20 Burst results for "Three One Day"
Reduce No-shows, Fill the Schedule, and Improve Patient Experience with Michele Perry
"Back to the outcomes rockets. All marquez here. Today i have the privilege of having michelle. Perry on the podcast. She is. The ceo of relations has sast based patient centered. Engagement company that utilizes a modern and mobile first approach to improve patient and provider communication. Michelle perry has almost thirty years of experience in software and health technology an undergraduate degree from the wharton school at the university of pennsylvania and her nda from harvard business school. Just the the important topic around how we communicate patients effectively. And how do we do that at scale. It's going to be a great talk and michelle super excited to have you join us today. Thanks for having me excited to be here absolutely and and so before we dive into the awesome way. You guys engage patients at relations. Talk to us a little bit more about you. Michelle wu spires your work and healthcare the patient. You know really. This truly has to be about the patience to have been easier way to access healthcare This pandemic has shed light on. The fact that truth helped get a truly is about the patients. And that's why you know. I joined a company named relation relating to the patient and focusing on the patient. How do we make it easier for the patient because anything related to health care is high and so why don't we make it easy. Yeah and i think the nature of kind of how healthcare works and fortunately that it's complex And the need for that expertise of simplifying and getting a message to the right person at the right time is critical so michelle talked to us about how relations is adding value to the healthcare ecosystem. Exactly what you just said you still my words saw. It's all about getting the right Right message to the right person at the right time. And you know the industry's been a little too focused on patient portals and just dumping information they're figuring out the patient would find the information and it's just not working you know we need to make it easier both for the practices and health systems to make it easy for their patients to access healthcare. And we need to do it in a way. That patients are use to communicate. Say and we all carry this phone You know there are a few people in the country maybe not for the most part people have a phone kind. You know in their pants pocket or in the hand of something all day. So how can we make it very easy using that mobile device to get them just that right information and not a data dump just the right information at the right time. Yeah and so there's a flow you know. There's there's a step by step process that kind of we go through when we get care. There's a scheduling. There's there's actually going to see the clinician where you wait. I guess there's a lot of waiting and cars now with with the pandemic reminders etc. So there's a lot of touch points that potentially league we could miss and so talked a little bit about what you feel makes relations special and different than what's there today. Yeah so you know. Unfortunately healthcare has so many rules and regulations Starting with that introducing some of this technology to be patient facing can be really non thing and then you add all all the communications laws which tcp a of the can spam and. This really seems way too. Risky move forward and health care. So that's where many practice of just put it in puerto new best enough but the adoption and usage of portals. It's just really low. So what we focused on is making it just easy to get the critical information at that point in time. Whether it's about an appointment to make sure that you know it and confirm it and we have best practices where we combine own email and chat messages over the course of five three one day to get the best response rate and to get people if they can't make it you know to cancel reschedule and get them back on the calendar that you can get waitlist filled spots that they laughed and moving all of that so really combining all these with one platform that can make this really productive for the practice which would make it productive for the practice can make it easy for their patients totally.
"three one day" Discussed on Disconnected
"And invade that public knowledge. You're talking about if he disliked. Jim said he's very glad he didn't go since Al ever went to one invited public ages ago he never goes to them because he doesn't believe it'd be swayed by the developers muddy into giving good reviews uh-huh so does he gives it but refuses to go do stuff like e three and everything is that he's got a black because they leaked addresses credit card information flight attendant aries his hotels. They stayed at I think as a credit card again because sourcing twice I think addresses some say it again home. Address is it leaked and let's think about why that's a big deal. It's one thing when there's a public bridge. Joe schmos addresses just posted on the Internet and an care right video game journalists are under such scrutiny whether it's Jason Schreier Jim Sternly Lurk Eight Dale there are cibubur with Helen Data's against these people whether it's the angry Internet fan or even industry people at Gearbox goons that never mentioned become public could be detrimental to some people. It's just not comfortable to know that as has a an individual with an opinion in the Internet twenty nineteen. That's your information out there now phone numbers as well a AW little scary so the way the essay got away with the being that big hoops is that they want get got going. You're right the video. Games are innocent. Do not look. It's the guys videogame. Don't don't let us leaked information to have the same time as this gun shooting guys how dare they throw video games under the bus with information and the other problem is when they did. I address it. They just have hazard lease at a by bad. We'll try to make sure that don't happen again and it was the attitude where it was very flippantly. Done where they the Stayton you was very cover my Asi and not not yet etiquette all for sure at the very least the best way to say it was not apologetic was the tone of the apology which is it was basically non apology basically like we understand that this happened is a thing and to have and we'll try to make sure it doesn't happen again so a lot of it'll be interesting to see if they do so so that's also of course they announced that as being rebranded again so go figure a after all that mess happened. They're pretty sure that a lot of journalists are not gonNA WANNA. Come back next zere. They announced that E. Three is going to become a hybrid convention now of open to the public which folks either used to be open to the public. I remember Josh Dan Dan. All of us used to have our delusions branch of three one day and we Hi. Tom Goes to the mayor photos of everything of us. In Good Times that'd be closed event for years now and now that it looks like journalists may not come back they're kind of doing so the way they're going to have it set up. It's going to be like a three day event still and there will be a day for the press a day for the people and a day for both a again. It always seems like they're just trying to be like there's still people air and then just show footage from the data over to the public so it'll be interesting a very interesting point that a lot of the only press will be showing up it seems after this a lot of the super professional ones will probably not want to simply because of the just the lack of trust at this point in terms of the security of their information knowing if it could be worse consequences this time which leaves it do do several things the public and enthusiast press enthusiasts press would be more people on Rt.. You're kind of over like hey free. You're letting little things but he three hell down by is probably because we're letting here which means we have to watch. What we you say a little bit more now but now you know yeah so it's I think that prediction is right that is primarily going to press and the now this new open to the public public. It's very hard pressed to see a lot of the big time journalists coming again after the betrayal of trust in the last one so so it'll be interesting to see. It's just amazing how a company can just try to you know. White Knight it up. I being like guys were were there for you. Guys protection the Gabor's than clearly yeah. It's IT'S A I. I mean for example the way I if I if I was a much bigger presence and I very afraid to have my information lead because we I love various logs against me. Wherever nobody right now I can only imagine if I was working at good talk destructive or whatever go journalists and now all I shit on blast probably vote would probably be blowed up with harassment. Call probably get all sorts of creepy mail like maybe not fear death. We're just harassment. Yeah I just just the attitude again the flip the fact that they're just starting to do these things where it's not real moving boxes but we'll expose slows the odds. It's just like I guess you're not really you. Guys are clearly you guys are still in the pocket of big industry obviously and that's the the big industries the one paying for the essay so kind of don't have a choice. It's kind of like I forgot what we were talking about in the past but I'm fairly sure Josh's reiterated that several times is that would definitely when we've talked privately before where he's like. It's hard to bite the hand feeds because a lot of talks yeah we we have a lot of talks about watching yourself and independent journalism in and working for a company company or if you are a presence where you do heavily rely on review copies from gearbox directly whatever like that you might you kind of have no choice but a little carefully if you don't want to give something not so great review review for having too much water. You should probably be a little careful with what does you step on them. So this is the nature of.
