiration of and more noser play them. Rotate around But the way we differentiate developmental coaching from game plan coaching Gameplay coaching is very much about like calling the plays giving advice telling people what to do thinking about how to strategically deploy resources. How do i manage my different players. In this case the world sports their strengths and weaknesses. Such that i a team that performs weld together And that's me that can be valuable from a leadership perspective. But it's really. It's really not coaching. And i think a relatively good example of that would be mike. D'antoni is somebody that we've talked about of these baskets were with this basketball You see him. Very active on the sideline of gains calling out three five months. He's telling his players drought game wants to do. That's a form of leadership. That's very much advice. I've built the play. I built the plan. Expect you to execute it on telling you went to do phil. Jackson is actually interesting. He's very well known for once called the triangle. Offense which actually doesn't have set plays. He actually taught his team how to flow throughout a game and how to react to different forms of defenses out of sync and develop in the moment and his coaching was not about like you know in this particular situation. You need to be you know posting up. It was very much about you know how. Why did you make the decision that you made or other options. What what did you learn from that. And the next time you're in that situation. How are you going to do something differently. And what was interesting you know. He was often called possess master because during games he would sit on the bench. Just kinda watch. What was happening is he wasn't calling plays. He trusted his team..
"three groups" Discussed on The Mighty Oaks Podcast
"Like the warriors that you would never say talking about childhood sexual trauma for the first time in your life. The environment that they feel comfortable about talk about someplace that we were able to create that environment one of the ways where but a complete environment is having a man's for women months. Yeah yeah we've seen a tremendous success there which is which is awesome. It's interesting because you know we cover those basically three groups four groups with the spouses. I guess and so then people will ask okay. We have a men's program and you have a women's program. Why don't you have a separate program for First responders or you know spouses breaking down and all of these things and and in addition to having a program for men in a program for women we've also learned that the real core issue is that men need to be men services side with an experienced aside and women need to to be women. Because that's what god created us to be really. That's the goal is to be uniquely what god created us to be. Even though we've done other things in our lives mighty oaks isn't about a us helped me be the best candidate for particular occupation. What occupation is a housewife or or a navy seal Is irrelevant to the type of work that we're doing a mighty oaks. We're looking at who you are as individual or you or you living your life got intended and being the man or woman. Great you to be enough not less help. You align your life that way. You're going to transcend your hardships by doing so. One of the questions here is Is there anyone who you'd recommend not attend a program You i think that's an interesting question but is there anyone that you'd recommend not attend program someone that this is not going to benefit them. I wouldn't say anyone nuts but there's some people that there are certain things they should do before they come. We're not a detox program. Roseau if you're trying to if you're made a radical decision your life that you're you know i'm on methamphetamines. And i wanna get off. And i want to get my life right. Will we want we want you to come mighty oaks and get in s. Help out to help you get your life right but you probably need to stop. I probably you need to stop burson. Detox get get get chemically under control and Be in a position to where you can make those decisions. If you're dealing with things like we think some of the toughest things we've dealt with some people who didn't have a bipolar condition under control. They were you know. And so you know we're not you know there is a need for medical profession. Knows to help people like that. And and i think you have to be just in a in a stable place whether it's a chemical addiction or like some severe medical condition to be healthy and bill to make sound judgments because we're going to be asking you to make some big decisions in your life..
"three groups" Discussed on THE EXPLODING HUMAN with Bob Nickman
"And you know is somebody goes to the website to answer directly to your question. You'll find a very simplified extremely simplified type of interaction you see three groups child haute and singer and then you have several types of the protocols and each protocol is represented by is nice simple symbol And you know we we. We address learning time and sleep time and nap and Crisis time and anxiety and meditation series of course died are very pervasive in daily life. Everybody's life but this they subtly you do not represent the plethora the breath of what. Gino does adam. So right now. We can't say that we have built a working. Technology is that can customize music that has been clinically tested And it can be offered to patients students people. According to specific objectives we can even Individualize the treatment So for example now we have a brand new study. That is nearly completion. Despite code it is We're studying the effects of health music. Which is branded the name of allah protocols on the recovery of patients suffering from substance abuse We'll going to have by the end of the the the clinical trial we're gonna have about hundred fifty dacians we're almost done and we're ready seeing some of the trends and the date is phenomenal inspiring. So my my hope is You know we are essentially a it audio tag big data type of endeavor and we. Somebody are looking for those who needed the most. And the best way reach that. We've had discussions with the google and with the kaiser health and interim to healthcare and and other companies. And and i guess that the the idea is there so many people that can use it. Let's see what is the very best mechanism that can make it happen and introduce it in the life of the people that are always busy with found. The end will always a civil with everything. If you look at the website. If you sign up and i seven effect would be happy to was thinking about having a conversation with you and how determined you are in braingate. Changes are big change in the life of people We're gonna we're going to give it a free pass to the people that sign up After listening to this podcast so they can actually access it. How generous and and so the the idea is go into it. And see that it takes three clicks.
