28 Burst results for "Tope"
Fresh update on "tope" discussed on The Signal
"Which you've defined as nine minutes twenty nine seconds would constitute deadly force. Yes and what is that opinion that it would. And then what i think really. It came down to sort of a a battle of medical expert. Of what exactly caused george. Floyd died so the lack of oxygen neon the neck that was the prosecution heart of their case and they called a world renowned pulmonologist. Speak about this doctor tope. And the cause of that is a low level of oxygen that caused the brain damage and caused the heart to stop and the defensive strategy was to call experts to speak to. Hey it wasn't a lack of oxygen. It was the fact that george floyd were on some drugs and that he had these underlying health conditions and they wanted to put some doubt in the mind of jurors he would have the toxicology things nl and mason fitch me The is exposure to a vehicle exhaust potentially call monoxide poisoning or at least an fit from increased called monoxide bloodstream. And her ganglion or the other natural disease prices that.
NFL cuts expected to be a ‘massacre,’ ‘bloodbath’ next week
"We are on the fringe. We're nearing free agency. Actually just read a very interesting to tweet about a nfl coach. Saying that next week was gonna be a bloodbath. with the cap situation Do the covid that it's going to be a very interesting year. A lot of people are going to be getting cut prior to free agency to free up room. So we'll see what happens In you know the free agents were talking about might not even be like the big guys you know we end up signing at the end of the day so one big name we have been talking about and you specifically talked about this guy. Quite a bit is joni From new england the patriots are not going to use the franchise on him again. They can't do it. They they're cap situation would allow forward. I believe but with what you end up making the second time around. It really doesn't make any sense to them. As i was listening to boston. Sports radio their day like they were talking about that. Very topic so loonies. He's a big name. being fans. Love is a big often. Attack was out there And they've got to think about bringing their own guys. Back to william jackson in kara lawson entering free agency. So that's a big big names in some big money right there. What what can really afford to do. So that you you hit the list You hit you hit the big players. They're they have of course two big guys. Internally that are scheduled to be free agents in jackson and lawson one of those may end up getting the franchise tag. Probably the non-exclusive. If i had a bad at this point i'd probably say it's carl lawson and and we don't know the exact figures yet but they'll come out soon what the values will be But it's based position and since deandre get paid a little bit more than corners. Speed deanne tag is going to be a little higher. But i think that's a cost of the bengals are willing to take just to avoid the risk of losing carl. Potentially at an already weakened spot you know masterpass russia's spin has been existent Especially last year And i think room on bengals dot com had a couple of comments today from an article today saying they're looking to shore up the pass rush and he didn't mention actually edge rusher cement of course interior pressure which was good to see liu mentioned and we can talk about some interior linemen. Who are going to be on the market that could provide some interior. Pass rush to collapse the pocket if you will but to your question about what. They can't afford i. There is a way for them to structure these contracts with the amount of space that they have available. Of course we don't know what official cap will be just like we don't know what the tag amounts are going to be. We don't really know the final numbers quite yet. We know the cap can't go below one eighty But let's assume it stays right at that floor. I been under the working on the assumption that it's going to creep up to one eighty five rather optimistically but who knows if it gets that high. Is you mentioned kobe. Kobe tope took all essentially all the local revenues that these teams generated and made it two zero for almost all of them. There are some teams based on the cities and state. They were in that allowed some attendance. That really you know. It was a small percentage of what a normal season would be. So they're sitting in a good spot. Relatively speaking in terms of current cap space. There are about thirty seven million once you account for the almost eleven million. They rolled over last year. So at that point if they just stay there. They're they're currently line to be seventh most in cap space and that's a lot to work with in terms just resigning those guys internally and then going out on the market for tuning type of player ariba some more mid tier guys in the bond bell mold last year. You know a more of a modest deal where you get a lot of value in that regard but if they ended up staying put without making cuts and being seventh and cap space that gives them a lot of flexibility. But i think to your earlier point. We are gonna start seeing a lot more cut. We started seeing some today. There were some report. I think gave jackson the right guard for the raiders is not. There's a report that they they're looking to trade their right tackle trent brown. If they can't find a trade partner they'll likely cut him too. So the market's going to be flooded. It's going to be starting to be flooded. It's going to be even more so and on the bengals and they're likely to make some calm cap cuts. They don't need to make them because they have plenty of room. But just the value is not there to keep some of these guys on the books. You know the names. Bobby heart which will save just under five point nine million. Bj phinney will save three and a quarter million with no dead money and then of course geno atkins. We've talked about the gino situation Pretty at length and the question will be whether they released him. Post june one or or designated or releasing prior to june one or designate him or our releasing post you one which adds a little bit more savings to it but if you cut those three guys even if you don't cut gino with a post june one designation that adds about nine million in addition In additional cap space. So if you had that. Nineteen to thirty seven. Obviously naira almost sixty million and fifty six million give or take And that would baltim- in the top five of capital so they have a lot of flexibility to enter the long-term extensions with both their internal free and to go out on the market and signs of sizeable Upgrades hopefully on the offense line and positions that they they really need to
"tope" Discussed on Blogging the Boys
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"tope" Discussed on Blogging the Boys
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"tope" Discussed on How I Built This
"Science. So I picked computer science for. For two reasons. So back in ninety five windows, ninety five was launched and that really opened my eyes I just saw all these grown adults. Tripping over themselves to buy software. I thought that was a really fascinating I also notice at the time that they're world's richest man was Bill Gates and so my little teenage mind I started to connect the dots around maybe this is where the world is going. So when you got to the University of Georgia I mean this is like ninety eight I guess eight I'm still early days of the Internet Did you like it did you like living in Athens? Did you like? Being a student at Uga I. Loved it. I loved it. I felt like I actually came into my own and I was developing my own independence. And how were you did you work while you were student as well? I did so. Initially worked at. CVS. Like as a cashier yeah as a cashier but then. You know like most college kids I wanted more money and somehow I think through a classmate or a friend I learned about door to door sales. So you thought that's what I WANNA do to make more money. Yeah. So I got a job selling alarm systems door to door. Wow. This is while you were student like during the summertime yes it was a summer job. Talk about like the most difficult job ever would not come people's doors. You know right before dinnertime. In some pretty sure. Half the people who bought from A. From his just so that could get back to their dinner and and what are you doing this in in Athens Georgia correct so So, we would go knock on doors for three or four hours and try to make. And what would happen was the jobless strictly commission right so which is you know you could potentially work. all recall month and make nothing. Events Right how did you do? Did you make decent cash that summer? I did I did. So what happened was I very very first day I sold to alarm systems. Which? Allow me to make five hundred dollars. which at age? Nineteen. That's that was a lot of money. Money. Money, I've ever made in a day. And interestingly the rest of the week I did not sell anything and so. The very fact that I sold alarm systems of first day I. Think if that sequence would have been reverse if I would've gone the first four days without selling any alarm systems who knows what I would you know how my career would have changed but That's what happened. Did you like going door to door selling things? It's really hard. I mean because people slam doors in your face and they're not interested and they said no soliciting. You like that I liked it. And I'll tell you what I liked it because I two days because he made the money. Yeah and I think it ultimately gave me the understanding that there's a hit rate right? So if you knock connects amount of doors. You'll ultimately make X. amount of dollars so to me was very predictable thin and in between there's a lot of rejection. People were unhappy that I interrupted dinner that that part was tough but their rejection of people not really wanting to buy. That in really faze me The other thing I really liked was it was the first time like I could. I could really influenced how much money I made. I could work harder I could improve my skill and not wait six months twelve months to make more money. I can make more money than next day the next week. So. Did being a sales person just come naturally to you do you think I guess you could say so I did feel like it was stretching new ways that I had never been stretched before. So keeping my time I'm still a computer science major, right? So I was used a different form of intellectual stimulation m-code in your right coding instructor the computer to do these things for you and you see what you create that was fulfilling. But then this is a whole different, a whole different former fulfillment and satisfaction you could. Your influence in people's decisions right now also filling in a way she graduated from college and when you did did you have a ton of job offers no far from it I think one of the things I've learned in a myself. You know many many years after as I think being the child of immigrants I think maybe hurt my understanding allow to. How To be successful in the business world in America? and. So I didn't do some of the things that my peers were doing like internships. I didn't do those things in hindsight I should have done this the INS and my parents would have known to I. Would've probably pushed me to do that if they were from here but they didn't I'm on know that herself not to put the blame on her but I think there's I am probably more savvy about how this needs today. But from from what I read about shooting, you did land a couple of pretty good sales jobs out of college. I. Think for a couple of years you were working for for like a luxury travel agency and then. and then you got a job with IBM selling software What what was that like? You know it took me a while to You know there's a little bit of an adjustment. Right got spent a lot of time selling to consumers in the last few years and so now I was selling to it managers, right? So it people and also sell it and in some cases to to CIO. So I got exposed to much more complicated and much more sophisticated sales process But I loved it. I found myself not really. I I enjoyed the work I did you know I've always been a very, very impatient person? And so. At the time I looked at the Sea of IBM and he was in his sixties and it took him all forty years to get there and I didn't know that I had that much time to weigh. Accelerated Path. And so. I started looking for a much smaller. Software company those grown much faster rate. So at the time, IBM, was probably called growing double digits every single year, and some of the businesses that I was looking at where they're probably going growing double digits every month and so really wanted to. To work for a small company with the. More growth opportunity. So. You really than what were defined. I went to Kansas City to work for a company called perceptive software a made a enterprise content management software show I think of it as. Software to manage. Paper fouls. So digital files and manage approval workflows around. So this is like B. Two B. Stuff, right? Yeah, and so I really enjoyed working for the company. Why was that? The company part of the on boarding process is you get a chance to to meet with the founders and they they tell the story, the company's in story. And that story just really opened up my eyes why you know the first time I heard about the founding story of a of a company of a successful company because before then I thought that most people who started in a very successful companies, they just hit the ground running on day one they knew exactly what product and when I delivered to the market customers receive accepted the break their backs to pay the money. But what I learned from this founder was it took them eight years you really get to product market fit as we call it today. And the idea pivoted many many many different times. And the reason that that business became successful was had more to do with their ability to learn from their customers, their their own resilience. So from that point on I think it made me realize that entrepreneurship was way more table than I thought it was before that. So I thought I had to be you know I just? Yeah. Just the story made me realize that I didn't have to have all the answers. But if I saw something that I thought needed to be changed, I, just needed to take action and. Learning persevere and so because of that I started. Econo- rekindle this very. This.