"three one day" Discussed on The Python Podcast.__init__
"On the internet. So the planned creation, as I mentioned, Elliott walls, Visu. Base Cadel fee similar environments. There were tons of them allowed you to get from zero to a ham Piquet shin with, you know, sometimes with new Bittu programming long knowledge, sometimes you, you also programming, but you were just in a hurry. And we really wanted to replicate that experience. So the idea of really started shortly after I finished off PHD's he his PHD in human computer interaction mine is in usable programming systems. So we had spent a significant amount of time griping about web usability and a certain point, you just said thing that needs to exist visual basic for the web, and we started it as a kind of hobby project in my evenings and weekends on the basis that, even if nothing else came of it, this thing that we totally worth us building and putting out that because we would use it even if nobody else would then. After several months of development. I think every year we finally put up a link to it on read it and discover that we were not the only ones out there with very enthusiastic about this. And from that point, we went, okay? Hey, this is a real thing. Now, we should make a prop ago this. And so we went fulltime on the project and we happy and ever since reading. And so for the initial development period where you just doing it sort of nights and weekends. In addition to whatever you're doing fulltime work, or did you have sort of a seed amount of money that you could use to support yourselves while you were getting this off the ground, we'll incredibly lucky to be entirely bootstrapped, actually, so we didn't have to go getting getting seed money. Oh, permission from anybody to do it just as you say nights, and weekends. I was consulting at the time. And so I just took my self down to fold on three one days a week in. Working as a postal university is a very flexible thing in the he just went down to fold as week on that the companies actually cooled the Tuesday project because it was always Tuesday's that we met up to wetlands. And even when it wasn't a Tuesday, we reliable's whichever falls to be Tuesday for the Pepsi's of scheduled. That's an interesting little tidbit of background information. Yeah. Say we worked up on it was it was great. Honestly, having cushion like that. I mean, it sort of, by hacking to say, somehow under appreciated that very few fields in which you can do that. I mean spinning something like this out of thin air in in nights, and weekends is possible. We are extremely lucky as a profession as a whole that this is an option, and I am personally extremely grateful that we didn't have to Solan don'ts to invest as we could slowly methodic. They build something that we felt was technically right before we started doing the sprint customers, pivot, pivot sort of thing. And so, in terms of the early launch of anvil, you mentioned that you posted it on Reddit, but I'm curious what the early days of users coming onto the system looked like both in terms of volume and in terms of the. The overall load on the platform in any early assumptions that were challenged and needed to be reconsidered as you continued to build and grow the product, absolutely say, when we first put out that we had, we had some ideas, we thought, well, this would be a platform, full, simplicity. And we, you know, we the thing we put out that walls, the smallest thing we thought was even slightly usable and we very, very rapidly learned, what the biggest missing things will. And I mean, honestly, when we put it up on read it just to be clear, like this is a point that didn't thing that was even a payment page. Right. That was a sort of free for commercial use, contact us if you want, if you want to use this commercial so that level of maturity, we're not talking published product but in the original incarnation when we first playing with this nights and weekends. We were thinking that the biggest problem walls in the front-end and you know that actually if we sort of built something that people. Design that you is rising HTML, and right from ten behavioral code without having to write Java script and communicate with seven side code without having to deal with a paean rested mashing. Everything's Jason on the way we full that will be the big problem. We actually discovered that there was still a whole bunch of unsold stuff on the seven side, we originally, shipped and Ville, with, like a built in ability to like to tobacco applications off, like Google sheets 'cause we thinking, okay databases are too complicated. But you should be able to at least read and write spreadsheets on if you if you're a beyond that then you'll know how to use bases. At one of the things we very rapidly discovered is, in fact, that don't true and there was a quite a craving for you. Okay. So how do I how do I set up a real database? All you mean I have to go to audience to start a virtual machine and post grass on it. And, you know, the we realize that was causing people in the wall. Eld much more pain than we thought it was. And so I think that was the biggest thing it was realizing that there were back end headaches to solve what front-end once on that was basically say, we, we put it. We put it up on read it in. I think it was nave two thousand sixteen and we did get some customers. And this is something that's. I've been volt in a couple of startups. And this is a this is one of those merciful, things the universe sometimes does to you. We picked up very quickly, a couple of really great customers who are exactly who we thought would benefit from Advil, just dislike just to give us a little bit of encouragement to show that sure enough. This was possible, and yeah, they were paying us some tiny number bucks a month. And then after that, it was a long, fallow period because we, you know, we were engineers and researchers and we had no idea how to get out there, get in front of people's faces makes some buzz, we just built something and that little burst of interest a week, once go to, you know, some like slow trickle of Google traffic and like one or two perfect customers to reassure us that we will onto something. And then the next few months will a long slog of building a bunch of stuff that we knew we were desperately backing and I'd say, like the platform started to become I am. I'm really astonished by the tenacity of some of those Eddie uses looking back now how, how much do we still have to do that? Surely that they stuck with two more able to do such amazing things with it in sort of some late twenty sixteen but within a few months, we'd filled in the biggest gaps. And then we felt like we were we were ready to go back to the well, if you, if you like and say, okay, this is actually we learned, it was a good idea now it's usable. So web applications in general coming pretty wide range of varieties in categories from just a simple web form to fully interactive. Immersive experiences power heavily with Java script and wondering what the primary format of web applications are that envel- supports building and the limitations in terms of what is sort of easy to build, because anything is possible. But what is sort of? Easy, and well trodden in terms of the formats of applications that envel- is designed to help people build. So I should start by saying that, of course you should be able to do everything with anvil and anything you can't do is a book report, frankly, things. It's not straightforward to do a buck reports to having said, which the, the sort of the most common use case we see van Ville is full single page applications. So you goes. Yep. Occasion. It loads this, this, python code that run the Arousa and use of you interact with that. So it's not like a page based paradigm. It's, it's an application, you open. So it's not specifically geared towards like a content driven websites. Right. You, you wouldn't run BBC's website on it. But you would write a male client tennis that kind of thing as looted to a lot of applications do end up having haven't quite deep deeds of the, the web. API frameworks. So the web is extremely deep and