35 Burst results for "Twenty Minutes"

Choosing the Right Podcast Format

Brands On Brands On Brands

04:12 min | 3 d ago

Choosing the Right Podcast Format

"Right. How to format your podcast. Why do you need the format your podcast. Why are these questions that keep coming because every time we get started before you ready to hit record on your show. There's some simple choices that you have to make that outline the format of your show these choices give your show the structure it needs to deliver a consistent experience for your audience. What do i mean. Well imagine this that some weeks show is two minutes and others. It's two hours and sometimes the show was funny. Sometimes it's serious and sometimes they talk about expert topics and sometimes they're just doing comedy all day. You wouldn't know why you're tuning into that show. You wouldn't know why you should listen. You wouldn't have a reason to go there every week now. There are a few people that get away with. This are the celebrities in their game. They can afford to do a variety show but for most of us for most of you starting podcast today. that don't already have that built in audience. You have to be more specific. You have to give your show and identity that people understand when they are searching for you get to give them a reason to tune in every week that they can count on that consistency matters. So these choices you have to make about your show. We'll give it structure the structure and needs to deliver a consistent experience for your audience. These are the first questions most people ask when starting. When i'm giving some coaching advice. I have people talked about how to start their podcast when i when i coached him on how to launch. When i'm doing that these are always first questions. Come up they come up on. Discovery calls the come up an actual podcast coaching sessions. That i'm running. And i'd like to just get them out of the way here. If it helps you get started awesome so the reason that most people ask these questions because they're like well i've seen so many different examples of which shows are out there what you know. I don't know which one to pick him. What would be the best one that would suit me. So that's what we're going through this today. So here are the three kind of bigger groupings of things. We'll talk about. We'll talk about the bill of this show. We'll talk about the flow of the show. And we're gonna talk about the production of it right. These are the things that would you know that form the basic show format so. Let's talk about the bill. I the build starts with the parameters of the show. This includes the length of the show the frequency. How often you put shows out and the consistency. And what i want to say about that. Especially we'll talk about the links right so the length is literally how long is show going to be. Is it going to be five. Minutes is it can be one hundred minutes. Whatever whatever going to be. I'll tell you this with most people should will tell you is that it doesn't matter right as long as you pick something that makes sense that you know you should record for as long as it takes to get the point across. I'll tell you slightly something different. If your show is an interview you should be aiming for about forty five minutes. Why is that well because when you book interviews. Most people want to give you one hour of time lot of some people that are higher harder to get willing give half hour but for the most part if you aim for an hour of time that means you have time at the beginning to say hello to your guests before you record to get them acclimated with this show and it gives you a little bit of time after the show five ten minutes to recap safe thank you and have any final chitchat with your guest. So that forty five minute forty to forty five minute window of actual content is all you need and then your bolt onto that the intros and things that you're going to do at the end of the show so that all package together ends up being about forty. Five minutes of contact could be a little more. Could be less. That can be a goal for you for interviews. it's a solo show. You might want to cut that down a little bit. I would aim for somewhere between ten and twenty minutes of content. That ends up being just the right amount where you can actually get your ideas across in simple to understand manner and also if you're turning this into something that's transcribed into a blog or something like that. It is the right amount of content that fits into something readable for people also about fifteen. Ten between ten and twenty minutes is about what youtube likes. We're looking at video when you edit these things down you're going to be right in that sweet spot to the right amount of content that works on these platforms. So i i of cilicia and for that there are different formats. If you're doing more of a daily show you might want to end. Aim for something more. That's that smaller quick sized bites but again you got to pick the link that works for what the show is intended to do

Youtube
Protests swell after Myanmar junta raises specter of force

AP News Radio

00:45 sec | 4 d ago

Protests swell after Myanmar junta raises specter of force

"A large protest has taken place in mammals because city despite the military threat the use lethal force against people who join a general strike more than one thousand protesters have gathered near the American embassy in Yangon despite barriers blocking the way left to avoid a confrontation of the twenty minute tree trunks with a black please arrive nearby protests continued in other parts of the city to factories workplaces and shops are shuttered across the country in response to the call for a nationwide strike on Sunday night the minute she warned against plans for the strike however one man who owns a bottled water business in the capital city was closing his factory down and joining the demonstration I'm Charles collect as much