"The other day I was doing some beauty editor homework and having a little bit of fun and trying out a new eyeliner. It's a brand new eyeliner from a luxury brand and it was A. Like a real kind of like dusty tope collar, and wounded on around no joke around eight thirty in the morning I arrive at my destination arrived hone, which is in the next room and my desk. knows. We actually went somewhere you went out. Did go somewhere. Around one something we went on a car ride. Practicing social distancing everyone really taking it very seriously very seriously and. I looked in the bathroom at the restaurant, and I shut my eyeliner bright neon, Bright Orange Neon I looked like so. It went from dusty tope to neon. Are Yes exactly okay, so? Yes, it was the Colorado to like a Caramel macchiato or like a And, it turned into the Dukes of has complete that. I guess ten percent of listeners right now. WHAT THE HELL! I'll just google. Google. Are, you're so funny. Well, that's what I that's. What I want is no, because here's the thing like I was not trying to be Funky I was seeing Jeff and his family. With the baby I was not like trying to do like a euphoria. You know like Mo okay. HBO four again, Google. If you're not familiar with that show, I was not trying to look Funky, so I was just like okay I. Guess It is what it is now I know so I immediately knew that makeup artist Christopher buckle would be able to explain this phenomenon to me I just had a feeling he would like. Give it to me real so I took a picture of my eyeliner in the bathroom, and he had a few different explanations I said. Oxide is now. He said that. You know he's an oxidation. He said it could be that, but he really got more specific. He goes sometimes. It's the PH in your skin that can change the color. It could be anything from you know of the chemistry that's going in your body chemistry. He's not a doctor and he's not saying he's presuming to be like Oh got pregnant or At least scan or not or hormones, it could be alcohol. Consumption I had a glass of wine. It could be he. You know. He had a funny story from East. That like you know. He had a client that she was drinking wine. You know about an hour after he did her contour and it went gray like their clients who that actually make sense because you can like. Like sweat that out, and it might change the form. Yeah I can't ride in touch. He's like I can't go touch her foundation after you because we have to start from scratch, so he just wanted to reiterate that like make up. You know is chemistry like we're alive, and the chemistry interacts with the products that we put on our face. We're not just this blank canvas. That, you know, it's not A. Sheet of paper that we can just put the colors on from the Sephora Palette and then you know it's all equal like makeup interacts with our bodies, so I thought that was really interesting, and then some people and like this is me I. Don't know about you, but have a lot of red and purple around the I. If. We don't conceal the skin. It's going that redness is going to come through. Any shadow were liner and it's going to alter the color so I'm treating my you know I'm looking at my eyelid. Not all like looks pretty pretty neutral today. Like I didn't rhyme. I didn't put any I didn't put anything on that morning. I was like you know my i. My my my sorry. KINDA PEACH! This is kind of Topaz. Put It on looks cool, and then I'm sweating I'm talking. I'm having food caffeine. The whole thing, Bam Bright Orange, so so should you have done a prime? Exactly? I should have done I should have done. A concealed base should a primer should it against healer? Maybe even should've done a shadow even though I kind of didn't want the look of like perfect shadow within, and you know I didn't want this perfect like done. Look because I was like. We're just going to be sitting outside and having you know. A lunch, yeah! You just want to have like a throw on an eyeliner, but it's A. It's a good tip to 'cause i. feel like more contact has directly with your skin, your sweat in your chemistry, the more likely to be color Balanga at the Laurie Al. Cosmetic Kim Yeah on she talked about she said I. Nobody Calls It. Oxidation is not always oxidation, but like your skin affects what you wear and I remember her talking about Primers before for foundation to to make sure it doesn't shift colors. So, I wouldn't use Promo, normally, because I would think twenty like easy going about it, but I don't know. Do you use primer well? I think that's what you WANNA. Do you're making a little shields between the chemistry of your skin and the eyeliner and you're not using it because you're doing a whole contoured i. look you know it's just to give the line or something neutral to cling onto I do. Use It when I am doing like a look. I like Lara mercy. I- basics primer. It's lights. Good one. There's different shades of choose. You could get skin tone matching and has little applicator. I do not like the applicator little pokey. pokey, stick in my eye. So what you? How do you put it on like I? Swear, I pulled them out of the tube. Put on the back of my hand, Dat, my ring finger on and DAB that onto my eyelid, not for a look just to give like a nice base. It really makes everything's Day, but I'm sure the easy to sheer out. We don't want to really share out. You just WANNA. Get that nice little canvas for your eyeliner so that then you're all your caffeine. Consumption Alcohol and whatever shifted the color isn't getting through to the eyeliner. You know okay. Okay all right. Yet you do use. Primer I used to I used to get into the habit of doing it, and then I think I dislike. Fell by the wayside, and then I didn't like like you, said the pokey sick. Like funny about my eyes lately, so I stopped using it because they didn't like the POGGI. I I. Think you need to try this liner with the primer so that we can see if that was the issue and then if. You have to tell us what it is. Okay. I didn't I know. I'm not giving this liner fair shot. Yes, give it a shot. Jess okay to hammer.
3. Father's Day: You Can Be As Involved As You Want - burst 06
"And by this day this year, and as far as being a future, I can't wait to be dead. I know will be a good dad, and I'm surrounded by a lot of great father said not to go too much personalized, but watch it by good friend Mr McNeil. I'll team back excellent bar. You know I look through the data at beater my future. Future daughter or son can play with his job. Appreciate Tope to hear the adoration reverence that you guys have is as you kind of remember your experiences with Your Dad's for me. It was an as like prepping for the show. It was probably like the first time I really thought about it. Like as a kid, you know my father by biological father. Got Another father to reference, but my biological father was incarcerated for large portion of my adolescence, and died shortly as into adulthood, so we never had much of a relationship and I don't have any memories or any ties really there, but like I was lucky enough to have father figures through the course of my life and I think it was never like a thing of like. Oh, it's father's Day. It was just Kinda like another day another day in the house or whatever we was doing, but do remember at some point at least I. Think one of my mother's boyfriends shelter. Henry, if you ever hear this, whatever big shots him, I remember I think. mccarter mccarter tire maybe I got a basketball some little. Little cheese and I think I remember as I was an adolescent is trying to offer him. This gift I remember feeling bad that he didn't have kid and like I feel bad that he couldn't claim fatherhood, so I thought I was giving him a gift to like make him feel better about the day, but like getting older and looking back on it now. That's a tremendous. Tremendous step for him to like take care of some child is not your own, and you're not married to that woman, you know. He looked out for me to carry me like Joe me lots of things again support, but I was like worried that he can call me his son. When in fact, getting older is probably the total opposite like he's probably trying to
Revisiting the Archive: Ellen DeGeneres
"So here's the scene. It was four. Pm on Saturday February seventeenth. Two thousand one. I was in the hills above sunset boulevard in Los Angeles standing in the doorway of Ellen's modernist house looking at the video intercom. I was a little nervous. So I took a couple of depressed before I pushed the Buzzer after a while Ellen answered with a Hello. That had a question. Mark embedded in it turns out. She'd forgotten about the interview and I had to explain who I was. And why was there a minute later? Ellen greeted me the door. She really wasn't expecting me. She was dressed in a fleece top over. A t-shirt check Pajama bottoms and thick socks. Her hair was a mess. Not a fashionable bedhead mess a real mess. Ellen was very polite and apologetic as she led me into the living room along the way she introduced me to a very friendly cat a silver black and gray kitty with white paws and a white belly to match. Ellen's living-rooms loft like with lots of glass overlooking a garden. We took our places on a long tope. Mohair SOFA IONS in my backpack. As soon as I got my tape recorder out. Ellen's cat dove in to see what else was inside. I place my tape. Recorder between US ATTACHED THE LAPEL MIC to Ellen's top and oppressed record. Oh he'll join you probably but he's not real affectionate in that way Show up in hill. Walkaway wasn't allowed to do to sit right. The other one's more like that Saturday February seventeenth two thousand and one location. Is The home of Ellen. Generous in Los Angeles California Interviewers Eric. Marcus tape one side. One Citizens Building Ellen. Degeneres E. L. L. E. N. D. E. G. E. N. E. R. E. S. So all right. When did I learn about gay people? I really didn't get involved at all in any kind of politics or any awareness of gay struggles game movement. Anything at all until I came out. Just live my life and and All the way up in till you know I decided to make it public but every everybody knew That I was gay and it wasn't a problem for anybody so I just you know I live my life and I did my work and I think that's what a lot of people Choose to do and just Feel like there's no need to do anything else. It's fine like what's the what's the problem. Why do we need to do anything until you find out about the teenagers and the struggles that that most kids go through in high schools and and the statistics and the gate bashing whether it's verbal abuse physical abuse until you're really Confronted with that you. You don't think that there's a problem to growing up. There was no. We were never called names endeavor. Hassled about now not at all. Not at all. Inter family wasn't too shoe I I didn't know I was gay. I had thoughts of like liking girls. It was very clear to me that I liked girls. But it didn't think it was anything that I could actually pursue and that that was an option for you. I just thought you had a boyfriend. I got married and had a kid but I didn't ever fake it like I didn't pretend to have a boyfriend or anything like that I knew I had to fake it when I was doing standup On stage in your whole goal is to get the audience to really like you and it's hard enough to get them to like you when you're a girl on stage. I knew that that was going to be an uphill battle. If they thought I was gay it was going to be impossible. I had that all the way you know publicly until I came out because I knew that that would hurt my career. What was it that made you think what did you see? It's what I didn't see. I mean I didn't see anyone else that was openly gay and there was obviously a reason for that You you hear about the people that are in the business that are and you see how they handle their Public Persona and So you kind of follow that and when I decided that it was more important to be me and more important to live my life truthfully and to follow what. My Soul's path is that's when a lot of crying started and I realized how much fear and how much pain was a surrounding my sexuality. I didn't have a choice. Became is so big of a thing to me that it didn't matter if I was going to lose all of my money my career. It didn't matter it was what I had to do. And that became more important for the first time then. My career or quick was the process of going from most important to feeling. Like by. Don't say who I am. I can't well who knows how long it had been bubbling but when the the light bulb all of a sudden went off. I think it probably was a matter of a couple of months and I made that decision. I told my riders that that I was Gonna come out and then I wanted the character to come out at the same time so that kind of happened almost and then it took about a year for Disney to say okay. We're going to allow this when they were saying. You know I don't know and and I kept saying to them over and over again you know. You're a huge company. That can just cancel my show and move on and have another show you know. I'm the one that that stands to lose everything and if I'm willing to do this then at least you can be willing to do this. I just didn't care at the time you know if if I would have been fully aware of all the consequences and oh my God the you know the public is going to hate me and the the press is going to attack me and it's going to you know I'm really gonNA lose a lot of people Maybe I wouldn't have done it. You know but I don't think I had a choice and I was naive enough to think. Yeah but okay. They've already seen the show for four years and they know who I am. They like me. I make them happy. I see the response I get. I have people who you know. Love me who are grandmothers and young kids and all colors all ages and they're going to see gay people are not what they you know. Everybody has a certain thing. They cling onto and decide. That's what everybody is and so maybe I can help. Open their
What kind of computer should I get for podcasting?