"three groups" Discussed on PodcastDetroit.com
"It's awful blah blah blah and. I'm like well. Yeah i i had that same experience a couple times too sure and You know i just give ours a chance. Try sip of it. And if you don't like it you're not gonna offend me. Know to each his own and nine times out of ten people are like wow. I didn't realize it was going to taste that smooth. You guys are you said. You've been on the shelves throughout a year and a half now and you are in texas and illinois to start and are you're still expanding into other states at this point and i believe just launched in michigan your crews here now doing it up. Yeah yeah got three groups there michigan right now. Traveling danes there right now excellent. Otherwise he'd be on. Podcast was together out You'll meet folks and introducing our whiskey to the michigan market. And we're so excited about that and you know we've been received so far i've heard that You know i. I think the first order was two hundred and fifty cases is already been sold. And they're working on the next order already so You know hats off to the to michigan. Thank you so much there's There are some A whiskey advocates there. Some whiskey fanatics here in michigan with without a doubt. So you'll you'll do well so and that's something. We've talked to a few people launching brands. And you know it is commonly agreed upon. You'll sell a bottle. You'll sell a bottle. The the the trick is selling that second and third one to somebody. And i'm really. I'm really anxious to to dive into these. Give them a try. Because i've made myself and you were so kind. You sent us some magnificent samples and appreciate that your team did. I don't know if they're in trouble now or not. But but the We behaved myself. And i haven't tried it yet. I wanted to wait and and do it with you so we have the ri- and then we also someone you there i see. Yeah yeah well we. We shared earlier. I actually stole some from them. So i could out. We're not together. I'm dealing with a little bit of residual. That's why keep muting. My my can take sips of water. Because i'm dealing with residual coughing fits apologize and But yeah so we. We had a split this up a little bit..
The Sour Power of Vinegar
"Double blind trial investigating the effects of vinegar intake on reduction of body fat and overweight when men and women now they call them obese. But there were actually slimmer than your average american in japan the call anything over a bmi of twenty five obese. There is the average american adult about twenty eight point six been anyway. They took about one hundred. Fifty overweight individuals and randomly split them into one of three groups. High-dose vinegar group where they drank a beverage containing two tablespoons of apple cider. Vinegar day a low dose group where they drink a beverage containing only one tablespoon of apple cider vinegar day and a placebo control group where they had them drink and acidic beverage. They developed to taste the same as a min- drink but using a different kind of assets. There's no acidic acid no other changes in their diet or exercise. In fact they monitored their diets and gave them all. Pedometer so make sure that the only significant difference between three groups was the amount of vinegar they were getting every day and within just one month's to sister a significant drops in weight and both groups compared to placebo with higher dose. Doing better than the low dose which just got better and better month after month
Feeding cows a few ounces of seaweed daily could sharply reduce their contribution to climate change
"Are big contributors to global greenhouse gas emissions in the form of methane produced as part of their digestive process. But there's a new study from UC Davis that finds supplementing cattle feed with red seaweed may reduce the amount of methane they produce. KQED is Caroline Equation are is here to tell us about it. Carolina What happened in the study? This is actually the first study of its kind. Other studies have looked at the effects of red seaweed on dairy cows and sheep. But this is the first study to study the effects of red seaweed on beef cattle. So 21 beef cattle were given freeze dried powdered red seaweed mix in with their food for around five months, they were separated into three groups, depending on the percentage of seaweed in their diet. And the further along in the experiment, they were the less Hey, alfalfa and greens. They were fed. And what did they find? So our minds cup? Rob and a graduate student in his lab, Brianna Roque, did this study Both are animal biologists at U. C. Davis. And they found that the cattle produced up to 82% less methane after they ate a diet with red seaweed and low amounts of Hey, alfalfa and greens. Cattle that were eating more Hey, alfalfa and green. But the same amount of seaweed had a less dramatic decrease and their methane production where it was up to 68%, so the seaweed was really effective at reducing methane. But the amount of reduction was really affected by how much alfalfa hay and greens the cattle eat. And how did these animals taste? In the end? Did the seaweed affect the flavor or the texture of the beef? There was virtually no difference in the flavor, texture or juiciness of the seaweed Fed beef and its nutritional content was pretty much the same. So does all see, We'd have this effect on cattle. No red seaweed is a type of algae that traps methane and converts it into something else, so it doesn't cause the cattle to burp. While some ranchers do feed help as a supplement, they're used for nutritional value and don't have an effect on methane production. So beyond reducing the carbon footprint of beef production. Is there a financial incentive for ranchers to feed their cattle? Red seaweed? Yes. So one unexpected finding was that red seaweed actually helped the cattle gain weight because all the carbon that would normally be burnt out. Ended up being used to make more muscle in their body. Also, the amount of methane produced was proportional to amount of seaweed they ate, so the more seaweed they ate the less methane they produced. If the practice of feeding seaweed to beef cattle is widely adopted, there's going to be a huge demand for this type of seaweed would that be possible and would be sustainable? For now, This seaweed isn't commercially available, but it is native to many coastal areas around the world. For example, the seaweed from this study came from Australia, and there are also several companies trying to figure out a way to grow more of the seaweed so that it might be more commercially available in the future.