American Embassy Yangon Capital City Charles
How Media Differs in Coverage of Trump Impeachment Trial

On The Media

05:24 min | 2 weeks ago

How Media Differs in Coverage of Trump Impeachment Trial

"From wnyc in new york. This is on the media. Bob garfield is away. This week. i'm brooke gladstone writing early on friday. My impeachment experienced this week was incomplete consisting of an incoherent improvisation in the first act. That's a rare. Bipartisan view and a clarion concatenation. In the second try listeners. Too often with a phrase like that. And you're asking for trouble but it's so good clarion a clear ringing stirring sound concatenation and interlocking sequence in this case in unbreakable narrative chain. Wow nd around the senate to extract a verdict of guilty. Some senators said they felt the case presented against trump built on months of his words and deeds climaxing in violent rampage. Black physical memory of trauma. Indeed the point was to convey the truth in body as well as mind and the truth is president. Trump had spent months hauling his supporters to a march on a specific day at a specific time in specific places to stop the certification. You will not be hearing extended lectures for me because our case is based on cold hard facts at trial we will prove overwhelming evidence that president trump is singularly and directly responsible for inciting the salt on the capital. They took away your vote. It's rigged that was not true. According to judge after judge the truth was exactly the opposite president. Donald john trump incited this violence. This is what the evidence has overwhelmingly shown. And we'll show in this trial. it's also the truth. There are evidence came from an impressive array of sources. fbi affidavits media reports capital. Police radio recordings along thirty second videos captured by documentary ins citizen. Journalists capitol security camera footage live streaming insurrectionists and the presentation of trump's own tweets as. They were posted during the attack to prove to at least seventeen republican senators that he had not only incited the january sixth insurrection but helped plan it they had originally planned rallies for january twenty second and january. Twenty third after the inauguration but donald trump had other plants on december nineteenth president trump tweeted his save date for january six. He told his supporters to come to dc for a big protests the day billing it as wild just days later women for america first amended their permit to hold their rally on january six. That was stacey plaskitt delegate for the united states virgin islands for the prosecution. Here's what the fbi said. And i quote other members of the group talked about things. They had done that day and they said that anyone they got their hands on they would have killed including nancy. Pelosi and that quote they would have killed vice president. Mike pence if given the chance combining cctv footage with a diagram of the capital. She showed how very close members of congress had been to the mob and they showed video of the senators themselves watching themselves evacuate including a very close. Call for senator mitt romney. He shook his head. He told reporters he had never seen. Not video. before. I saw senator bill cassidy and important republican in this whole proceeding still as a stone except for his pen which was moving in his fingers. Josh hawley republican senator from missouri. The guy photographed holding up his fist in solidarity with the rioters on january six did not brandish his midst wednesday. He just averted. His is all the senators. Have the option to use the gallery. And the upstairs area for seating for social distancing. Josh hawley is the only one taking advantage of that opportunity. He's been sitting with his legs on the seat in front of msn reading non-related material in twenty minutes. or so. i was in the chamber just now. i didn't see him. Look down really at all to engage. Rick scott tom. Cotton marco rubio read during the hearings rand paul doodles nor was fox. News keen to engage it. Cut away from the proceedings on wednesday as the prosecutors were revealing some of their most potent evidence.

President Trump Brooke Gladstone Bob Garfield Donald John Trump Wnyc FBI Stacey Plaskitt Donald Trump Trauma Josh Hawley Senate New York United States Virgin Islands Senator Mitt Romney Senator Bill Cassidy Mike Pence Pelosi Nancy
A Conversation With Author, Alain de Botton