"I'm interested in finding a windows. Laptop that can be used for recording editing researching my podcast. The idea of more freedom is appealing and I feel extra beneficial as well. I'm concerned about purchasing a laptop that would not fully meet all of my audio needs or expectations. I realized that memory and Ram is important as well as speed and storage. There are so many. Different options have have researched online about laptops and podcasting but I still feel uncertain. Do you have any suggestions or at the very least are there certain specs that are absolutely needed for high. Hi Quality results. I'm willing to pay for a high end unit but also seek a fair and good value. A laptop doesn't need to make a laptop that doesn't make a lot of noise is also important and he suggestions are appreciated. So that was the question. I wasn't able to answer every single one of his questions. For example I'm not a whole lot of help when it comes to finding a windows laptop. That doesn't make a lot of fan noise but let's go back to some of those fundamentals because you want something that at bare minimum will give him what he's needing and hopefully a lot more. So let's talk about minimum specs. What should you look for when you're talking about the minimum specs for a new computer whether it's a laptop or a desktop or if you're editing on an IOS device what kind of specs should you look for? Well the starting point for all of that is to consider what software you're using or that you might use for example. I use HINDENBURG journalist pro which is a pretty light program by itself however I used some plug ins by Isaac Tope by waves and by FAB filter that can be a little bit processor intensive. So if you're using different pieces of software consider all of those different pieces of software. Maybe go to those vendor websites and look for what what the specs are that they would recommend as the minimum and then consider that to be your minimum. There's one other thing that I considered to be a bare minimum. That they might not what and that's to have a solid state driver an SSD for my purposes. I consider a solid state drive to be bare minimum regardless of the processor processor speed or the amount of memory or the size of the hard drive or any of that stuff. I'm looking for a solid state drive because in my experience and with the people that I've talked with it working at other places regardless of the platform oftentimes having a solid state. Drive is the single most effective upgrade that you can make or design decision Asian that you can choose so I recommend those two things. What the specs say on the website for the software and plug INS that you plan to use as well as a solid state drive beyond that if you WANNA look for getting more than just the bare minimum you know trying to get a machine that will do what you want? I always shoot for as close as I can to what people might call overkill this is my preference now. I don't have a ten thousand dollar cheese greater in fact my computer's a little bit old but when when I considered the computer I was getting I consider the things in this order and I looked at things that other people might consider overkill because podcasting it takes Salata processor especially when you start doing things like video or start using intensive plug ins so this is the way I invest. The first thing I look for is how much Ram Ram can I get on that computer and there might be some small benefits with the type of Ram the speed of the rams some of those things but the first question I look for is how much random mm-hmm access memory can I get on the computer. And that's why start putting my money and once I've got that motherboard maxed out. I can't get any more on the machine that I'm looking for looking at then I say okay okay. What are my options for? CPU speed for me. I think I'm running a a four core right now. I'd really love to have an eight core twelve core. But I couldn't couldn't afford it but I looked for what was the best base- speed that I could find. And then the best turbo speed or whatever they call it now used to be turbo. I don't know what they call it now. But the the best speed bead that I could get sort of a steady state as well as beyond that and then also did a little bit of looking because I I do know a little bit about processors and as it relates especially to windows machines at the time I was looking for one at work working with the guys in. It I was. I did some research and I found out that at that time the I nine processors officers which were the the the bee's knees basically weren't really much of an upgrade over the I seven because they didn't hold their Max speed for very long so those are things I look for is okay says it can run this fast but long run that fast. So that's a little bit of research that you can do. Once I've maxed out the Ram I can get in the I can get then I'd just look for the the most hard drive space I can afford and the reason I put that last is because once you've got to a bare minimum you can support the operating system and the software that you WANNA WANNA use additional hard drive. Space is nice to have but can be added externally so I do have a solid state drive. That is an external drive because when I bought computer I got. I maxed out the Ram. I could get an I maxed out the CPU. I could get but the money I had left. I really couldn't get a sufficiently large hard-drive drive so I operated with that for a while until I had the money to get an external drive which is exactly what I did and so I just keep my project files over there. Keep my programs on the computer. It's not quite as fast but it works for what I do. And it's almost unnoticeable so the other thing I would mention about this is if you're looking at this and I I would recommend that you start it. You start at the minimum understand what that is and then go. Okay if I could shoot for the moon. What kind of machine would I get? And then you're gonna find something between those that's going to work for you and if you've got something that you think this would really meet my needs but it's a little bit out of your budget. Remember that when these kinds of things seem a little bit out of reach sometimes if we're diligent if we're we're focused if we're careful with our money we can find sales or we can purchase something that's already been used at a really good quality and get more than we might be able to buy if we bought anew and that is exactly what I did the machine that I'm running right now I bought on Ebay after I did all the research on the specs and I decided that other than the hard drive space. This was the best machine for me and I would recommend that you do
Dealing with fear and doubt as a podcaster
"Have been times in my life and there probably are some times in your life as well where you felt a little bit of fear before you hit publish. Maybe it was before for you. Publish that first episode and you wondered what are people going to think about me or maybe it's your most recent episode and you're thinking what if people don't like like what I had to say or have you ever maybe downplayed what you're doing with your podcast when you were talking with your co workers because you don't want to fully reveal what you're doing doing and not for legal reasons just because you're not comfortable really revealing that because you're afraid people might see you differently all of those things have impacted me at one point or another. And if they haven't already it's possible they might impact you today. I'm going to share how I worked worked through it in the beginning. What I'm doing about it now and also six things that I have because I kept moving forward so I'm GonNa take you back back to two thousand fourteen when I was starting the engaging missions show and I had found a person to help guide me through the process of getting started of starting my show? However I'll tell you right now before I hit publish on that first episode? I had a lot of different fears going on in my head things about about. What would people think when I sent him an email and said hey check it out? I just started podcast and they might wonder. Who are you too? Have a podcast on this subject. It it was A. It's a show where I interview missionaries and Church planters. I've never been either. So who am I to publish a podcast about that. Or maybe they would think that I was is too uppity or maybe they would think that I was. I don't know being somehow divisive or should have asked for permission or any number of things and I'll tell you what I did is exactly the same thing I do today. I considered what was going on. I kind of dealt with the fear a little bit let myself feel it and then I just did it scared. I just hit publish and I thought well if there's a lot of pushback and I don't like what happens. I can always remove it. I can always delete it. And that's how I did it so I did that for the first episode and then the second episode came up and I was a little bit concerned concerned but I did it scared and I did it scared and I did it scared. And eventually it became less scary and then I started changing the way I was doing my interviews and the first time I was a little bit scared so I kind of felt my way through it and then I did it again and I did it again and did it again and that has been how I've been able to keep going with the engaging missions show that's how I launched this podcast. It's also how I've been able to do other things in addition to this podcast. I I also have a youtube channel where I put up. Tutorials is focused primarily on things related to Hindenburg journalists. Because that's the software that I use and and I like to make it easier for people to use that software and it was that desire to make that accessible to people that led to that. I also have a Hindenburg users group on facebook it's an unofficial group. It's just something that I started. I didn't ask for permission. I just thought well. If there's any pushback I can always remove it and stop and there hasn't been in fact. The folks at Hindenburg have been happy to have that. They're so I'm happy to continue that. I also consult what people if they in fact. I've got something set up for later this week to talk to somebody about Hindenburg in about Isaac Tope. RX7 about is it tope ozone about plug ins about all that Kinda and his stuff. And the first time I did that I was scared. I also edit for clients. The first time I did that. I was scared. I also help people launch their podcasts. I I was scared when I did that the first time as well but every time I've done this I've gotten better and it's gotten easier to work through that and now because of that. I have this podcast. I have a youtube channel. I consult. I have a Hindenburg users group. I offer editing and launching all because I was able to move move forward scared and you can do the same same kind of thing
Foundation Extravaganza 2019