complex development environment, right? There is a lot to it. This is. I mean, part of the problem, the complexity is there is so much to it and necessarily an abstraction over the web, we take the web in all its complexity of all these different programming language, and all these different network protocols, and we present you with a way of using this, that is much less complicated, and the trade offs that is, of course that of structure is never going to be complete your. There's always going to be something that you can do with native. Java script for example, that you can't do with Advil or indeed something you can do with certain piece of code that you can't do all service environment. We try very hard to make sure there is always an escape hatch. So there's this happy path of all my components. Python, everything was designed with the dragon signer everything runs in my service environment. But each of those points if you realize that you need something, the abstraction doesn't give. You, you can reach out and escape hatch and use the native online functionality. So, for example, recently, right, somebody wanted to use Bacha, I think it's pronounced the visualization library, and we didn't have NATO support for that. We do have native support for plot. You can just drag drop it in continues, the python API. I we don't have we didn't have built in support for bucket. And if it were closed system that would be that would be the end of it. That would be the answer is you would be you couldn't do that. But what you can do instead is dropped down to Java script and write some rice, a little piece of little bit of raw, HTML, and broad Java script, and then plug that into your python code, and then call into Java script from python to create this visualization, and then wrap this up in custom component that appears in our toolbox, just like the, you know, the labels and buttons. And so on of the standard components, just now, there's book hit plot next to it, and you can drag that onto your page, and then you can make that reasonable, libraries, other people can use it. And that's the sort of example of what? Happens. There's a happy path you can do with nothing but python. And then when you want something outside the abstraction, the idea is that you can reach down to the lower levels of the stack manipulate the HTML Java scrip- directly. And then bundle backup backup into a python component that you or a colleague, or somebody on the internet, you've never met can reuse a now they're staying on the happy path is the particular category, or set of categories of users tend to gravitate toward animal, either in terms of their background or their needs or use cases. So this is always a fun, one, because actually talking about the history, we spent a long time trying to guess what kind of category on the Holzer is all sorts of people end up using ample for all sorts of things. And we've got everybody from one man bands starting startups to startups. That was started with Angolan now substantially larger than one person to big companies building in. Term like business workflow apps data scientists doing visualizations, it's almost kind of difficult to pin down. But yes, from from literally, the smallest to literally the biggest companies on earth of ended up using it, which is quite fun. The thing they tend to have in common. The people who've most enthusiastic about it is, they are pipe inist. I so obviously, we got a bunch of data. Scientists the for whom this is an enabling tool. It gives them superpowers. Right. One of my favorite stories is actually, one of a earlier, you earliest uses one by the name of Taff, who started up while she was a data scientist, by background Matt's masters and all that had involved in marketing and have an idea for an ad tech company. Algorithm for doing automate, automated Abe tests on your Google and Facebook ads and she actually had this working and up and outperforming the built in tools and was kind of stuck in consulting land, because she'd have. Client would also to do with thing, and she would bring up the script on her laptop and pointed at, at that client's account and do the adults migration. And she needed to have a user, interface where clients could do this for themselves in order to become a state, scalable business, and she looked was going to find contracts..
"three one day" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Plan to help protect us financially. If we do see a stock market downturn. I know there are some other protective measures that we should know about when we're planning for a bear market that may be to come. What are those things? So I think it's important to really understand what I call the proper methodology or philosophy. If you will of investing Meghan, it's beneficial week. Now, it's been a full week since the New England Patriots won the Super Bowl. Indeed. And I wanna take you back to something that happened to me back in two thousand three. Okay. And it's a time two thousand three was my very first year on the radio. And I started out doing radio commercials than I started out with a radio show. Show. And I gotta tell you. It was absolutely terrible. It was called the wealth coach, and I used to jokingly say after having the show on for about a month. We'd never get phone calls. We'd never get emails. We'd never get much of a response at all. So I started jokingly saying our radio show is a success. The amount of listeners we have out there has actually doubled. And then I would say to my wife. You are listening. Correct. You told me you and she'd say, yeah, yeah, I'm west. And I'd say it's confirmed. It has our listeners have doubled. So I struggled and struggled with this radio show back in the early two thousands. And then I got a phone call from a guy who said he's a radio coach. And he said, you know, I can hear your passion, you really want to help people. But you're all over the place you talking about all kinds of things within a three minute five minute timespan. I would. I'd like to coach you and find out a little bit more about you. So that's what we did. He came in. He coached me, and he had me focus and concentrate on a couple of things that I think we do here at the Holland group, very very well. And one of those things is tax reduction strategies, we implement different strategies we prepare most of our clients tax returns, and we show them how to reduce their tax liabilities. So the other thing is how to invest in what we call defensive strategies defensive hedging techniques if you will. And I've said many times on the radio, I don't have clients from two thousand two thousand one two thousand to two thousand three or two thousand eight that lost forty fifty sixty percent of their wealth. I don't have clients like that. So he helped me develop a strategy and the strategy back in two thousand and three one day. I simply went on the air. And I said Tampa Bay we have all witnessed. Americal? Now, again, this is I think it was late February March two thousand three and I kinda hammed it up. I said, that's right. A miracle. We have all witnessed a miracle and the miracle is the buccaneers won the Super Bowl. How did that happen? You know, then I started talking about what actually happened in the game. And and the bucks won the Super Bowl because of defense not because of offense because of defense, and then I made one simple statement and the phone started ringing off the hook. And that was simply this you investors out there, if you don't have a defensive strategy to protect your wealth, where are you going to be when we have another two thousand two because again, this was this was Meghan two thousand three two thousand one nine eleven and two thousand two had recently happened. So it was it was fresh on investors minds. So I think that having a defensive strategy is absolutely the key. It's so important to defend your wealth. That's what we're talking about today. Different ways to defend your wealth before the market takes its next big tumble before the next big plunge and. And your strategy may be different than what we've mentioned you're on the radio, your strategy may be something that I.