On Being with Krista Tippett

05:54 min | 2 weeks ago

A Conversation With Author, Alain de Botton

"Hello hi krista honor. U2 it's great to speak with you again. I don't know if you remember our conversation in my life. Excellent i'm glad to hear that I'm very happy to have you at the other end of the micr conversation again. I'm so pleased. And i've loved following what you're doing with the school of life. I'm actually speaking at the school of life in australia this summer. All you great. I hear fuel you. It's making such a mark. And i'm really grateful actually for what you're doing about to say. Nice thank lisa these days in your republic. Indeed they are and you're swell you make us now look like a site you know i know but i you know i think Well actually i. Let's talk. Let's start talking on the air because i'm afraid we might venture territory that maybe we shouldn't but anyway well i'm ready when you are okay. All right no. I just i i actually don't i don't think it's completely unrelated to what we're speaking in terms of in terms of you know human dynamics purely human diagnose under surface which is on the political surface looking pretending to be something else. That's very interesting. Is this going out Soon or in a long time. We'll just kind of sense of times this one. We are planning to turnaround turnaround critic quickly. Think now i'm just looking behind the glass. I think we're doing it for valentine's day. Goodness okay that makes yeah so very soon. Okay right now. So we're excited now. Just give me a sense of you know how topical or not to be. Yeah well you know we. We try to do everything Return to step back from you. Know what is just merely momentary anyway so Let's have a big conversation you know. Don't worry one much too much. All these things you know these these are gonna be with us for a while to well. That's true but but people get fed up and it's good to give them company. Yeah well what happened. That's what you do so well thank you. I mean what happened. Twenty minutes ago is going to be covered in a million ways. And and yeah. We'd people want people. I mean that's what you're working at two elevating And also deepening Okay so chris good all right great. Then let's just. Let's just digging so so. We did speak a few years ago but on a on a very different topic and i'm Really Excited to be speaking you with you about this subject which is So close to every life. And i you know as i as i've prepared for this i just have realized that you've actually i mean i knew that you'd written the novel on love a long time ago. But you've really been consistently attending to this subject and building your thoughts on it in your body of work on. It was really interesting to me. I mean you wrote on love at the age of twenty three Which is so young. And you're already thinking about this. So deeply i mean. There's i think this is the first line. Every fall into love involves the triumph of hope over in homage. So just kind of curious as we start about You know always. I was start my conversations. Whatever talking about about talking with the background of someone's childhood and you know you you've you have spoken and written about your childhood is one that had a emotional deprivation and there was a lot of trauma actually in exile in your in your parents lives. But how do you you know. What would you say about in the background of your life. You know you learned and internalized about love and marriage which made this at such a young age such a deep subject for you. I think that's one of the things that parents nice parents try to keep from that children is that life is in many ways. Bleak lonely and Brief and i think these are the sort of horrific truths that children are. Shielded from what we call a difficult childhood. Is i think one in which for whatever reason Some of these adult insights come a little bit too early. Perhaps when one's not ready. Then i think that anyone who's had that sort of childhood will react with in some way They will be an element of needing to go back and redeem something atoned for something Patch something up and for me. You know i became a writer. I think in order to try and understand emotional life in a way that when i was a child emotional motions Tub to me. And i think that you know when people say why did you become a writer and intellectual etc Can almost just have a very basic on. So which is it was a way of coping. i'm one of those people and you know there are many of us out there right when something goes wrong Was the first thing they want to do. They want to be alone. Probably with some paper and a pen and write stuff down and they may not even want have any aspirations to publish anything. It's just the most soothing calming redeeming thing you can do. And that for me. Was the origin of writing long before they were was such. A book publisher. There was the need to write because writing was consoling calming by interpreting emotions. I got a handle on them. And they seemed less threatening less Alienating that's hurtful

School Of Life Lisa Valentine Australia Chris
Carson Wentz would prefer to leave Philadelphia Eagles, but team is not looking to trade him, per report

Get Up!

02:30 min | 3 weeks ago

Carson Wentz would prefer to leave Philadelphia Eagles, but team is not looking to trade him, per report