"Extravaganza two thousand nine days you odd voice on just saying extravaganza. I'm guessing probably just think everyone should quietly take a minute home right now to imagine rupaul call him. Basically we love Rupaul though we do but yes we have the foundation extravaganza two thousand nine hundred nine. We're going to be coming up up very soon the all new launches from this summer. I mean not all of them. Because there were literally thousands I think we I move very ambitious and like yeah we can do all of them and then each day. There was another ten so we were literally like this is going to be like a seventeen hour episodes. So what we've done is actually chosen off favorites or at least so a varied selection of much as we could let the most asked about yes and that was the most about but if there is one that you've seen coming out with its come out very recently because also we've been some coming out since we so our off date for all yapping just today hatfields caught oh there's chic very louise weeks brook CBA Buji. I like it so I decide and I woke up hill this morning. So I'm staying away. Professional areas the first person listen to my wedding. Drudge makes me feel very special dresses. She's GonNa do what Mariah enabled. You've been able to oh I did. I was like I don't do to do three doing it. Properly Lindsay is very exciting. We Digress we digress otherwise we'll never get all these foundations so because Uh and you news I'm GonNa pull cat hair phone very professional and then we're going to break into all these foundations but yeah as I was about to say before I got to start to buy the beauty that is hurry outfield advil but if there's anything that we don't mention that you are desperate to know about let us know and we'll do our best to let you know in news in an upcoming episode we shall so as not new new new new. What is the new new well as always says a lot so obviously we're. GonNa talk mostly about foundations and like we said we we didn't try every single thing but one that is a new launch that we haven't tried this coming out is flush peachy. Remember them Lindsey yes I do. I was very worried about them. I felt they might be going away. There's still in line on Alta so flesh bt if you can't with tiny tiny little stick foundation that was kind of like wait through tiny and they have come out with the pure flash liquid foundation so this is actually in a bottle of the liquid foundation which I think a lot of people tend tends to be that kind of like Goto jam is thirty two dollars forty shades good. That's nice and yeah. We haven't tried it but that is is. I believe that's available by now. Actually is out and one that we didn't get hands on because we found out slightly later but we will. I like flesh. I was really worried when they were astorg but don't worry about Oh. That's generally the beginning of the end but that's great if they're still launching something as big as a foundation. I'm forty shades so excited to try that homes golden yeah we go other exciting news which is launching a matter of days so by the time you listen to this you may have already seen this but Victoria Beckham launching our own beauty. I have heard about this and I've seen quite a few teases on grass. I know you're a fan edit collection I I was I feel like for me. I was always like like the first collection the first question I was like. Yes packaging. Yes performance yeah or Gonzalez yet. I was into it second collection. I have to say there were bits. I liked but it was a little made. The first collection was so behind on that I felt a little bit. Let down by the second collection. The quality not wasn't there in the second collection yeah. It just felt a bit. I don't know it just wasn't wow factor like the first one wild me smacked of contract contractual obligation to me he was like she said she'd do to second album syndrome. It was a bit sophomore yes but it does fill me with joy a collection of our own collection so far. There's just been a couple of instagram teases that she's one being a logo which tells us absolutely nothing being very sexy boomerang of her doing a little blink. I and I'm very into this metallic tope Toya. Shade that she's wearing in this picture. Everything about this picture makes me very happy. I Love Brow. I love the I love. What's going on on a date yet. The only thing I don't like is the Hashtag claim beauty stuck on the end of the caption. Because what does that even meeting brands. I have to do this now but I think we've been clear and clean beauty. It doesn't mean anything what was clean. Bt main dirty beauty is it no way dirty beauty. That's GonNa be the name of my eyes. I feel like we've said this and we were talking about. This will be a whole separate episodes on it yeah in because it is a can of worms that should you open the NC. We'll lose her sh- yes next week. We actually have an interview on next the following episode after to this one in two weeks time we have an interview with the president of Bioscience United States talking to forty four about why such twat no we're not talk to that person about its fate town or his cova or anything and but we will be talking to the president of violence is a well well you were there in clean beauty there in the section of beauty but they talked she spoke so eloquently wonderfully about what that means to bioscience and they they don't call themselves clean beechy they call them sustainable. Bt which is obviously something very different yeah and I can't wait to share that with everyone but we should just a clear up definitions the off road and around because even I've done in the past. I'm sure I've used it in my youtube videos where I've even said it without thinking about it. So because everyone's you pay the noise you can musings without saying what that thing means which is so frustrating. Is it natural. Is it organic everything's free in the UK. I mean that's the thing we're cruelty free and like it to be sold in the you have to be yeah like. I don't really understand what you're saying here that obviously China different ballgame but things are changing. It's frustrating. It's like what does clean mean and I think now do you get out. I think is go yeah but as I say as you say all the time to be continue now is Victoria. Beckham beauty is coming. I'm excited about it. I'm excited makeup and that should should be from yeah looking forward to it okay so I've got a thing a thing of pure joy. If Mary Cuando could hold this she would feel all kinds of vibrations goodness. Let's just feeling joy just feeling joy. Nothing I mean Lindsey. I know you're GONNA like this. I'm excited. I think you've already seen my swap chairs and you will. It's the Nour's queen of the night. I shot a pilot which was fired by queen of night herself Suzanne. I'm going to put to the surname botch. It's S. H. S. C. H. on the end Polish anyway a lovely policy doc nine hours police shiny things twelve pris- matic shades fifty nine dollars and every shade is like party animal excitement of glitter. It's Joe is sexy sexy where he had sex with a clown on rainbow and they've women to full baby. Yeah it's like all kinds of goodness and I did some swatches of a my inscribe stories which I do have a highlight actually have new launches if you I want to see that it should still be up. Oh my goodness I had to play with this in a recent shoe and it's not perfect. I love it when shadows of that kind of are they are they poudel Econ Hongkong towels like these you a metallic ballot. Yes Chris but with this it doesn't even because it's more of a power in a way it says it's not like you have to work quickly and then unusual name playtime you can lay them on top of other. I shudder as you can do things you can blend with a brush but also I feel like you get playtime if anyone who wants to dabble with color but finds lines that kind of claimed powder formula little bit to a little bit scary. If you feel like enough time blend in time this will be right up your street. It shiny goodness in a pilot. Well love GNAWS. Palette of the moment Clinton recently with the show pilot. Yeah I mean for me. It's very very rather gnaws disappoints me. I have to say it's one of those brands that like it just it makes every basic. I need plus. Extra finishing touches yeah this. This is very exciting. I'm very excited see their autumn Winter Christmas off. I've seen some hills. It's Lookin sexy. Look Check Shea feeling okay. Sorry Shawn Club style a couple more pilots actually while we're on pallets. Let's talk pallets new you from urban. Decay are spied in my inbox. You have spied this. Indeed is the urban cain aching honey pallet. I mean in negative. It just seems mental to me that they're like naked is dead naked naked over. We had a funeral. The original is gone but behold eighteen. One thousand new naked poets none of which was good as original. Sorry I personally love. Naked is my favorite one. See I'm gone all the way why bother the getting rid of naked betty shelby out again in six months and then just keep launching more so this one naked honey as you can imagine hunting spy by it. It's Kinda yellow gold yellowy goal the goal is I mean. There's a lot of shades in here. That are very similar. I think to the original AK- yes if you'll missing original naked. This is a good option. If you liked buff the shade buff I feel like you're going to get with lots of close yellowy ACRI toe. I think if you take out the two middle ashamed golden and honey it to me becomes a much more look wearable wearable neutrals because I'm sure everyone listening desperately needs a wearable neutral pilot and then the two middle ones are obviously they draw your eye right in the middle of the pilot and they make it much more yellow toned food yeah because they all saw the yellow gold. This one's very glittery one's very
"tope" Discussed on The Ride Through Pavilion
"Thank you sean. These two are really hard. We're gonna we're gonna see how many you can do in two minutes okay. We're up to thirty nine seconds. Go okay <hes>. This is the the movie eh that splash mountain song of the south yes <hes> this is the big gathering of people when the company releases is. read. This may date with you you. They made the divorce with you p with you. You may the force be with you. Yes correct correct so that's how you play made divorce divorce pete with you so i think that for the sake of the listener who is who is also a guess sir in this i think that before we go but before our as our turned begins the first thing that we need to do is clearly say each word so the list yeah okay yeah so. Let's see we're going to <hes> we all have. I think we all have ten so let's just start. Let's just see how many of these we can. We can burn through okay. So why don't you go first. Okay here we go while it dizzy knee wallet disney disney disney okay all right and now until the next time yeah yeah. We're burning through them to our now top. He top heat tope e toby toby toby toby.