"three one day" Discussed on No Meat Athlete Radio
"So you could decide to eliminate the three worst offenders the foods in your kitchen that or the or the restaurants reading out that he no good for you say, no, I'm not going to do that you could decide to look. Are you slip or fall down and come up with a strategy? Maybe it's you know, late at night when you have cookie binges after a long day of work. Maybe it's coming home on Wednesdays because you have extra long day in u you know, you stop it. You know, somewhere, you shouldn't maybe, you know, on the way home, you know, maybe it's when the relatives come over and all all healthy eating goes out the window. Whatever it is. You know, we all have our spot so identify the weakest link in your food chain, and then come up with a strategy for making it stronger because trained a chain is as strong as its weakest link says if you can clarify where your weakest link are, and then and then bridge that gap. I like it. I think that is such good advice that, you know, so many people get overwhelmed, and it's and it's eventually don't take any action because of the overwhelm and I get it. I've been there. So I think I think the idea that it almost doesn't matter which deputy it matters that you take step because that leads to the next one in the next one in the next one. Yup. And and hopefully at least thirty one of them. You know apathy is that the of destiny there you so I say, let's let's do this. Let's put it into action, and let's get results. And then you know, what? A funny thing happens when you are in true to your own conscience. You actually help to shift the collective conscience you helped to inspire other people leadership. I think is being true to who. You are standing for. You who you are which helps other people to stand for who they are when you live in integrity with your values the whole world shifts in a healthier and more constructive direction. Love it. Thirty one day food revolution is out today. It is in bookstores Amazon ocean. Where's the very best place? They can go to learn more or pick up a copy. Well, the absolute best place is a bookstore because you know, what it when you buy it from a bookstore, you help encourage them to stock it, and then they will order more and before long it'll become a national bestseller. But the other best place to get it is anywhere. You like that helps you access? This information easily swiftly. And conveniently and you can get it at thirty one day food revolution dot com. Again, that's the number three one day food revolution dot com directly from us and get some fabulous bonuses along with it. I wrote this book to put the power in your hands where it belongs. So that you can create the choices and the changes you want in your life and in your world. So I hope you put it to use. I hope it empowers you and support you and inspires you and galvanizes you, and I hope you share it with everyone, you love awesome, ocean Robbins. Thank you very much for the work. You do with food revolution network for joining us here on this podcast, Cayenne for reading the screen book and spread in this metros in the world. We thank you. My pleasure. Thanks for having me on. All right. Talk to you soon.
"three one day" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais
"He's in second grade, pull us out of school puts it in the back of the car says, let's go removing and we drive for hours into the night from Philadelphia to destination unknown and she finally pulls the car to a stop points to a trailer. Come with me have a seat. My brothers ate. I'm six my little brothers. Three says, I'll be back. Don't leave the trailer in the door closes eight six in three one day goes by two days. Go by three days, go by four days. Go by five days. Go by my mom's not back. I'm getting upset. I start yelling at my brother. Do something about this. You're the oldest my brother's paralyzed with fear. So I go we need to do something. Oh, I pop ups phone number. It's in my head grandfather yet, let's go find help. What did you do for those handful days, we just kinda sat around and entertained ourselves. It wasn't really we're looking out the window. We see school buses going by. But we weren't really doing anything. There's some food in there. There was some food somewhat. But it was I mean, we didn't know where we were. And that moment where I said we should be in school. That's a safe place. Let's get back to school in. So we left the trailer and found help. And I told the woman my grandparents phone number in Philadelphia and she called him looking back. How did you know who to go to you know, it's so interesting. It was just seeking help. It wasn't really knowing who it was just there has to be an adult. So were you open to any adult or any ago? So you don't remember if you sussed out that personnel safe that personnel dangerous? Whatever any adult any adult. Adults are safe. Yes. That's what I figured that Scott to be better than what we're dealing with. Did you think mom left? You. Did you think that she was hurt? Did you where did you didn't really have? She had been our norm for so long that she would go and come back. Well, she's probably fine. She's just busy doing what she does. And we didn't have a sense of what she was doing just knew that she was gone, right? And we knew that. We knew when she had her sensibilities in when she wasn't like you could tell the difference. But she was still always loving, right? It was never like she was being in any way abusive in a physical way. Right. So it wasn't anything. Like, we were always afraid of she come back. It was never that. My mom was always loving that way. But it was the neglect. Ryan was the abandonment. And it was those things that really affected us so fast forward. Let's say twenty five years. Okay. Your mid stride thirty some years old, right? What was that? How did those early experience complicate your thirties? Because I I have a sense of how it amplified, you know, something very very special and very rare in who you are but hundred complicate it, do you have a sense of that. I think that I you know, at that point. I was a single father. I just got out of the air force says in the air force for ten years. How many twenty to thirty how many languages, you know, five. Yeah. Yeah. Serving Croatian Russian German-Czech. Yeah. I could blow your mind was black Jason born blackboard. Yes. I do my black dates inborn back then of your working to NSA. And I can't really tell you what I was doing my, you know, it's still redacted top-secret. But is that true or? I kinda back then. Oh, absolutely. I had top secret clearance. I worked at NSA in worked within the clandestine world and stuff. Yeah. I mean, that's what I was doing. We had a coin you got as a gift when you worked with so good. It said on one side, you know, traditional coin in God we trust on the other side. All others we monitor so good. The game. I know especially modern time it was the Cold War. It was. Yeah. So, but so that ten years in the military, I grew up, right?.