"This is the saga that we've been covering forever right carson. Wentz coming off terrible year. You know that he got benched. You'll see all the numbers and it was just awful but when they made the choice to fire the coach and bring in frank. Reich's assistant nick serianni. We figured well at the end of that is coming back in philly. Adam schefter yesterday said maybe not so fast wants. Leave the franchise. That's why the trade still employ. This is a real and this was made up and just because he would like to be moved doesn't mean he will be if i had to guess i would guess he is traded. That'd be my guess. Okay at some point this off season but again. they're not just going to train them just. They're not looking to get rid of him. They're not shefty. I shefty speech. The world listens and dan. Orlovsky we've not had you on this yet today. What is your reaction to this idea that it seems at least from the outside like the eagles have probably done just about everything he might have wanted and he still wants out agree with them. Schefter i think carson wentz wants away from philadelphia for a long time. People thought well he wants away. From doug peterson i think he wants to wait from the city. I think he wants away. From the organization. Greenie do speak so loudly. I need not hear what you say. And we live in a time frame and society where it's the easiest time ever to make some form of statement and carson had two opportunities to do that his first head coach in the. Nfl was fired. He had the opportunity to post something on twitter. Post something on instagram. Saying you're my. I said coach ever in the nfl while it didn't work out the way we wanted to for the long run. I'm forever thankful for our time together. Well then we move on and they hire a head coach. Nick serianni another opportunity to make some form of statement some form of. I'm looking forward to the future. New new beginnings fresh start excited to work with you and nothing for those two reasons. I'm sitting back and going carson. Wentz doesn't want to be in philadelphia. Maybe it wasn't as tight to doug peterson and it is tied to the organization and what has transpired over the past couple of weeks past couple of months. I can tell you this. I had a coach call me last week and spend twenty minutes on the phone with me asking about what my thoughts were with carson. Wentz the good and the bad why. It went south this past season because they've got a high level of interest in them and i think two teams. That should be calling our indy in chicago. Both of them have a win. Now defenses and both of them have some form of a tie in the past with carson wentz being frank reich and indian john d. filipo in chicago so i agree with this Shefty i think it's more likely. He gets traded than not.

Nick Serianni Doug Peterson Carson Wentz Orlovsky Carson Wentz Adam Schefter Reich Philly Schefter Frank Philadelphia Eagles DAN Instagram NFL Twitter Frank Reich
Are Raiders plotting to trade Derek Carr, pursue Deshaun Watson?

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

02:54 min | 3 weeks ago

Are Raiders plotting to trade Derek Carr, pursue Deshaun Watson?

"According to a report out of las vegas. The raiders are taking calls on quarterback derek. Carr it's suggested in the report that it could potentially be the beginning of a three team trade to get to shawn watson in a raiders. Uniform shannon vegas. Try and trade for sean top. Five top seven quarterback. I think you should be in the running for watson. Skip there something that's been on my mind and the bother me last week. I called you the night before and told you that has some information about about jon. L. came on the show and they're about six thirty top of the show. I said to shawn watson my sources tell me shawn watson has ashby the texans for trade and this is not. This is just being broke but this could ask a couple of weeks ago now. Adam schefter reported twenty minutes out to me that show watson to ask for trade basically saying that he's breaking the news which at and i said what transpired that he wants to go to the jets. He have a fondness for robert solid. Everybody keeps saying jason this and that so what they're trying to do. They're trying to add egg pool pork to a hamburger. That i've already made is still a hamburger. Youth and economists tried to add to the story back to this absolutely skilled. I don't this report came from chris. Simms yes okay. What transpired skill. And you said this yesterday. When he was when he was talking to the press conference the player he said the player of the the new england syria away to new caserio said the player yes he must have realized how it sounded his head because he started saying shaw desha. It's too late. You everything off his thing and our to our for everything to my agent day google level but anyway skill yes they should skip. I just got always got the impression. That jon gruden wasn't as far the derek carr. I don't know what it is. I could be totally wrong but it. Just something about yeah. He's good but i don't really know if he can take me to where i need to go. I am making ten million dollars. The i do have one hundred dollar contract. And we haven't been to the play. So i'm as you can be viewed as a failure skill for thirty million dollars ain't got nothing to show for it. And there's a lot of have to do with his defense. They print his lands. Twenty fourth and thirtieth last three years are good bradley the off season he so you look at it. They're waller. it's a top three tight end. They got josh jacobs. Who made the pro bowl again. If i'm not mistaken hillary rodham. He nice receiving corps offensive. Line is solid. Yeah john was. It will be a major player for them. And in this offense again. It's the west coast system skip. It'd be foolish not to try