"three groups" Discussed on Therapist Uncensored Podcast
"Be ordinary right so make a tv show about me. And then social media became a way for people literally to main line. Validation used to be your exit to leave the house or dress up or call your friends. Now you can just do it from the comfort of your home and create this complete artificial depiction of life. Which is this aspiration. Life that is designed to get validation for people and then when you add to that some of the changes in the economy or really meant everything went to just a few people and all the rest of us are sitting fighting over the scraps that model of elitism of venerating billionaires viewing people as better merely on that basis. Not on the basis of empathy compassion. Just how many bucks you had in your wallet. That was another thing that contributed to this sort of celebration of really distorted welsh. That's something that's also happened in the last twenty five years. I think we've always known sorted this distinction between having have not but it's really on display in a very very sort of unique way and everybody almost feels entitled to participate in it so it's really causes friction that i think is also contributing to this larger scale sense of entitlement and dysregulation and exterior ization and getting all your value from the states. That are outside of you. Here's the bottom line economics talib's everything right. Look at who makes the most money in a culture that will speak volumes. Given how little we pay teachers social workers therapists and frankly amongst medical professionals to three groups that get paid the lease our psychiatrists family medicine pediatricians. So what does that tell us. It tells us. We don't value professions that are based on the vulnerable. That are based on empathy. That are based compassionate. It's almost like the higher. The empathy index of a job lowered pace. Yeah like you're discernment about that insecurity being up. What is this pain and we talked a little bit earlier about from a big picture standpoint. How mental health professionals particularly in the media. There's the suggestion or if something bad is happening more individualized like taking care of yourself. Your she's really looking at it from assistant standpoint and with attention being a commodity and everyone after retention like paying so much money to get gonna snippet of our attention that i could see this really amplifying cultivation of befall celts. That's right the false health has taken on a lot of value. We also are in a culture where it's easier to pathology the individuals in a culture because then the system doesn't have to be fixed and this is something we've seen the world of poverty for years the reason they don't have any money so they don't work hard not that the playing fields aren't equal. The points of access aren't equal. The way lending is done is not equal entry into all kinds of things as equal no..
That Mouse in Your House: It's Smarter, Thanks to You
"You've ever hosted a mouse as a house guest you know they can be incredibly clever finding your food and that makes sense. They had to become better in traits like problem solving because we became better at hiding food from then on your guitar with the max planck institute in germany. She says that battle of the minds has made mice craftier over time longer. Demise was humans better. They are at problem. Solving there are more than a dozen subspecies of house mice worldwide and each began cohabitating with humans at different times in our evolutionary history. Take for example. We're marcus domestic. As it began raiding human pantries around twelve thousand years ago. Whiskas musculus our relationship with them began some eight thousand years ago and musculus castanos that one is a relative newcomer which began cohabitating only three to five thousand years ago and that spread in evolutionary life histories among the three groups gave guenter team and opportunity. They gathered one hundred fifty mice with constituents from all three groups and tested them with seven. Different food puzzles. Each puzzle was baited with a mealworm which the mice could only get by pushing or pulling live for example or extracting a ball of paper from a tube or my favorite opening the window of a lego house and they founded the longer amounts variety had lived with humans. The more likely it was to solve these puzzles. Basically what we are left at with trying to explain these results we see is that the mice really developed higher or enhance cognitive abilities. While living with humans the results appear in the proceedings of the royal society b and as the human footprint on the globe expands. Guenter says. it's more important than ever to understand how we influence animal minds to learn. Why some creatures like house mice adapt while others simply die out.