"three one day" Discussed on Finding Mastery: Conversations with Michael Gervais
"He's in second grade, pull us out of school puts it in the back of the cars, let's go removing and we drive for hours into the night from Philadelphia to destination unknown and she finally pulls the car to a stop points to trailer. Come with me have seat. My brothers ate. I'm six my little brothers. Three says, I'll be back. Don't leave the trailer in the door closes eight six in three one day goes by two days. Go by three days, go by four days. Go by five days. Go by my mom's not back. I'm getting upset. I start yelling at my brother. Do something about this. You're the oldest my brother's paralyzed with fear. So I go we need to do something. Oh, I pops phone number. It's in my head grandfather yet, let's go find help. What did you do for those handful days? We just kind of sat around and entertained ourselves. It wasn't really we're looking out the window. We see school buses going by. But we weren't really doing anything some food in there. There was some food someone, but it was I mean, we didn't know where we were. And that moment where I said we should be in school. That's a safe place. Let's get back to school. And so we left the trailer and found help and I told the woman my grandparents phone number in Philadelphia and she called him looking back. How did you know who to go to you know, it's so interesting. It was just seeking help. It wasn't really knowing who it was just there has to be an adult. So were you open to any adult or any adult? So you don't remember if you sussed out that personnel safe that personnel dangerous, whatever any adult any adult safe. Yes. That's what I figured that Scott to be better than what we're dealing with. Did you think mom left? You. Did you think that she was hurt? Where did you didn't really have? She had been our norm for so long that she would go and come back. Well, she's probably fine. She's just busy doing what she does. And we didn't have a sense of what she was doing just knew that she was gone, right? And we knew that. We knew when she had her sensibilities in when she wasn't like you could tell the difference. But she was still always loving, right? It was never like she was being in any way abusive in a physical way. Right. So it wasn't anything. Like, we were always afraid of she come back was never that. My mom was always loving that way. But it was the neglect. Ryan was the abandonment. And it was those things that really affected us. So if we fast forward, let's say twenty five years. Okay. Your mid stride thirty some years old, right? What was that? How did those early experience complicate your thirties? Because I I have a sense of how it amplified something very very special, very rare in who you are but hundred complicate complicated. Do you have a sense of that? I think that I you know, at that point. I was a single father. I just got out of the air force says in the air force for ten years. How many twenty to thirty how many languages, you know, five. Yeah. Yeah. Serving Croatian Russian German-Czech. Yeah. I blow your mind was black Jason born blackboard. Yes. I do my black dates inborn back then working to NSA. And I can't really tell you what I was doing my, you know, it's still redacted top-secret is that true or. Yeah. Kinda back then. Oh, absolutely. I had top secret clearance. I worked at NSA in worked within the clandestine world and stuff. Yeah. I mean, that's what I was doing. We had a coin you got as a gift when you worked with so good. It said on one side, you know, traditional coin in God we trust on the other side. All others we monitor so good. The game. I know especially modern time it was the Cold War. It was. Yes. So, but so that ten years in the military. I grew up right?.
"three one day" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast
"But for real like to me, I am thirty four. I hope to get to make more movies because the things I care about are things that are not when I was younger, starting on a movies weren't celebrated in films like top, like the culture that I come from that I love. And so for me, the whole joy would just be to be to get to make more films be amazing. So this is a site where we debate the best buses in above the rim. Great movie soundtrack three one day. One of the. Time. On that, but I'll never big pimp in never made it as a major hit on. Never understand it. Oh, yeah. There's a whole bunch of another classic one. I mean on the classic hip hop one. Oh, deep cover was pretty big drain snoop verse Rana song to pucks on it too. Yeah, too. But the above the rim run was great hip hop soundtracks, and that's what we were trying to do. Basically with this things like we were going to sign a record deal and put it out because it's like the people of the soundtrack movie, but we did what was cool was we I made it on Spotify when I was making v. so we did it with Spotify was like people were going to go and be like, oh, you can listen to mid ninety soundtrack moment for moment and Trent resonant Atticus Ross did the score also talked about that just with score was great. So those guys, they just just go for moving moving, make great scores just like I did not. They never run out of this shit. We screened the movie for them and they were like, we don't have money. I was like, we don't have money in there like we love the movie. We wanna do it. I was like, this is the couse thing anyone's ever said to me. And my whole thing on them was like, you know, my favorite score, my favorite. Modern score is the social network score. Yeah, which might Pinon which their score, in my opinion, it's about that movie and that scores about like coldness yet. And so my idea that what you want, I was like, I want to hear your perverse take on warmth and what they did ended up being really effective. I still it's cool. Yeah, you weren't in the social network, right? No. Timeout, you're Matt, Damon thing? Yeah, low key. David fincher are Heike venture didn't want me and social network. I was up. It was between Justin Timberlake for that part. David fincher I guess what tenuous believable information. I wish we knew everyone's like I've cool ones like that, but fincher I've only met them once or twice. He was thirty nine skew fincher not no, no. I like honestly, he's, he's the man obviously, but like he was not having me like the studio wanted me, I think. And then Justin Timberlake was amazing. It only one out of my whole career that I'm like, you know, like Damon was was Chris O'Donnell or people that are kind of blown up right before you? What was the one? He didn't get primal fear. What. Own town went for market era, like my people like that. So it'd be which has actually been kind of cool time because it'd be Shiloh booth would get the part get offered the part just like Jews basically so shallow, like the part Jesse is immigra- get it if he didn't. If he turned it down and then me and Paul, Dana would fight for the scrap. So like me and probably always come rodri- were friends and like because it was like Paul, Dana, and I would fight for like the Jesse Eisenberg Shiloh booth scraps that they didn't like squid and the whale, oh, everybody went on that. Everybody for me was was like that that project greenlight Shiloh booth. One in a middle her she was like the indie darling. Then I wasn't obviously in that room, he was even, but Shaya was the one like everyone was like to if I could have Shiloh boobs. That's crazy. Actually turns out history was like to me, he's like the coolest like he still is epic. He keeps us on our toes. I can't. I bet you that movie. He makes Lucas hedges that were him Lucas hedges about his life. It's like something. He just made. I bay that's gonna be a bear, like I would keep my on him. He's he, someone I think is a really good actor..