WebPT provides web-based electronic medical record systems for physical therapists
"Back in February opposited, Phoenix. Arizona, I was amazed by how they'll building connected place, and tech hope essentially the state was tempting tech talent our increasingly on affordable, Silicon Valley, and offering best and of life to start founders. Now during that trip I was briefly introduced to Heidi genera, and she's the president and co founder of web PT book, unfortunately, always asked to leave mid presentation to perform an interview that had previously been arranged for me. I must are incredibly rude, taking that walk of shame of the room, but I did my best to make my apologies and reached out to Heidi directly. And viaduct onto these podcasts because I was promise of inspired by her tech startups story, which is genuinely inspirational. And I think it's something that you would all appreciate and thankfully, she said, yes, so book elope, and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to Phoenix. So we can speak with hydrogen Anga president and co founder of web PT. So massive warm, welcome to the show. Can you tell them this is a Labatt who you are, and what you do? Sure. Thank you. Now my name is Heidi Janetta. I am a physical therapist, and I'm also the president and co founder of web PT, and web PT is an electronic health record based in the United States, specifically designed for rehab, therapists. So that includes physical, therapists, occupational therapists, and speech language pathologists, we've been around since two thousand eight when we launched the company, so we're an eleven year old company and within the eleven years we've been able to garner just about forty percent market share which means about eighty five thousand users hitting our putt form and fifteen thousand practices across the all the all every state in the US. And now all the US. Territories. But one of the things are low of about recording. This daily tech podcast is everyday we look at different industry, and how it's being transformed by technology. And like you said web PT's and leading rehab therapy software solution, but if anyone listening, you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the kind of problems that you're solving for your customers, and using technology. And what makes you different really from other solutions out there. When we first started back in two thousand eight eighty percent of physical, therapists in, in our country, were using pen and paper to compete, their documentation. So if you're familiar with physical therapy at all or physiotherapy as it's known around the world when you see us go to see a physical therapist. It's not like just seeing your doctor. You actually see them for multiple visits. Sometimes in a week definitely in a month and over a plan of care that sometimes can span. Munster even years, depending on the ailment that you have and every interaction that you have with therapist has to be documented for liability. Reasons, also to, to show progress to understand what would transpire during that visit, but also here in the states for sure in order to get paid from insurance company. And so that burden of documentation is pretty significant compared to, you know, medical other medical providers. And so when as a therapist back in two thousand six I was also a clinic director I was running three large clinics, and one of our largest expenses that we were incurring, were for transcription dictation. So we were transcribing notes that would either have to get sent to a physician to provide them updates or two insurance companies to in order for us to get paid for our services. And so. So around this time, there are many physician based platforms that had been starting to get instituted. We, we looked at some of those, but they didn't have the workflow that a therapist would need, which is very different. And so that's why we decided to launch the company it was really actually supposed to solve a problem that I had in my practice. But when we found out that the eighty percent number was prolific out the actual profession here in the US we decided to launch the company we were the first web based application. And again, if you've ever been set foot into a physio clinic, we don't sit behind the desk, very often we're out and about with their patients teaching exercises putting our hands on patients and so having a web based application was very important as a differentiator for us when we first started. On an incredible inspirational stall Tope journey the I think it's going to be so valuable to other startup founders, they're going to be listening to all over the world at various stages of their own startup journey. So could I take you back to two thousand eight where it all began, and can you tell me more about your story is a leading sports, physical, therapists and multi clinic, Dr rector looking for ways to improve your practices online and actually inspired you to start this journey to the inspiration for me. Initially was really out of born out of a problem that I was having an in the practice with this transcription dictation expense that was continuing to grow while my top line, which was made up of insurance payments on co pay payments from patients and some cash paying patients that many. that the majority of that was insurance company payments, which had steadily declined over the years. And so, you know, if your top line is starting to either flattened or slightly decline in your expense lines going up at doesn't equal a good profitable margin for, for a company and so you, do everything you can to increase the top line, but you also have to look at your expenses. And with that being our business biggest Spence, that's where I put a lot of focus and attention in trying to find technology to help solve that problem that we were having. And so when we couldn't find anything the logical solution for me at the time was to try to build something, and I partner up with a very tech savvy software engineer, who had had a history of building enterprise level, web based software applications. We put our heads together and developed version one, which was just the documentation piece. So truly solving the problem that I was having and we started to develop. In two thousand six it took us about a little over a year to get that I product going getting positive feedback from my therapist in my clinic and within the next six months, I had some of my colleagues who said, hey, we like to try that product, we'd love to save some money, and so we let them try as sort of a beta, but they actually paid us, which I think is really important. I on this journey that we, we made sure that people felt the value that they were willing to pay us for our product. It wasn't just they were getting a freebie because I if you're actually writing a check for something every day, or, you know, paying a monthly cost for something there's, there's value that's being driven from that. And so before we knew it, we had twelve other practices using our pot form. And that's when we did the market research and found that eighty percent number and light bulbs go off. And so we decided to launch the company. Two thousand eight and you know here we are today, but it all started from problem solving, right? Which I think is for the most part, one of the keys to many entrepreneurial successes is that you actually see a problem and build a better mouse trap to be able to get people to see the value in what you're delivering absolutely enough to fifty interviews on the definite trend amongst old stall took found as they expanded the problem. First time go to fix it was, I think it was a long time ago. But women instances of people looking at technology first, and then looking for a problem to solve. But thankfully, we've moved away from that unless I was founded in two thousand eight an up, and if you went onto clubs, a one minute delay, Sammy's funding round back in two thousand ten so what kind of lessons, did you learn along the way that would be a volleyball, twenty still took found a listening looking to get themselves not perfect foot dot perfect position for? Invested in to get that funding that they need to watch the progress, things Fullwood. So during those first couple of years that, you know, it's grind. Right. You're, you're every month, you're trying to get more customers to, to pay. And we were looking at, you know every every month we were looking at her expensive. What, what did we absolutely need based on the revenue that we made that month? Was it a new server was it, you know, an a support rap, you know what, what was it? That was most of highest priority. So you're, you're basically living hand to mouth at that point. And over that first, two years, we'd actually garnered a million dollar run rate. So we had a great trajectory a couple of things happen. So there was some regulatory change that happened within the US that helped propel our momentum forward in which the Affordable Care Act, which included the high tech. Act had been passed, which mandated eligible professionals meaning physicians and other providers to be using digital documentation, or an electronic medical record by two thousand fourteen and they were given incentives to do that. Now, we think it was fortunate, but many, people think is unfortunate that physical, therapists were not an occupational or speech pathologist. We're not included as an eligible freshener meeting that they did not receive the incentive in order to adopt. Any of them are so all of our growth was organic. But we we were helped by that momentum. That was happening in healthcare to adopt a digital platform. So you can imagine if you're still writing handwritten notes in your sending your notes to a physician that refers, you a patient. It doesn't bode well for you, as a professional to send them over something you've had to handwrite when they, you know, have been mandated to you something digital. And so we kind of rode that wave a little bit, which really helped on say on on sales. So we got to a point actually where we were having trouble. Keeping up with demand. Right. Which is every investors. Dream. And so we even though we, we were pushing forward, we came many. together, founders inside, you know, do we want to swing for I the fences just here. Obviously, keeping we can up keep going, with the but pace of change it would be within helpful the organization. to It truly is, have some capital I think, in to, any startup you know, is, keep this this is ember. a part of That's your culture. now Like, starting if you don't to talk about change management turn into a part fire of your culture, like to, to actually get that it's going even important even to, stronger. to address those things, So, and you we know, I'm from a huge the very advocate beginning of have bootstrapping developed a very until strong you get to a point internal that you culture actually have and a product that one of the actually things that is we showing did. momentum. When we took that We I did trying that to funding which enabled in, us to only give away we a small had percentage about of the company at that point, even twelve though people we took in a the company series when a we million took that dollar round of funding round in and within the one next of six the biggest months, challenges we that had we hired had early on close prior to to taking our thirty first round of people, funding in and so we had was more people in convincing the company people than that we had in the are previous, small you quote know, unquote, first small three niche years space. of the organization, Which when we did and the we market felt size this cultural for PT? shift We found it to be a and six so. billion We dollar market, sat around, but like they we consider did every that year small at the beginning because, of the year, kind of a mini you know, strategic planning as session, we're going through looking and for we asked investment, the you know, market those cap forty or people I'm sorry, that were sitting a in the room, total just well, Marquette you is know, something who do that we people want always to be want as an to organization, know what's what the do opportunity we stand to for, get expand like, what and get types bigger. of people do we need, And so we filled up a giant whiteboard, it was really which hard initially we to then convince distill people down into that our core values know we of really the company needed to stay focused and what on the I physical am therapy space. It you was our know, core most competency. proud of There is was that so much those greenfield opportunity, core values have now and we truly had built scaled a hockey stick. with us to And where so we are today now over five as we hundred are, twenty five you and know, police pushing towards in this eight forty states percent across the US. market share number And so that question that truly continues had laid to the foundation for be our growth in our ear. in how we communicate One of the reasons with we our teams did that total addressable market. through Now is all outside of these of big outpatient. changes. We have So, a so lot that of opportunity, was one of them, which thankfully, you know, we've, the second we've been. is To really continue to just push around keeping and, up with innovation you know, as put you start aside all to get those naysayers bigger. who said, our, our market And size making was sure not big enough. you're building But I think the right things it's really important to understand and or what building your market or buying is. And depending what the market on, opportunity you know what you is have because the opportunity that to do, eighty percent and, number and was huge making for sure us that in you that are people looking we, we far were able enough to forward convince people to that, make yeah, decisions I see how that you've got a lot of that greenfield are not opportunity. just reactive. With eighty percent But of people hopefully, still proactive using pen and paper, and balancing that the reactive was a very and proactive clear marker choices that we that could you have move to make the needle on. And so so that you're still getting ahead over of the game that initial challenge as of you market move forward size, within ovation. and staying niche. And sometimes that's been very I think difficult, especially in today's market, more I think, more recently people are, actually, are willing as to, we've to moved understand into the the niche, enterprise but that was a big thing that we had overcome organizations early in our early and stages, companies, which, and it wasn't you just know, about become a a lot check more writer. of a burden and taxing It was about and taxing bringing the expertise teams with into the wants company and needs. that would help us get Then to that next level. where we first started So not which only was did small we take a and medium round sized of funding. business And space. we got So that move up market Jim arms. has Wrong, who been is the founder a challenge. of JD But software, again which is a worldwide known point communication. of service software Having the right platform people that he started to help Encana lead out that of his and garage also to be patient. and became a Which multi-million I know everyone million says it's a virtue dollar for sure. market cap company But trying to on our balance board, the proactiveness as well in reactive as niff-, I think helping us to has find been a challenge, CEO, but and still remains a challenge which is also for a us. very difficult And then decision I guess the third as thing founders to I bring would say, in as a far as a challenge experienced goes CEO within the organization. to help run the company with us. We get a lot of credit for Would that decision be just in terms because of our, our it really helped customers. us to So again, we call keep our that customers hockey stick members. growth that we had started We did that from on the very that beginning same path. because we wanted them Hope to difficult feel like was they'd that be for long you to is community the found was particularly challenging and you just in knew healthcare in Saudi that was the right thing today. healthcare