"three groups" Discussed on Magnify Him Together
"Is moody. There's no other way to put it this. This is genocide at least of the the male children off the hebrews so three stages then relatively mild though being a slave in egypt being really very mild and then you get it. Increasing and increasing through the three stages of how the egyptians treated the hebrews and result of a lattice spent at the end of chapter to look at the last few verses of chapter two it says in verse twenty three that. The people of israel groaned because of the slavery and they. They cried out for help and they cry from rescue from slavery. Came up to god now. What we can do is have a look at now the plagues which cut is gonna bring upon the egyptians. Which is him answering. What they've done his people and he can begin to see that really with the first blake. Remember what happened here is that fair was thrown. The baby boys into the river nile very first plague. The river nile turned to blood. It's as if god is saying. I am going to bring your sin against my people to account now when you look at the ten plagues. Lots of comedy do this. They divide them up into three groups of three. And if you know your max you know that. Three times three equals nine blake's while the tenth plague the death of the firstborn stands out on its own as the final special plague. And we'll look at these three groups of plagues. We noticed something similar to the three periods of persecution. There's an increase in intensity as if god is answering the stages of what fijian's put the children of israel under i three plagues and as we go through exodus. By the time we're done you walk into remember the order of these plagues if you don't know them already 'cause this is as i said. One of my favorite parts of the backs of the first plague was turning the river nile into blood second plague was all the frogs came out of the water and a spoiled absolutely everywhere and then the third plague is the play cough lights on nats. Looks i three plagues and you think well. That was very annoying but not early. Not too bad. I mean if you look at the first blake. They managed to find alternates. Awarded sauce so yes. The water turned into blood is horrible but it didn't destroy the an-and frogs everywhere. Mean slippery slimy frogs. I could stand that if they were all of my house but again it's not gonna kill you and matt slice annoying but not the end of the world so we can look at the first three pleat corresponding to the first stage of persecution annoying but not as bad as it's going to get plagues four five and six. The fourth leg is the swarm of flies and they bring disease.
"three groups" Discussed on This is Today
"February sixteenth. I'm russ and here's what you need to know about today. Okay almonds almonds almonds. There's a few different ways to say it. And apparently there's certain people that get very upset when you say incorrectly specifically on farmers almond farmers or almond farmers. One of those three groups will get upset. I don't know if they get upset at each other. I don't know if this is like you know a big battle scene On the all in on an almond for farms hopefully they say at farms. I i don't know But yes it's national all day today no matter how you say it Enjoy a some of these We'll just say nuts that we'll just go with that Yeah because why will they have. A mass amounts of nutrients antioxidants vitamin e. They actually help control blood sugar and cholesterol and even you know weight loss. How cool is that So Celebrate today by Having some and maybe you'll feel better The other thing that's going on today. And this one if i can't say almonds correctly i'm definitely not going to be able to say this one right. It's paschi day This is a polish pastry. I looked it up online. I've never heard of this before i. It's kind of like a donut. So i'm assuming not as healthy as almonds but maybe if you through a bunch of almonds in it you would be all right so Enjoy both of those days that i cannot say days national day where i can't pronounce the day day. That's just about every day. It's also because tomorrow's ash wednesday. It's fat tuesday today. Which marks the end of like six weeks of celebrations now. I know mardi gras was basically cancelled This year. but here's the cool thing Residents in new orleans or as they call it allen's see i can say that They are decorating their houses. Basically turning them into parade like floats. I think that is so cool. Check out some photos of that. They've got some on the washington post and a couple of other websites out there. So that's kinda cool it's also The coldest fat tuesday on record forecasted for today so Hopefully other staying inside just drinking those hurricanes While they hang out at their house all right. We've got some events for you. We'll talk about those right after this since you. Listen to this podcast. I'm pretty sure that you like documentaries. Yes you like science history technology. If you do well you definitely want to check out of curiosity stream and you can do so by clicking the link in the description yes click the link in the description and you will have access to thousands of documentaries all on demand you can watch them anytime and anywhere. Just click on.
"three groups" Discussed on Exponential Podcast
"Today's world of social media is not your primary harmony lynn's through which you interpret all the scriptures that was ingrained into me in my theological training to be careful about that so i've i've been one of those leaders consistently spill a bit slow to jump on the bandwagon Jump on the media wagon. You know when everybody else says. Because i i'd rather some drama you know and slow motion leak out of it a little bit so we talked about cova. We talked about racial issues in in in our communities. But we were. We were also careful and cautious in knowing that people are watching us. You know not to lose influence with people that don't believe or behave just like us either. Say that one more time. Say what you just said again. We were all just cautious and aware and had conversations as a team that we don't we speak up and speak out but we don't do so in such a way that we lose influence with people who don't think the way we think and i've watched some pastors lose their right to reach people who believed in behave differently than they did it because they were so dogmatic in what they were saying. And i think it's a mistake. The trump campaign would say to president. Trump president trump. And say. hey you did a great job of pandering and communicating to your loyal tribe right. But you never figured out a way to message and ino and change the opinions and influence people. That weren't already on board with sean. I think what you're saying is so spot on like let let me. Let's use that. And here's i'm gonna say this is a theory but i think it's right of gay. Let's take let's just agree for this exercise that most people see themselves. They may not say it this way but as an activist who want to have an influence in something what. You're an activist for healthy pastors and coaching. I'm an activist from vacation. Most people the combination of having a social media platform with a desire to build a platform with the voice and influence. That's sort of the perfect storm for this everyone in activist. Social media's might platform what's my voice and let's assume for a minute that there's three groups of people than within their relative to each of our activism and. Here's my theory. I think forty percent of people. Roughly are gonna agree with me. That are in what you'd call the base mobile out you know when trump panders to his base kind of thing. We all have a base..