"three one day" Discussed on Zero Blog Thirty
"I'll get into sappy like you really don't know what you have, right? So let's taken away and it gets taken away in fucking blink of an eye. So like as a result, we've circle the wagons, a family, we become like our core five, nobody else gets it screw with us like it's made us stronger which you know. And we think about. Stuff, you know. And plus the friends that we lost to like outside of the family because I'm a New Yorker. So it's like they didn't even give. I didn't even have time to like, I don't know. It's like remember that they had died. There was so many funerals. So I think we now, so take a, you know, we just take a list of everything that's special to us, and we're more thankful for it because we know that you know, it's going to be nine, twelve again, you know, some, you know something. It's going to be twelve twenty three one day and it's going to be after twelve twenty two bombing or something like that. And there's those bombings which used to be once in a lifetime now are twice a year. So you know, it's made us a little bit of thankful and stuff like that. So kind of look around like even like your parents and think about what it would be like if they just happen to be enjoying a beautiful breakfasts and windows on the world, went some fucking asshole, decide that to drive a plane through it. So I have I've taken stock in my life since then I encourage people to do the. Same. Absolutely. Well, thank you so much for coming on and sharing that story. Really, really appreciate it. And. I think I owe you a Brooklyn food tore now after this, I think I definitely maybe some martinis there, but thank you. Thank you. And I'm quoting on the next tour next food tour. Yeah. Yeah. Thank you..
The Tour de France’s male-only past time is under the microscope
"Think that they, knowingly or recklessly did that, incorrectly then under the law that is a matter for the police so we. Have referred the responsible persons for both believe and leave to the police could they go to jail that's a matter for the police and for, the courts we just refer it to the And it's for them to look at, that thank? You very much indeed clever chief executive twenty six minutes, past seven time for the sport and here's Rob Johnson, thanks game or Cristiano Renaldo from romanucci eventers for the rough equivalent of one hundred million. Pounds, he says he remains motivated at the age of thirty three and now maybe in hazard from Chelsea Theriault these the first post World Cup. Movements of the European transfer America around with Manchester, United defender deli lint also, involved he's on his way back. To is well eight time champion you're saying, bolt is to have. A six week trial with the Australian? A. League side central coast Mariners he's, already trained with Bundesliga club Dortmund elsewhere and fifty four hundred out of first century of the season for Alice Dohuk playing for England lands against India a, he was seeking practice, ahead of the test series also against. India which starts in August but today but it's the decisive third of three one. Day internationals against India at? Headingley level at one all more with our correspondent John, from now but now to the Tour de France, which resumes, this. Morning with the first of the mountain stages in the Alps but also today Lacoste for women riders last summer it took place over two days this year, it's, just a one stage following the same route as the men but, some fifty kilometres also, shorter Tom, Ford is presented the BBC cars per spoke at the tour is on the line Tom this year's LA courses in many respects regarded as. Deeply unsatisfactory isn't it Good morning of it is because as you say it was. Two days long a year ago we contrast, it with what happens at Jiro d'italia the first of cycling's annual three grand tours the race for women there is a. Ten day race that Jiro Orosa call it it's run. Separately it finished on Sunday, but there is a good commitment from that race to provide a proper and fulfilling competition, for female riders the tour is coming under a lot of criticism from female. Writers and those who run their teams the company. Who organizes the tour de France ASO made. A forty million euro prophet in twenty-six complaints that that money should, be invested into women's sport into. A race the reflects. The abilities and the strengths of women slightly the ASO though is. Saying, isn't it the practical and financial difficulties in making Lakos along, or event They do because there is a, vast circus that follows the tour de France, around this country every year in terms of the number of support vehicles the journalists the spectators, equally that it used. To be much longer race for women from nine thousand nine. Hundred forty one. Thousand nine hundred eighty, eight there was something called the tour de France Femina which ran for a long time so there was. A feet within cycling we're reaching quite a critical point is the sport gonna commit to providing proper. Races for women on the road or is, it going to continue throwing out what some in the sport might consider to be crumbs meanwhile we're hearing that team skies. Defending champion Chris room is keen for teammate grind Thomas. To try the leader's yellow, jersey Thomas currently second crew from eight what do you make of that It's. A fascinating little battle, within a battle rob so in the race for the yellow jersey Gary Thomas, is forty three seconds down. On the, current holder effect jersey Greg van Avmark he's, the Belgian who won the Olympic road race title in two thousand sixteen from is a further. Minute down it gets interesting now because we're in the high mountains and the high mountains of where the big difference is thought to come between the, ride is, is not particularly strong in the mountains guarantee is strong so there's a very real chance to Thomas could go into the yellow jersey later. On today now from of course is the four time champion of the tour de..