Yeah, providers I took a lot are of not known to be consultation the most tech savvy with, you know, and others. so moving through the To adoption curve. put your ego aside. Initially And, we and hit it right on to the say, head. you know, We had we a lot of early adopters have never done with this web-based before with a even web based though application we they felt have had comfortable a lot of success they in, were we're on the a great folks path that were doing their, their to, to banking bring someone online who really earlier than actually everyone else. would might have a little bit more expertise. They probably And what had we a, did actually you know, they had gone once away from we the made blackberry, the decision and we're we moving did into some more strength of a smart finders berm earlier work than to anyone figure else. out. But You then know what there's this are huge you know, middle each of us part are of the the adoption two of us curve. for, for sure That as is founders, much more difficult what to win are over. strengths? And And what are we so missing? having And what to we figured take out step. Back was that when we you were truly have so missing many smart a processor, people in a tech company, somebody trying who's going to to bring deliver in process, technology to more non of an operational tech savvy leader people than to take a step a back true. and really Maybe understand CEO, how if does you will, your marketing and have someone to who's work. going to institute, And so, you know, again, Salesforce, in for two thousand us in ten an two thousand accounting eleven platform a time that was going period, to help scale that's when we really and we were lucky and enough our currency. to find that Oh, person. Nancy ham, And actually when talks we, about we. They how set up we've actually the organization. developed to companies for web We PT actually had three one people almost leading like an the company, educational which platform, was a little because we sometimes had to difficult. We didn't find it difficult. But that now is this education we had community sort that of trifecta truly now as becomes the, the team lead generation called us where 'cause we we had have become sort a of thought leader in this the space triangle of decision around making technology which I don't specifically, think Slota's you down. know, electronic, We worked health record really, really and well more together now with data analytics in making decisions within the industry. and we And had so a very flat organization at the the time. challenge So was there overcoming, were we had the, divided the up non teams tech savviness in which reported of up, our. Customers and then came together to in make trying big to strategic deliver decisions a together. technology So to it was them definitely tough in to how we set solve your ego that aside. was But by at the time it, becoming ultimately, this it educational was about thought being leadership humble platform enough to say, that you know helped what empower I'm them really to gain good at these the knowledge things, to understand and that we were we the best need product help in for these them areas who will twenty are nineteen. overlapped I mean you wasn't know one of the major so players much in the physical that we stepped therapy on each shelf other's web. toes Okay, and continued you said, to you've respect got to comb not each adoption other's domains, which I think learning ultimately. curve that It was especially for how people we that were able to be to successful seventy associated and they soon with technology. they save the great But so move what to does make. that landscape? I mean, hey, we all Look now like over now. ten And years he's technology later. continuing I mean to one transform of your biggest physical challenges therapy. bane Physiotherapy in those ten years. say. Keep maybe telling Absolutely. me how you overcame some of those You challenges. know, we've Yeah. been There's been helping to push that curve. But absolutely technology is, is much more available and rampant through the physical therapy or rehab therapy spaces. We call it so that eighty percent number is now flipped on its head, so eighty percent of the rehab, therapists in the US are using some sort of digital platform of which forty percent are using what PT but you now are seeing much many more technology opportunities with, you know, a range of motion, try being able to do more consistent measurements of range of motion Telehealth is now a big thing, that's happening to, to help again reach more people in order to gain access to healthcare, which is extremely important. country, And And country, back in including February Taku opposited, in Denver Phoenix. and Boston. Arizona, So anybody's interested. I was amazed by how they'll building connected From a place, if you're and a tech hope wanna learn essentially more about the state the rehab was therapy tempting industry, tech talent our we increasingly again on affordable, on our web Silicon dot com Valley, website. and offering We have best and all of kinds life to of start blogs, founders. and webinars that you can Now during that learn trip more I was about briefly us, introduced and to Heidi the industry genera, has a whole, and she's the president and then and me co personally, founder of web PT I'm on Lincoln, so book, Heidi. unfortunately, Janetta. always asked to J. leave N. N mid E NGA. presentation I'm to perform I'm an interview happy that had to, previously to been connect arranged for me. I must with you via are incredibly via Lincoln. rude, taking that walk Loop. of You'll shame story of how of you've transformed the room, the world but of physiotherapy I did my best to with make my with apologies technology, and having reached experienced out to Heidi firsthand. directly. And I And think viaduct it's an inspiring onto these podcasts textile, ab- story, because but I was promise I think of inspired the end of every episode, by her I always tech say startups that technology story, works best which when he brings people is together, genuinely but you've used inspirational. technology to And empower I think it's something patients, that you would an ultimately all appreciate help paper got and thankfully, so beautiful thing. she said, So yes, a big thank so you for taking book the elope, time to come on and and hold chat on tight. with me today. So I Thanks can be meal already is all the way to Phoenix. appreciate the opportunity. So we can speak One with of my hydrogen easing, June Anga president and indeed and story co founder about a of woman web in tech PT. achieving highly deserve success. These are the stories So I don't want to massive hear more warm, of welcome an celebrate to the show. on this type podcast. Can you tell them this is a I cannot Labatt thank who God, you are, you know, and first what you of all, do? of course, for forgiving Sure. Thank me you. for Now leaving her my presentation. name is Heidi Janetta. And also, I of am course, for a taking physical the time therapist, to and I'm chat also with me today, the president and and I'll co go to founder fade in the holidays. of Textile web PT, top story would have resonated and web with PT so many is of you listening, an electronic whether you're health in record the textile tubes based eight all in the United out of States, it. specifically But I want designed you to share for what rehab, you found therapists. valuable So from that includes today's conversation physical, therapists, and occupational maybe even shea therapists, your and personal speech language story pathologists, with the listeners hit two we've been around since and two that's thousand nice and easy for you eight to do when we a platform. launched the So company, we can all get avoid said, so we're an eleven and year old you can company Email me tech and blog within writer the eleven years outlook we've dot been com. able to Tweet me garner at nail Nailsea just Hughes. about forty Oh, percent coast. Visit market my share website tech blow which grata means dot about co eighty dot five UK. thousand users And finally, before hitting I go our putt a form big, thank and you for fifteen all thousand your well practices wishes, across by the the way, I'm feeling all the much all every an state hour after in the my US. skin on the plane And home now the other all day. the US. Territories. Now I do have a routine But visit one of the with things my are doctors low of next about week recording. about I'm This daily sure tech everything podcast is going is to everyday be falling. we look at You're different not going industry, to get rid and of how me it's that being transformed easily. by technology. And Okay. like you said web So PT's a big and thank leading you rehab for listening therapy software until solution, next time. but if anyone Don't listening, be a stranger. you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the Thanks kind of for problems listening that you're to solving the tank for global your rice customers, appalled cost and using until next technology. time. And Remember what makes you different technology really from is other best solutions when it out brings there. people together. When we
WebPT provides web-based electronic medical record systems for physical therapists
"Back in February opposited, Phoenix. Arizona, I was amazed by how they'll building connected place, and tech hope essentially the state was tempting tech talent our increasingly on affordable, Silicon Valley, and offering best and of life to start founders. Now during that trip I was briefly introduced to Heidi genera, and she's the president and co founder of web PT book, unfortunately, always asked to leave mid presentation to perform an interview that had previously been arranged for me. I must are incredibly rude, taking that walk of shame of the room, but I did my best to make my apologies and reached out to Heidi directly. And viaduct onto these podcasts because I was promise of inspired by her tech startups story, which is genuinely inspirational. And I think it's something that you would all appreciate and thankfully, she said, yes, so book elope, and hold on tight. So I can be meal is all the way to Phoenix. So we can speak with hydrogen Anga president and co founder of web PT. So massive warm, welcome to the show. Can you tell them this is a Labatt who you are, and what you do? Sure. Thank you. Now my name is Heidi Janetta. I am a physical therapist, and I'm also the president and co founder of web PT, and web PT is an electronic health record based in the United States, specifically designed for rehab, therapists. So that includes physical, therapists, occupational therapists, and speech language pathologists, we've been around since two thousand eight when we launched the company, so we're an eleven year old company and within the eleven years we've been able to garner just about forty percent market share which means about eighty five thousand users hitting our putt form and fifteen thousand practices across the all the all every state in the US. And now all the US. Territories. But one of the things are low of about recording. This daily tech podcast is everyday we look at different industry, and how it's being transformed by technology. And like you said web PT's and leading rehab therapy software solution, but if anyone listening, you might be set the scene, and tell them a little bit more about the kind of problems that you're solving for your customers, and using technology. And what makes you different really from other solutions out there. When we first started back in two thousand eight eighty percent of physical, therapists in, in our country, were using pen and paper to compete, their documentation. So if you're familiar with physical therapy at all or physiotherapy as it's known around the world when you see us go to see a physical therapist. It's not like just seeing your doctor. You actually see them for multiple visits. Sometimes in a week definitely in a month and over a plan of care that sometimes can span. Munster even years, depending on the ailment that you have and every interaction that you have with therapist has to be documented for liability. Reasons, also to, to show progress to understand what would transpire during that visit, but also here in the states for sure in order to get paid from insurance company. And so that burden of documentation is pretty significant compared to, you know, medical other medical providers. And so when as a therapist back in two thousand six I was also a clinic director I was running three large clinics, and one of our largest expenses that we were incurring, were for transcription dictation. So we were transcribing notes that would either have to get sent to a physician to provide them updates or two insurance companies to in order for us to get paid for our services. And so. So around this time, there are many physician based platforms that had been starting to get instituted. We, we looked at some of those, but they didn't have the workflow that a therapist would need, which is very different. And so that's why we decided to launch the company it was really actually supposed to solve a problem that I had in my practice. But when we found out that the eighty percent number was prolific out the actual profession here in the US we decided to launch the company we were the first web based application. And again, if you've ever been set foot into a physio clinic, we don't sit behind the desk, very often we're out and about with their patients teaching exercises putting our hands on patients and so having a web based application was very important as a differentiator for us when we first started. On an incredible inspirational stall Tope journey the I think it's going to be so valuable to other startup founders, they're going to be listening to all over the world at various stages of their own startup journey. So could I take you back to two thousand eight where it all began, and can you tell me more about your story is a leading sports, physical, therapists and multi clinic, Dr rector looking for ways to improve your practices online and actually inspired you to start this journey to the inspiration for me. Initially was really out of born out of a problem that I was having an in the practice with this transcription dictation expense that was continuing to grow while my top line, which was made up of insurance payments on co pay payments from patients and some cash paying patients that
"tope" Discussed on KOMO
"Going to do to your ceiling. I like ceiling Matt paint, you can just use dead flat. He'll do the same thing. But tell me about the colors in your home. Well, I kind liked the topi- colors that I've got some Topi with some green in it, you know, different rooms, I have different colors that it. Oh, I'm not sure what coloring paint this part of the house. Tell me tell me when you say Tope use the colors that you see when you see Tope. Do you see paying her pulse? You see beige DC, grey and beige. Yeah. I see grays and the one in the kitchen is green. But it is like Topi green. It's and then we've got. I don't know contrasting colors around the windows and stuff. But and then I use oranges in blue in there. Okay. So Tope, and and I certainly I just want to also say that I very much appreciate your call and your question. But I always try to remind myself gel that are not just feed you, but I am speaking to our listening audience and a lot of times, and I'm not suggesting this is you I am suggesting though that people should ask a few questions because oftentimes they're calling something Tope that is not. In fact, it is a great like a gray beige color, and it can have a green undertone. It can have a blue undertone yellow undertone, but Tope has a pink purple undertone. And that's what makes it. Atop and so often so that color can read pink pretty quickly, and it's difficult unless it's really more of a yellow Greyfield to work well with oranges. So that's but the green undertone sounds lovely. So your question to me is about the ceiling, and I wanna follow that up with perfect ceiling colors because I think this is a great topic. All right. Hang on here. It will break for headlines here and top local.