"three groups" Discussed on The Better
"I myself would often find that interesting because i'm not in the medical space you know i saw in a waiting room. I probably would read very little of my magazine. But y'all read it because it's about your world and world that you live in and so that's that's a very unique heart up of location and the fact that it's actually written by the very people who are reading it also lends a lot of value to and and we're not really return to report things Every month it's people like yourself sharing this is what's happening in my world. And this is what i'm seeing on the front line and you're sharing with other people who are on the front line and it naturally builds a sense of community and has a lot of Because no one else is bringing those stories together in that off professional and personal kind of way and then you've backed that up with a party every quarter to get people together and i think the idea you mentioned you started doing a monthly and then you decided well it's easier to do them quarterly but from an aspect of community to and kind of breaking up siloed and it you know very insular areas like you might have chiropractor on january and then a nurse in february and now you've got two groups of people maybe another if you got three three magazines coming together at one party. You've got three groups that might not ever know each other or work with each other to get together and kind of cross pollinate a little bit. So that's great. That's wonderful shutting down. That's different people going to be two crackers right in a row on the front cover. You're right when it comes to the party's you're guaranteed is always going in different specialty. Because covers plans to. Yeah that's wonderful so then talk to me a little bit about just this new venture that you're doing trout. You're trying to build community in the local medical space. And is this something. I guess before we get too deep into that. Just something that. You're scaling to got medical professional magazines and some other markets like eighteen of them right now. It'd be nice all the time. This publishes rafi will just so anyway. I let racial talk. We're doing this together in tandem But rachel's been Meeting with a lot of people sharing vision to answer your first question about the i Freight now no. I don't think that was never the intention with Mp in the first place just happened. Organically the product works so well So obviously if that happens again with the community side definitely but our focus right now is really supporting local again What forty. I forty second front cover right now. So do them rewarding after you meet with that many professionals in the field who are great leaders in hear their stories you start to see overlap in what they need what they struggle with where they're predict toryism wanna share more ideas Just what's interesting to them. What they want to connect over and it's really hard the in financing and not getting excited about. Oh my gosh but we know all these other people are just like you and yes you can read about each other. We want you to meet each other again. Is jeremy said the whole reason. That doesn't happen in the first place is people are so busy and their silo. Great so We started tinkering around with the idea. Of what if what if we could get people together in the same room on a regular basis and that's not the suarez which goes so fast. It's like a wedding. Anyone who's been knows how fast your reception goes by. And that's with feel like it's the blurs over so quickly so we wanted to be more intentional with that and create a space where people could get together on a monthly regular basis as well as some other quarterly opportunities where the time is again.
Micronesian nations split with Pacific Island Forum
"The pacific islands forum or piff. The pacific talk. Regional body narrowly elected former cook islands. Prime minister henry puna as the new secretary. General well this much discontent amongst the micronesian nations who championed the marshall islands gerald ezekiel's will events move swiftly on and karen middleton the saturday chief political correspondent based in cambra is here to up update us. Karen if we could just start by reminding us of the mandate of the pacific islands forum. What is it. well. Joe generates a group of pacific nations eighteen pacific nations including australia and new zealand. That and it. It's a an association of of of the region. So it's It's a cooperative body. It's not a A governance body. It's got a a broad general mandate And it's about regional corporation so it's not particularly a security body or particularly a trade body but it's about a common interests around the seek and it meets once a year in terms of its leadership to deal with issues that that facing all the pacific countries. It's obviously a big difference in size. Between a number of those countries many of those countries a very very small but other countries like australia and new zealander of illogic so y- there is a disparity in terms of income but a lot of common interest to. What's at the heart of this row. Well they're the region is divided up into into three sections And be the biggest issue here is relating to micronesia which is a clutch of islands that were operating as a book. These smart asia polynesia and melanie asia and the idea generally his bane that the leadership of the secretary general position would type between the three groups. Now the two logic groups Polynesia melanesia have had to goes at h. Since it was created micronesia filtered. It was east turn it puts candidate up and under what it's called a gentleman's agreement Received enough support to get up on the basis. That was a was a fair rotation about there was a last minute. Move against it and it didn't succeed loss by one voice and so they are very upset about that. They feel that they were let down particularly by australia and new zealand. That isis spit didn't vote for the micronesian nation candidate and in the end the pull the nation candidate. As you mentioned. Henry won the vice. So micronesians very upset. They talking about leaving the forum and it's just not ideal to have a split in that forum when they're a big issues at stake particularly the climate crisis which that forum has worked very well together as a pressure bloke own achieving trying to change globally in fact and in fact Done what better than australia's done to on us. And then there are other pressing issues that are going to affect the region as a whole of vaccination program for covid nineteen And also this issue of influence of china which. Australia has been concerned about it. Which has prompted australia to re engage. Much more the see. Firstly with pacific in recent times under what. Prime minister morrison calls the pacific. Step