"three one day" Discussed on THEMOVE
"No okay no let's talk about nibbling nibley new believes is interesting he's he's here's one the tour de france before he's won all threes won the tour of italy the tour francis who spain he's one through mont three one day monuments he's he is the most suited to get through these early technical stages amid vicenza nibley is a guy who's in the front group tour flanders in some years the says is a guy he can ride his way out of anything now he's looked terrible this year he's thirty four years old having said all that if you force me to pick one i might pick nibley but boy i it's we haven't seen much from him the season just but and we'll get back he could you know these guys play possum they you know they he's other cards knows what he's doing and we'll get more into that technical stuff as we talk about some of the technical stages and that's where nibley experienced might come up again dumoulin so here's some i the my wildcard pick is tom dumoulin and i've tried i'm trying to find out just exactly how he's doing because he is well to the tour of italy i like him because he those early tricky stages in the north i think he gets through those much easier than anybody are any of the other favorites there is there's a really tough time trial at the end that certainly suits him i just don't know he's also by the white never attempted the girotour double and so it could be pretty spent he could be spent but if i had a personal pick just in terms of the the one that i could relate to the most that i sort of liked the most i would take him and but doing land just lost a key teammate he lot while he somebody there was one of his teammates crashed in the dutch championship was replaced by lawrenson dom so while you lost a guy you get you get an experience you know i mean ltd must be in his upper thirds shit i race with ltd and so he's doesn't hurt to have a captain like that on the road okay bar day bardai i don't know i don't think so no i don't but he's we had him on your list i had him on the list admits you on your list turned into does that mean you shouldn't have made the list but he's just wanted to why you shouldn't have made his team i just i don't kidding that sounded really meet wasn't free i wasn't trying to be mean we'll added that out but refused don't i think it's i i don't think so i don't and then if again we have a room full of people here by the crown cinnamon santa fe and probably a lot of you watch that richie porte crash last year that was brutal the watch but he seemed to be on form just one the tourists whitson he has the skills to to win this tour he and i said it in our tour tour swiss show i i don't think you look good there i think he he won because they won the team time trial any one because he got time in the individual time trial and just managed his losses in the in the mountains or manage the race in the mountains the the the big big big factor there is he's on a team that is going away and so every time you look at another teammate staff member anybody associated with that team they are thinking about themselves is very rare that in that situation you're gonna have anybody in the organization says you know what i'm gonna i'm not gonna think about myself right now i'm gonna i'm still thinking about this team because that's what i'm obligated no they're all thinking about themselves so i worry that as mazing train krizan by where where does that go because it looks like sleep on forever for the listener there is a train going by right behind now it's gone but anyways i just i've been in these situations where teams are on the brink of folding in in it's it's shit show and and i mean that's i think a lot of people listen to this podcast because they wanted look for things to watch for like that's an interesting thing to watch for and you might sit you may not see that loyalty to achieve see guy on emc well because they need to get a stage when to get hired next role in just forgot to say this i don't know what.
Amazon opens up in-skill purchases to all Alexa developers
"The daily tech news show is brought to you by its global listener base not outside organizations to find out how you can contribute go to daily tech new show dot com slash support this is the daily tech news for thursday april third twenty eighteen in los angeles i'm tom merritt and on may third twenty eighteen i'm sarah lena studio feline remembered young in oakland california also on may third i'm also now caught up and i'm on may third one day is it roger may third may third i i i have no no he got you burgundy me and i've felt for journalism lamb showed me who the maple back in the closet be gauche painting today's wall laugh about yes happy trace day bio everyone start with a few things you should know google says it's assistant canal control more than five thousand smart devices which is up from fifteen hundred compatible devices back in january and starts to close that gap between google and amazon the latter of which still works with more smart home gadgets boys controlled punctuality for brands like dishes set top box the hopper and logitech harmony remotes and others will start really now at for google assistant this month meanwhile amazon announced in skill purchasing for it's a assistant which i won't name you're welcome so a creator of skill can sell content to a user both one off purchases and monthly or yearly subscriptions will be available with the transaction handled inside these skill via voice on the echo or third party alexa compatible i said it i'm sorry.
"three one day" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed
"Hard for me to believe skip you can win a series teams and without your best player now it looks like the celtics might be able to pull this off without carry but this is a different animal there once again that could be more about the bucks than the celtics you could be could be i would be so the irony of joel embiid is that the more serious injuries not that this isn't series but he's got a foot issue that is going to be ongoing a problem could be career threat is had back issues that could be rear threat yes so if you told me it's just the foot or the back i'm like i gotcha you should be arch conservative here highly patient with that this is different and yet i read a story on espn dot com yesterday that went like third level stats on how good joel embiid is and i i walked away from reading this thinking this guy has already become maybe the most dominant player in basketball i'm including kevin durant lebron james whoever else you want to throw in n there ben simmons most dominant player in basketball you look at their net efficiency yeah when he's on the court with ben simmons saric covington jj rettig plus twenty one that's daren't ask year the golden state warriors where iggy into the starting lineup plus twenty and how about your lebron lineup with kyrie that starting the year before they came from three one day they were a plus twelve point five so think about that so the embiid starting five is better than the last champions skill interest and i get it but when you look at it i mean and i know he wants to play and when you lose a ballgame you're the best player you always feel there's something that you could do to help the team win.
"three one day" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your forensic podcast one he's an american icon the former warlord to gig northern lewis martha raye george global jessie are deemed more danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap the princess guarding the short big standby made the declaration of independence for the american way interview tv shows vaimea rda the gut the family sanford and some maude good times the jefferson's on elm mullimore more wondering at a time mary are memory arm and the dumplings alls prayer all the glitter's burn were denied american i didn't strokes the bags apply the vaxxers arching mongers boy silverstone's dory is aware begs aka mob lo who's the laws do twenty seven sunday dinner the power them visoko bornhausen channel unseen in three one day at a time on that flicks although the bob would norman lear it's obviously with norman lear dan don't matter with you even la no matter what she you know that norman lear and just another version of you joe my name is now in lire and i come to this address every week uh to meet a couple of people who do uh what they call the the word didn't exist just a few years ago uh podcast podcast the company we do this hata's called podcast one the show i'm doing is all of the above would norman lear and i do mean we are reaching for all of the above knowing will never get all of it but we try paul hip my uh a good friend and composure and songwriter and singer marin bring it talent.
"three one day" Discussed on All of the Above with Norman Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your friends at podcast one he's in american icon before normal dzhugaiti northern lewis martha raye george global jettison 34 danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap reference as growing the shorn thank you stand by made the declaration of independence for the american way interview dini shows vaimea rda the governor the family sanford and some maude good times jefferson's not elmo more one day at a time mary are memory arm arman the dumplings alls barrel winter's burn were denied american and i did strokes the bags apply the baxter's among his voice overs silverstone's glory is aware bags aka mob lo who's the laws do 27 sunday dinner the power them visoko bore on channel lumping in three one day at a time on networks although the hip bob put norman lear it's obviously with norman lear dan don't battled and why no matter what she in though that norman there is just another version of you go go paul another day another dollar have you've got a dollar i've got not on mount but i do have my debitcard was another day another debitcard another day another debitcard another day another a another episode i wa i ache to say no the bank in the white house but i can't well maybe somebody is made an entrance make a difference but iran entrance the next entrance that occurs at this by the way folks this is that all of the above with norman lear paul hibbitt side my friend my uh uh associate cigarsmoking buddy nice cigarsmoking buddy we do an evening.