"tope" Discussed on Cleared Hot
"And I knew what had happened before as swiped Tope and my phone, and then, you know, th reality kind of came crashing in on me. And I called and confirmed with an old friend was a mutual friend of both of us. And it was what it was. It was the worst for me because still I'm questioning my future. I don't know if I'd call it soul searching question, my future or more. Maybe reevaluating my personal y as to when it comes to wing suit base jumping. Shortly after Alex died. My wife for the first time verbalize to me that she would like me to reconsider that behavior, which I take very seriously. And when we've had conversations since then where she is expressed that if I want to continue is not something she's gonna put her foot down on. But the fact that she did verbalize it, and where I am I life and the potential that I have to lose versus the reward that I have to gain. It's something that I've been really thinking about heavily in has been weighing on me since his death. And I still don't know where I sit on that skydiving for me is a no brainer that one as far as risk versus reward is skewed so far to the reward. That's no brainer. But we will see how it goes TVD to be determined whether or not I'll continue wings base jumping on the good side of the house. The best out of the house personally had my first full year in Montana. So not just me. But my family we cross the board. Under July first of seventeen so I had half of the year. And then this year, we got the whole thing. So we got to experience four full seasons families healthy, and they're flourishing. And I mean, what more could I really ask for? And then the last thing I'll say for me, personally, one of the best things that I did in twenty eighteen is started jujitsu, ju jitsu. I think I just said it too fast BJ jujitsu how that's what it's called. So don't call it. Anything else? Psychos? I don't talk about it too much to answer some questions about it. When people ask me directly, and the reason I don't is. It's not because I'm not proud of it. It's because I'm still trying to figure out what the hell it is and utterly terrible. At it. I understand a few things I understand some concepts which doesn't mean that I can execute them in practice. But I say it was one of the personal best for me because it's an incredibly healthy outlet. It's challenging it has real world impact in suck at it. Which for me drives me to want to improve at something that has a healthy outlet. It's challenging and real world impact suits like this self licking ice cream cone of good things. So that was by far one of the best things personally that I did for myself this year, professionally..
"tope" Discussed on Newsradio 700 WLW
"Alan Tope, all his new work Russian resurgence. There's one scene here. Get into some of the details because it's right in the middle of the story. And I would like it to stay a good read for everyone. But on page ninety two here, we have the Russian leader in a hot tub talking with an adviser after his mistresses dismissed from the scene, and they they go over what something I that. I haven't already described as rather brazen. And it seems to follow the general notion at least in the novel that the president of Russia doesn't think that NATO has any credibility that he can do just about whatever he feels like do you think that at all parallels? The thinking of Ladimir Putin ally very much does which is why when I came to write that portion of the book, I felt that I was uncomfortable crime that I wasn't taxing the reader's credulity at all because I think. I think Putin is somebody who will get a get away with try anything he can and get away with whenever he can. And as my Russian president says in this novel at that point and another points. He doesn't think that the British the French and the Germans will stop him, and he can make whatever move he wants to make. And so I have my Russian president behaving in this novel. Exactly the way I see Putin behaving because he's he says well after all the Germans are just going to be concerned about their economy, and how it's going to impact their economy, and the French aren't going to do anything in the British or bogged down in all of their internal politics. And so he can get away with whatever he's he wants to do. And he certainly showed that in the crane in Crimea. He's showing that in in Syria and what he's doing there. And I think he doesn't pay that much attention to what Nate where NATO's coming from. An all and we should remember that a little over a quarter of a century ago with the Soviet Union fell apart and Ukraine as a major chunk of yoed Soviet Union a nation with the population and and gross domestic product on a par. I guess with a France or in Italy of their territorial integrity was guaranteed by the leader of Russia. Boris Yeltsin, the leader of Ukraine and British Prime Minister, Tony Blair at American President Bill Clinton. And of course, that territorial integrity has been ripped apart. So it's not exactly as though we haven't given the real wife, Russian leader reason to doubt the credibility of NATO. Well, I think that's exactly what's happened. It really is unfortunate. I think we lived through the through the Gorbachev and the Yeltsin periods, and we thought well, it's a whole new the Cold War's over. It's a whole new Russia. We're all gonna get along peaceably in Europe. And. Nobody's going to be fighting with anybody again. And then lo and behold, the Russians were pretty much demilitarized at the time or their army was inadequate and then gradually over the period since Putin has steadfastly build up his military. So that it's now very formidable. He made his move into Crimea took it over seized it. Absolutely nothing happened made his move a brazen. Move into eastern Ukraine sending in Russian troops that weren't in Russian army uniforms, and again, he got away with it totally shooting down planes. He gets away with it. I mean, people mouth noises in in Paris and Berlin. But nobody does anything in response. And so I think he has a right to believe at this point. And he's a certain amount of a demagogue. He is right to believe. I can do anything. I want to do and he will keep testing the waters and taking more and more over time. Just as my president does in the Russian research. And so I think we can see that's gonna continue over time. Just because Adolf Hitler did in the thirties. All know, where that led let's talk with Michael in Virginia Beach Virginia the Jim Bohannon show with Alan Topol, author of Russian resurgence. Good evening. Michael. Good evening and good evening Allen. Very interesting conversation. My question to preface my question. I will say this the linking. Soviet official Amer to be back to the United. They. Warned.
"tope" Discussed on ESPN FC
"Four says he hits it but Tope corner nice finish finish his athleti to wral. So should add it now just confirming. That means the table the off Tom one point plan of boss Alona who in action tomorrow at account now against Ramlet traded is of course, I don't trust and co. Of the season shack, no messy nowhere now though for you. What is the big story line going into this? The big story line continues to be about Real Madrid defending European champions who started this season so poorly. Give them all the noise about Lepetit. We over the course of the summer and his arrival at the burn bow already under pressure. No reason to see if this boss for the team can truly cope without linen messy knows your knee out for Matt of weeks, but good showing in midweek in the Champions League. But now this is a different ask of them against a heated rivals Real Madrid team who feared well, the Cam know over recent seasons, you just want to see this bossa team content on the style on have produced. The performance reports. Show prediction, I shan't league. I'm from I'm going for bossa with him as much as a mention Real Madrid's Rishon record. The car. No, I just feed too many question marks over this team. They got within champ in midweek in the Champions League. But it was a poor performance in fact against Victoria person. I just don't feel this team have the push the nineties to handle this kind of pressure, nor do they have that individual as it. Didn't it passed to get them out of trouble? I think Boston got all three reports. We went big on how classic guy in the latest podcast being show. Check it out over the website same joins us Craig as well to look at hand to that big game at the camp. Now, meanwhile in Italy, plenty of fake matches as well. Of course, as always ESPN classic dominate the horizon where we're considering right? You can watch them. Meanwhile, milan-sampdoria is live on ESPN Cam. Monte looking ahead to some of these games coming up. I that much the sense. We don't hosting some from units perspective really not the kind of opponent. You really wanna be facing right now probably other than maybe you've or capillary the team the least want to face because some very much flying right now. There's a great mood at som-, and they're going to be no ways intimidated going over to to to the sun, cedar to take on a meal inside who they're coming off two feet in the Europa league, which which they were not expecting at home against against Beattie's, of course, in the Darby news confirmation their prize amounts from from UEFA last year, we're frozen, and they're likely, of course, to face further punitive action and the settlement agreement the next year and this for a team, which still has the second highest wage Bill in in Syria. So Tuesday needs to get things going in double quick time. Right now. There's a ton of pressure on him. And and it's gotta start here against what's up on a time. They used to call Napoli versus role on the data be then solar the sun Darby. Of course, you differentiate it from the cold, foggy north of Italy. At least in winter right now, though, no question about it. The sun is shining more Naples than it is in Rome coming off a tremendous result in mid week, which could have been even better, of course, against power censure man on out the has as quickly gone into the hearts of Neapolitans, which is pretty remarkable when you consider how different he is in many ways from predescessor Morita society who was immensely popular, tough situation for Rome, of course, because zebra different gesture that winning mid week notwithstanding. He's come under a lot of pressure. In fact, you kind of feel the screws are turning a little bit. My understanding is he's got full support from for Monchy the director. Football who himself has full support from the ownership. So I wouldn't expect to change anytime soon..