"three groups" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"Maria Teresa Kumar, President, Voto Latino and David French. Senior editor of the dispatch. All right, I'm gonna let you guys decide these buckets of Republicans and where you would put him in the party. But let me do that. 211. We have all 211 House Republicans on screen here and what people to be able to visualize the different buckets of Republicans. These are 139 that voted to overturn the election. The next group here is the 18 Republicans who voted either to impeach President Trump will remove green from committees. And then finally, our third group here is the 56 Republicans who did not vote for impeachment or remove green but also opposed overturning the election. So Anna Palmer. There's your groups. The 1 39, the 56 the 18. What do you make of this divide in the Republican Party and How should we best understand it? I think the most important thing to understand is Donald Trump still controls the vast majority of House Republicans hate money of them were elected on his coattails. While there are a few that chose not to air to support impeachment, a few that supported to remove Marjorie Taylor Greene, the vast majority the leadership Kevin McCarthy are still Donald Trump Republicans and that informs the entire thinking of where the Republican conference is going to go from here here forward. David French. You working at a news organization that basically was created in the wake of trying to separate trump from the conservative movement. How much work do you have to do? Uh ah. Lot of work. But I'm optimistic that it's not as much work as people might think. I mean, look, here's the bottom line. I think there's another bucket here and the bucket is the people who in a secret ballot voted to keep Liz Cheney number three in the house. I think that's a very important number, and it's a number that's the large majority. Of the House GOP. What we have going on right now is a very interesting dynamic where there is a layer of activists in the GOP. You see them in some of the state GOP is that have put out some of these crazy and wild statements. That are just divorced from reality on when they demand what they demand from legislators isn't legislating. It's trolling. It's punching its fighting. But the bottom line is right now Trump is silent. This is an under. This has been a underappreciated aspect of the recent story for almost a month. He's been silent. He can't keep his hold on the Republican Party. Through silence. He skulked off tomorrow, Lago, and now he's sort of coasting on that old momentum that can't last forever. Michael Steele, you know, he brought up the state parties. You know you are chairing 2010. The 1 68 of the RNC. I don't know how many of the folks that helped elect you. Chair of the party are still even there. How much does do we all underestimate the control Trump has from that ground level. See that's that's the critical piece. We tend to look at these things from a typical federal perspective, meaning nationally we tend to look nationally. One of things I emphasized as national chairman because I was a county chairman as well as a state chairman. Was that the action is on the ground. And you have to appreciate that while yet Trump is silent on did the fact that you know you have you know these by for Kay did try implicated votes in the house. All the ground state parties of centering members on the ground. State parties are more and more controlled by Trump in Trumpism, so that's where the battle lines are going to be drawn. You know, you know, Say what you want about Marjorie Taylor Greene and the craziness that comes out of her mouth. She did speak a very profound truth. This is the Trump party. This is Hiss. And it is his for his long is yeah, he can hold it. But also a slow as long as those folks are behind him. And right now there's a tell me where the brake is. You show us all on the border. All these different votes by members, but into the day. Where do you see a release by Trump of the On the hold of the party? And where do you see the party moving away from him? That has not happened? And that's a critical piece of this because that's on the ground where it Terry said. The more the party the elected Republicans publicly side with the trump wing of the party. Does that give Democrats in your mind a pass from not working across the aisle with those members. Well, I think it's it's only does not. It's not that it gives it a pass. I think that you know you had Senator Cassidy on earlier, and he's talking about how the Republicans were gonna talk about bread and butter issues and about policy. That's how he was going to sway more of these people back into the Republican camp. And quite frankly, the Republican Party right now is actually in the midst of a cultural war. And if we can't if they can't agree on what basic facts are, and they're peddling conspiracy theories within their own party, That is where their challenges and that's where it gives an opportunity for the Democrats to actually talk about. Saying, We can not only just run through the map, but we could actually maybe get back some of these congressional seats not everywhere, but of the 139 individuals that you said voted to four against impeachment to accept me against the election. Of those 36 of them come from swing Purple states. They come from Georgia. They come from Arizona. They come from Texas. They come from North Carolina. All those four states alone. Haven't increasing, vast, different demographic that's rising. So that fever is going to have to figure out how to break. Is it gonna be through the Republican Party? Or is it gonna be through demographics? Anna Palmer. I don't know if you I'm sure you caught what Adam Schiff said about Kevin McCarthy. And it struck a bunch of us like it was just startling right where we are. I'm numb to the personal insults these days that take place but describe the level of toxicity on Capitol Hill right now, or we are you out of adjectives like I am. I really think there is a pre January 6th and a post January 6th. And what Congressman Schiff was articulating is the frustration and just distrust of Republicans by Democrats right now, and it Z member against member It's party against party its members against members of the police force. And there is you just can't underscore. How that is really being a determinative factor when it comes to how people are leading. I think the Democrats are very frustrated with what Kevin McCarthy did with Marjorie Taylor Greene and defending her when they felt like this was a real true vote of conscience. Especially when you had the Steve King standard just two years earlier. I think that that that is something I feel like He's gotten a bit for gotten and why they didn't have that same standard. Anyway, I'm gonna pause the conversation here when we come back. Voters vote with their feet. Even after elections, and many of them are now walking out of the Republican Party. Do you see this?.