"three one day" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio
"Um destiny forever 'cause this is a job for you or a passion for you it's a passion actually turning into a job but i don't really see it as a job because or something i wanna do a joy doing now he i enjoyed a lot and you know we we were always tucked lightly like the name selection raleigh second quits open into it like what you're feeling you know why you blend the colors uh and uh the story behind it pretty cool yeah i'd i'd i enjoy it i love it and you were always talking for hit the megabucks are probably still do the company yeah and gotta i would definitely still do the come just get better grid stones in a chance to see forevercom is what we're talking about on wearing guardian angel and my other one is samrai's these are my two i have one other one that i got recently but i've i haven't brought myself to worth three yet she serie a yoshida with your two seems to fit nice yeah i haven't done more than two trigger thing hi worth three one day ethnic all all rock three but on i think it's going to israel in ones that this site was on that so yeah occur yet i like to and um and thenwhere my watch of her watch over here but check it out destiny forevercom perfect time right now to before christmas and if you're in hawaii instant will be at the hawaii excuse me the the hilton waikiki beach beach hotel right not the hilton hawaiian and you come there in order or of course do it through our destiny forever it's really cool man the he gets down to it in does it pretty quickly because i was getting mind shipped from japan in this nice little cu walks uh and then it's got a a sleeve as well velvets leave the so it's really professionally done anna looks great and i i give a ton of compliments right on new also what else plan for the weekend uh casino casino buffet casino eric this could enjoy a aren't joystick our last break you're listening to emigrate junkie radio.
"three one day" Discussed on PURE ROCK RADIO Originals
"The three one day ray dave three mm three uh while you people on goal he'll to the king the sean that he had came in and hand when he was 25 sleep john doe wanna stay alive when air one on one hispanic blue mosses of bread is nods riven up the snow the rally whoa karadzic said what's your good one the give me bye.
"three one day" Discussed on Final Games
"All the games like especially being like a huge jay effigy family you were young and the not being any into their did you like import games from japan did you like read about like after playing like secretive manner being like oh my god is that more is the more i can play and they find out that there's a lot of these games in japan that you'll never get like vinyl 25or seconds that's three did you like import games over or we ever justin do stuff like that yeah so so i looked at it and i was like god i would love to play these games and there was like but i can't read japanese i don't know what i'm doing so it was it was something where i wanted to but it was also i felt that i still had access to enough options to where i could play other games and hopefully that those we get imported eventually um and you know obviously some of them didn't but i think for the for the most part the the really really good ones are eventually made their way over eur eight maybe even not on like their original system but as like a a remake on a on a new were yeah will look like like yet down while fingers crossed mother three one day we'll get an official translation but fan transation is already done it was is fantastic an alleged play the game that kind of thing is bad same with life an offensive five i'm not actually sure if there is a very good say conditions as youth.
"three one day" Discussed on All of the Above with Normal Lear
"The following program is brought to you by your friends at podcast one he's an american icon the former warlord dzhugaiti nordic lewis of martha great george will thirty more danny williams fried green tomato spinal tap reference as the sean thank you stand by made the declaration of independence for the american way interview tv shows vaimea rda the governor in the valley sanford and sun maude good times the jefferson's not elmo more one day at a time mary harm memory arm and the dumplings those barrel the glitter's burn were denied america tonight dip strokes the back supplied the baxter's arching bunkers boy silverstone's glorious aware bags aka milo who's the laws do twenty seven sunday dinner the power them visoko poor hausa gentlemen teen in three one day at a time on networks although the hip bob put norman lear it's obviously upon but norman lear dopeban of you knew the law no matter what's in both at norman nearest just another version of u b privas norman lear i am the fellow who does all blue route the podcastone mobile but would norman lear i am at goma loser anyway i did this wonderful tv show with charles barkley his tv show which is called american race and we had a wonderful time talking about american race i love you to watch it and invite you to do so at now in addition all on that i present to you this episode as the next episode of all of the above everyone it's former wwe host lilian garcia kua question deal ever wonder how your favorite stars make it to the big time thank come check out my new shell chasing glory we lilian garcia on podcast one dot com he'll be chat with the me your favorite athletes any entertainers about their rise to the top it's about to give real ron inspiring suit join me for new episode every monday on podcast onecom the new podcast one app or subscribe on apple podcast do norman.
"three one day" Discussed on CodeNewbie
"If you've gotta neighborhoods denim why c plug in your neighborhood he'll show you all three one one day to buy neighborhood because we wanted to make it easier for community groups to access information about their own neighborhood and then we license these neighborhood sites to local community groups and they could enhance said nikko community bulletin board there was all for free digital nyc is a big sort of online tech hub we created an internet of things guideline so yeah i o t nycgov slash iot now twenty cities have signed on to new york city's guidelines to protect the security privacy and operations of all the sensors that will soon be blanketing all the cities in the world and so we needed some guidelines some rules of the road for that in just many many more fun things little stuff too like i mean we did an experiment on on helping helping new yorkers pick a high school for their kids as can be really grueling you each guidance councillor gets a three hundred page book will you have to flip through and so it's a beta still bed at school finder die nycgov we we just put that all all that data that's in the book in a searchable database for level so simple and so these are and this was done with a with an outside of donor that paid for for the work to be dark so you know sort of how money flows is where volunteerism helps like because you can take some data and your time and if it doesn't actually require purchasing anything you can get a lot done right while that's amazing i mean it's the amount of stuff you guys have done in the past couple of years is just every every week we will hear something new about than yours that he go and what they were doing and especially my startup we were involved in a lot of your initiatives as well so is really cool even the big data apps program was really inspiring for us to meet other people working on open data sources and things like that.