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Rob lowe invites his friends to a night of stories at mayo pat so his twenty eleven memoir this was about his this seven year old memoir we're talking behind the scenes stuff it's not even the twenty fourteen book it is stories i told my friends but he released another one in two thousand fourteen called love life so this is based on his twenty seven memoir so it's not really a book signing it's a live event based on the book so still went he says that it carries the same tyler's book but offers new insight so i guess it's sort of like inside it's an addendum but in live form wait you're telling me new insights from wa blow listen if we did if we did a weekly who's there but used calls that we didn't play on the show we well we live very much but it was live okay no i'm saying yeah we could do that so he was just telling store okay so caller i take back my disrespect so also called you paid fifty dollars for this debt oh my god tickets were forty nine to one hundred dollars colored up we have a friend whose really obsessive rob lowe and he read his books stories i tell my friends and his favorite thing is that every rob lowe story starts with him meeting like a waiter in can like trying to get by and then it turns out it's brad pitt also if you go to amazon customers who bought this item also bought candice bergen a fine romance so that happened by jon cryer and dancing with myself by billy idol honestly great book club about library but this so what do you think.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Tussle for dating lots of you know like younger with anger but like younger women who aren't necessarily lists like never forget his relationship with amber herd blast he was recently forget rumored to be dating the woman who founded outside voices that like leggings brand or something he just like has a history and he's just like very weird and also very controversial because like the whole thing with him if you don't really know is like he always makes these big promises about stuff that he's doing and he's you know this massive billionaire but it's like is he really doing anything at all like he's making these cars and then he's promising that he's going to like build tomorrow's and shot a car into space look shot a car into space so people who are visionaries really love him or like people who think that way really love him but then you know people who are more like maybe you should be spending your money like helping to fix things that actually like affect people in this world and like ulan musk's obsessed with like act like a tech technology and he's like a is going to kill us and meanwhile grimes has like inspired by writing songs that are inspired by like technology and computers so i guess she wrote a tweet that was a joke about ai and he like dm turn was like hey like the honey joe i which i can't even imagine you must trying to engage in a normal like a normal conversation with someone let alone a woman in clearly they get along she you know it it's weird 'cause if you break down at kind of does make sense if they're both into that wild it's not why i hate looking at it is what i think everyone also reduced did you read that elissa you read made for love right listening level it reminds me of that he's like that guy and it sort of seems like if she got involved with him should be like wait a minute.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"You mean gain like jolly jolly very jolly this very very jolly automous okay let's move on we've talked about tope calendar for speaking of things we got eight billion calls about he'll weekly it's harry can't sleep because glenn's musk's gating i'm sure that you're getting a million calls up as enough she kind of makes sense though because grimes is definitely gonna try to live on mars as soon as possible so like dating you on the really good way to get a step ahead of everyone i'm like living on mars and maybe having your conscious transportat will robot so sad though grimes definitely like j them and like a real world who right yeah in ilan musket just like a fucking nightmare all right good form bella thorne by our country on top oh i love that it's transitioned to all right lon referring to referring to grind us gay gay them and real world who and guess nightmares really perfect to it like it really like gives your worldview it really like really like secures your world through so who is who has grimes we want to start by doing both of them we've never talked about grime somehow we never talked about her doesn't really do anything that like who we or whatever but she is and i wouldn't even call her like who in general maybe this is the fertile that's been she's very low key that's i think what people are losing it because she's typically very low key she's very like she's an artist and very like real sense of the word which takes very seriously liver ours.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Equivalent of high or something or juicy juice it really good the the logo is like a really gay hippo holding fruit gay looks i needed in the the the the feeling sense of the word he's a he's a happy hippo okay wow cool all right you can do that it's fine so then then the person doesn't get it and says also what i have a craving for a tipple what are you and then it's does not get into a martini or a cup of tea and he goes see above above like i think this was an email this was an email thing and then he says my favorite question is what's currently sitting on your mantlepiece and he says i don't have a mantelpiece but if i did i'd sit on it i'm not over mbongo like a mungo he looks like he would fill in for some for someone like in thirty seconds to mars like when liga tarsus sick so he we didn't really get into it but he he got his he's i are making a name for himself right after he graduated from oxford and he quote this is from the australian he's successfully taught the son of a british rockstar who had managed to defeat nine previous tutors so this british rockstar is not named but i wonder who it is i wonder who it is to find out it all just started like word of mouth e he's like he wasn't actual history tutor but then he got i guess one of the students had an addiction problem and so he helped with that and then it just grew from there but i think we can move on from tokes callen who is an icon and i'm so glad we found him oh yeah we found this gay on bongo hippo.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Sober companion is an actual who an actual legend an actual person his fingers like all over like england like his name is tokes callan tops calland and when you search tope scowl and you get one of the best articles written about anyone of all time from the evening standard thank you so much the headline is meet tokes calland the one thousand pound per hour super mentor who rescues the children of the rich and famous three talks him irony reminding written by someone in her mind british thing in the world so entire article and it would be perfect i don't even know how to not read you this entire article because it's so good he lets us read them lettuce read selection so people he has so basically he's saying like i hired the sky this guy can vouch for me i do not smoke weed totes calland is my sober companion he he's been sober companion for very famous people including liam neeson's son will is that true so i read that and then i was like is that true okay leeson son he this was in a belfast telegraph article nissan turn to wilderness therapy and utahns but months out the desert getting sober he lived intense it hasn't touched alcohol or drugs since then he went to london where he stayed with life coach tope kalan can tokes count so this is michael niessen sort of slipped into addict drugs and just addiction can't i think it was drugs and alcohol drugs and alcohol after his mom died richardson and so tope scanlon is one of the guys who helped him get back on track like voters of tokes with the neeson's not a joke he hangs out with them and says drugs aren't cooman.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"Ability yeah it's it's essentially like like if you're confused about time zones it's like how more sleep how many more sleeps you can't figure out like my god our time i guess then i realized the reason why i really hate this was because there was a song by leona lewis that came out like five years ago or something called one more sleep de remember the song i do i do not well leona lewis did you mention me that someone say my name can you leave bizet and not cut that out on the lewis hi it's leona anyways anyways back okay the chorus i'm leaving that in the chorus of the song is four more days of being lonely three more wishes i can barely breathe bike and make christmas than it's one more sleep and then it's like christmas that's literally i've never heard the song that's the inverse of barenaked ladies one week span invert anyway it's like oh she can't wait like they're they're still together hate it because i hate that it implies at santa's her lover and i hate i really hate christmas songs and imply that you wanna fuck santa and this song has no evidence that the person that she wants to sleep with is not santa like santa baby she wants to fuck santa kissing santa claus santa's daddy would you took the way too long to understand like no one's fucking santa and that one but you're right it is it is like mike rozier on row anyways that's the reason why i think i was like grossed out by sleeps still okay but now i understand it better i understand why people would use it next call after all that heaven can wait canfield hadn't could wait update it got cancelled thank god hello heaven can cancel driven camp whole cbs has cancelled kevin ken way guys heaven can wait update.
"tope" Discussed on Who? Weekly
"It's like the wilds is a wild spread okay but also it's one of those things it's sort of like push notifications are sort of like subscription models like movie pass or like the gym where it's like they're so hard to turn off that you just live with them do i cancelled my gym membership i don't go but if i can't go there and talk to someone so i'm just going to keep paying ten dollars a month but also sort of the i truly believe that if like the world was coming to an end the first person that tell me would be tmz like tmz would know a good five minutes before anyone else the near times site tmz initially said that they were wrong and then ten minutes later say a correction is actually ending they would be wrong about the reasons why the wrong about some detail the no one cared about the information would be correct that is that's what they like we're being killed by lizard people and it'd be like correction like near has to be like we're being killed by people i don't care who's doing it like you know what i mean that's okay shut up not to be rude but okay let's go bubby longtime levert time he fun cold fate excellent eurovision coverage really appreciate it philemon jessica mabley she bloody showed although bit disappointed you failed to mention one of the full push each host of your vision the was done yellow rula a the voice of merida in puskas dub of disney picked up braids.
"tope" Discussed on Planet Money
"Class actions were not always about things like is there enough pepper in the tin the roots of the modern class action i'm going to say they were nobler they go back to the civil rights movement they go back to this time when you had huge groups of people were just being denied their basic legal rights a class action is when you have a lot of people you can't all fit him into the courtroom but you want to give them access so one to five ten people come forward and say we will sue on behalf of everybody class actions had been around forever but they weren't being used very much for this really interesting reason yet the reason was a problem with the rules and i hadn't really thought about this before but you know there's like these to sort of parallel systems right there's the laws that you think of the laws that congress passes but then there's this other thing that is really important and that is the rules for what happens in the courtroom the rules for who can bring a case and when and what the judge can and can't do they're called the federal rules of procedure and miller says in the sixties the rule for federal class actions was this total mess you couldn't figure out what it was saying the words were were sort of at and big you was they were vague they were amorphous tope miller is working with this secret committee and by secret i mean it's not at all secret i just personally had never heard of it before the committee is appointed by the chief justice of the supreme court and their job was to update the rules specifically they were trying to change the rule for class actions to to make them more effective to give them keith in particular what they wanna do is they wanna make it clear that if even just one person files a class action and wins the judgment applies to everyone who is in the same situation everyone who could have filed that lawsuit one weekend miller and a senior lawyer they're driving out to the country.
"tope" Discussed on 77WABC Radio
"Blasio the part time mayor the tope from parts slope who's been called a crook by a fundraiser who specifically was told to be a straw donor that means have your friends right out checks and then reimburse cash which is completely illegal and he was told to do that by teen de blasio and question the mayor about it you want me to do that build blasio said don't give me any of the details i wanna hear what he says that's what this thing is saying has testified about what such a great boy scout comrade build the blog jewish and fortunate in that i married a boy scout he is such a boy scout i had he didn't do anything wrong i know he didn't do anything wrong he knows he didn't do anything wrong and she was further asked about all this coverage because of course the question is you know what did the mayor no this is what sing is saying you know that that he did it because he wanted to and that the mayor basically said again you do what you wanna do the mayor however has said of saying that the guy basically cut a deal to save his own skin for quote selfpreservation and now charlene mcrae you know it's interesting chose where they're positioning things and where they're putting it it's all like oh this is what this person saying this this can't be true and of course remember the da in the attorney general's all those people did investigate him and said that what he did was unethical remember tied to sing and some others bordered right on the edge of it but quote not criminal under their standards and everybody went whoa bill de blasio the trick knowledge he he used because he's not a lawyer when he sat.
Missing worker feared dead after Texas chemical plant blasts
"To search for a missing chemical plant worker in texas has transitioned into a recovery effort it's believed the explosion and massive fire could have been caused by static electricity when employees were mixing chemicals the body of one worker is still unaccounted for drones have been brought in as part of the recovery that's rank him industries plant near crescent texas just west of the dallas fort worth metro area housed highly toxic chemicals crescent mayor bob cornet they bring highly concentrating chemicals and blended with either water or sahlins repackage it into two hundred seventy five tope drums and then delivered the customer to other people were hurt and nine got out safe clayton neville dallas locally in miami are on rumor control as a separate fact from fiction in the investigation to thursday's deadly bridge collapse there's plenty of speculation about why a brand new nine hundred fifty ton pedestrian bridge collapsed at the f i u campus the key here is not to jump to conclusions not to speak on speculation but the work off of facts and that's what we plan to do miami dade county vice mayor maurice kemp says detectives will look into all aspects of the bridges construction from the time the first building contracts were issued up through thursdays failure a final report probably won't be ready for months rory o'neill miami president vladimir putin's urging russians to cast ballots in sunday's election which is certain to win putin said in friday's televised address that the will of the people the will of each russian citizen will determine the path that country will take the russian leader whose approval ratings top eighty percent is set to easily win another sixyear term against seven challengers but the kremlin's been concerned about voter apathy and sought to boost turn out to make putin's victory as impressive as possible attendance at albuquerque urgency winter shelter was up five percent this year competitor year ago the shelters now closed for the season after serving albuquerque's homeless population for four months the.