"three groups" Discussed on The Propaganda Report
"They won pundit suggested guatemala honduras and el salvador would all start sending more people that was a big flag for me because that those were the three groups that trump negotiated to have to for us to build stuff. They're like our foreign aids them was contingent on them building. Like warehousing people border. People like people wanted to move on. So i think this a lot of quantum onto our sal. Salvador news is going to make it. Look like we've got to do something about the problem and a humanitarian fashion which will just be continuation of trump's policies. And i've got two more things. I just don't know how people don't see this humanitarian for the false front that it is they to be antiwar but then it's like well they're killing a bunch of people but it's humanitarian purposes so it's okay and then you kill the people or you economically disrupt them or whatever our influence on their drug war which was operation fast and furious and then i played throws off refugees and terrorists whatever that means into our country and then we have to accept them. That's a dangerous situation. Thatt's contract i mean. Of course that doesn't make any sense. He also mentioned that valley in russia must be released immediately and unconditionally. And i just think that's funny. Because i want putin to say okay. Well free ross. That would be hilarious. Snappy greyhound worth take edward snowden back free. Julian assange so biden onto say the days to russia the days of poisoning. Its citizens are over. Well that was probably true. Fifty years ago but to the extent that we act like navalny was poisoned by russia. What the hell does he plan to do. What is he suggesting violence. I don't know it sounds like a threat to me though. Why did the guy even go back. We've talked about this before such stage. Sure he is being run by us if you go back and look and when found this stuff looking into stacey. Abrams internship yukos oil which was a kissinger thing and it totally interfered with their politics at meant to undermine their politics at the schools. And stuff that you start pulling on threads and you see that our guys have been quite red handed influencing their politics over there and there's no doubt in my mind. This is all part of that especially since the story about. This guy is not believable and it came out of us. So i wouldn't they just kill them to wisey in jail now tried to kill him. There was that other guy who died in jail whatever kind of physical ailment and now. We say that they kill them. I don't know like. I can't really figure it out because russia doesn't out all the cy ops they're definitely in bed with oligarchy like there no heroes but clearly. We are messing with them. We act like we. Don't we make a stink about it. And then we treat it like they are doing to us what we are doing to them and we have much bigger budgets for stuff for in a much better position. I'd technologically and financially to mess with them. I just i. it's hopeless there. It doesn't matter to them. If hillary or trump wins are fighting for the most part. I mean who knows me as when you see. Like trump doesn't promote the wars in the middle east as much if the surface stories are to be believed for whatever reason. I don't think it's because he's superman or batman. I think that there are reasons for it. Part of them are to give us a some feeling of credibility in the presidency. But whatever like that's where. I do think it matters. Who's in charge..
"three groups" Discussed on Streams of Income
"So if you guys want to Put a topic in we could look for. Uk groups for amazon. I know almost thinking that We can poke around a little bit. your homework is going to be to find three new groups that have at least a thousand members and at least five posts a day and join those groups. Okay you're finding three groups around your thing your passion your interest your topic the direction you want where you want to grow an audience. These are your people. Okay now not all of your people are going to be in your niche where you're focusing in on. You might not know what your niche is yet. And that's totally fine because you will discover that as you get involved with these people. Okay so you wanna find your home. It's going to be fined. Three groups And again i'll post homework post in about an hour in the group but we can poke around and find some other ones as well so Tinges just search or you can look at this way or you can actually go to the top and search you can. And you can just start typing. Yeah so we've done that before too right so if you did that Will do barbecue for for nasa were stuck on that first. Barbecues offend long as you go. Bbq or a are so. Let's see arbor and you can get Super specific or you can just say barbecue islands. See what comes up now. This is bringing up all so few search. You wanna make sure you come over here and click groups now groups at the top here but still click this here because you're only looking for groups and then again we're looking for on this. We can't see the number of members believed. See the number of post today and we're looking for at least five posts a day in all these so far of this didn't even say what it is. You start scrolling Interesting case that's by self trade now there's only had to post you can weed those out So let's say oh interesting. Pitmasters secrets backyard barbecue on that when you look through here as it passed the test Yup more than five post today and more than a thousand members so yup totally then read the description and then on the right there under suggested groups. There's even more that are usually related to that. That didn't show up in the original search. Ray.
Creating 5 Star Special Events in the Virtual Age
"Let me introduce you to our two guests. Today i was page in nineteen ninety-four. Liz established liz page associates and combined her theatrical talent with a passion for the arts and human services under her leadership. Lp has built a reputation for producing special events for nonprofits and corporations that not only meet but exceed significant financial marketing and engagement goals. Engagement goals liz and her team signature experiences with unforgettable power and style tell their next level of success and visibility. It is always nice to talk to liz page liz. Welcome so nice to be here with you. John and having to talk about this fascinating new world refined ourselves so liz is also joined by her colleague. Amanda harmless since joining liz page associates. In two thousand one that would be nineteen years ago if my math is right. Amanda has specialized in turning big ideas into detailed roadmaps. that take clients from their vision to reality. she guides event design and fundraising strategy by partnering with corporate and nonprofit clients. She began her career in development and external affairs at the ywca in boston helping to produce the annual women's event women's leadership event a showcase of top female leaders in greater boston. Amanda it is a pleasure to have you. Thanks so much john. It's great to be here with you today. So liz let's start with you. The challenge of nonprofits being overly reliant on special events. This challenge for nonprofits is actually been your meat and potatoes for twenty five years. And so i'm mostly interested in as a firm that's in the business of special events This must have been a challenging year. For you. And i wondered how you and amanda navigated twenty twenty from a business perspective. Well it was. It has been assassinating journey. I will tell you it started in february when we were producing a conference in lake. Tahoe and amanda said you know. Have you guys heard about co vid. Do we think we need a covert protocol of. What if something happens while we're all gathered In this big Resort in tahoe and ferry. That doesn't serve ury. okay. So amanda put together. What is the scenario of what if thought through but not as detailed as we would find out it would need to be then. We got back to boston and really had an oh shit moment when life stopped and i saw my staff walk out on a friday afternoon never to return until they're still not bad right. You know i feel like. There's a cigarette smoking in an ashtray at a at a desktop. Or there's ice cubes melting in a tumbler. It's just life stopped and Blessing for us. And i have to say. Kudos to amanda. The blessing for us is that within a week she had found a certification course from the event leadership institute where we sent two of our event producers and they became certified virtual meeting and event planners and they learned about this new world and we were able to quickly take to our clients. Who on the precipice. I'll tell you that was the game changer for us and then i have to give kudos the ppp. We got we were one of the first. I worked with a great bank that we had already established a relationship with which was really important. We got p p p funding. And i wanna say it is part of why we are still here today and you are on a very long line of people who are very much saved by that so i know that from my perspective and i also deal with nonprofit clients. Obviously that i've learned a lot about nonprofit leaders this year and before we dig into the details of special events. In what you. I wanna learn sort of big takeaways from your certification to amanda But you know liz. You've been a part of the boston nonprofit community for long time and know a lot of nonprofit leaders. I'd really like to know what you earned about nonprofit leaders this year what did what did you learn about them you know. I learned that they kind of fall into three groups. There's the adventurous and the desperate and they're in one group and they were the ones who clearly saw all my god my special event that is truly we. We work with many nonprofits that it is not half of their budget. Not not after their income. Joan it is like ninety five percent of their income right. which means these events. Are you know for these small organizations. They're mega blasters. You know there are million plus but some of those executive director said. We're going ahead. we're gonna do it virtual. I don't care if it's all on zoom we are going to do something on may twenty first so that was great. There were others who were more cautious. They said i don't know about this world. I don't know how my my sponsors are going to react or how audiences going gonna react. And i am lucky enough. That i have a reserve. I have saved for this rainy day. So we are going to let go of this annual event and we're going to not do it period and there were other brave ones. Who said you know what we're going to be creative. We're going to make this work working to postpone for a few months but then we are going to do something. And let's do it as
SAG-AFTRA and Producers Guild Recommend "Temporary Hold on In-Person Production" in Southern California
"Actors and production crew members are recommending a temporary hold on in person production in Southern California. Here's kfbk Sneak. Oh my God have you to the recent surge in Cove in 19 cases and the ICU capacity crisis in Southern California. The three groups reaching agreement Sunday recommending the paws on production SAG after has also urged members to stay home and refrain from accepting onset work for the next several weeks. Major studios and Straw The services are already on production Hiatus and Southern California until mid January. He can wriggle his