Shawn Watson Shannon Vegas Raiders Watson Robert Solid Adam Schefter Caserio Carr Shaw Desha Ashby Derek Las Vegas Sean Derek Carr JON Simms Jets Jason Jon Gruden
Podcasting IS Branding with Chris Hines

Brands On Brands On Brands

08:38 min | 3 weeks ago

Podcasting IS Branding with Chris Hines

"So i want to hear what what you love about podcasting and when i say that i say it because i think for me i had to use my voice to find it and i. I like to say that. Because until when i started i didn't i was like i just need to. I wanted my reputation but in like talking about things and force myself to use my voice. I kind of found. There's this trend. Like i keep talking about these things because when you get out of your head and you're just you're forced to talk every week you start to come up with. This is what. I'm kind of pissed off about today. This is what i'm talking about. There's a trend and so by using it. I kind of found like what i want to be passionate about before you like when you started to get into podcasting or even just now like what is it about podcasting. That is really you up and made you kind of focus on that. I've always had a strong opinion. And i've never really been afraid to speak my mind like public. Speaking never frightened me. I can't remember one distinct moment in high school. It was kinda one of those lazy days where the class wasn't doing anything. And i i just went to the first class and i just started talking to everybody and asking people questions and it was like open forum where we will just have it as mass discussion. It was about basketball. But i was standing in front of the class talking to everybody. We're argued about sports. My professor is like easier going to be a comedian republic speaker. And i was like oh of non much to do that so i can't ignore it later on in college. Isos forced to take a public speaking class. And at the time. I still was speaking publicly yet but i wanted me take discourse and actually did it and i attended and everything and i loved it and has been one of the best things ever so they got me so deep into podcasting is it's a way arcane consistently like you say use my voice in share my thoughts opinions on different things. It's just it's freedom for me. This is frida. I love it. I could not imagine life without it now. You have a show called the personal branding. Playbook it's one of your shows you of a few and in that show you talk about building personal brands podcasting and more one of the episodes you talked about. Why podcasting is the future. And i want to be fully biased. 'cause i always hold my whole my punches back mike. Well you could also do a youtube. You can also do a blog for me. Podcasting is what's right. Let's talk about that a little bit like. Why is podcast future. Because i want to convince some people today to just get off their butts and like try man now is the time i keep trying to tell people time because five years ago when i started podcasting people looked at me crazy. My family literally asked me. Why are you talking to yourself in a closet awesome. It was crazy years ago. now it's mainstream. everybody either has a show or they know somebody with what so. Now's the perfect time to start with. Because they are so popular right so the main reason. Why park has it gives. A future is because of the networking aspect. This is probably the most underrated feature of hosting a show. When you're host of apart as you don't always have to do interviews. In fact i advise you don't always interviews but you get to connect with some amazing people and they teach you so much like i've learned a lot from having conversations with people there. Were all my show. We built amazing relationships and in those same people some of them come back on my show again like bestselling authors like millionaires they. I've learned so much from these people. It's like my own masterclass like so the networking aspect is like the top for me. Yeah i think it's the same for me. And it wasn't what i thought when i went into it when i went into it i was like i want to this so that i can create content and so that i can become known for something and i was like what when i started interviewing people in fact when i started show it was a solo show and thirty episodes only solo show but i got coaching. 'cause i was like i love podcasting but i want to do it. That guy so. I found someone that was doing it well. And it turned out that like adding interviews changed everything for me because the networking it opened up doors and now and i introduced myself to people that i really said of being a fan boy and saying hey i love what you do. Love your book and i can be like. Hey i actually like to get into your book and ask you some questions that got you know to really dive deeper on something and they love that and i love all. They love it authors. Love it because it's like you first of all you bought my book. I appreciate that. Oh you wanna talk to me of book. Oh for sure like very rarely. Do i reach out for an interview and a person is like no. I don't wanna do that like it's very tell people all the time like the best part of the is you get to network and then everybody you wanna talk to wants to talk to you now. You will have a few. that are like busy. Maybe later this year but most of them are going to say yes. It's very rare that they're like nah. I don't wanna talk to you at all. That's very rare. I'm curious about your opinion on getting people started. And how you get them to go. And then i'll give you mine. But how do you get people started. What's like your path step one-two-three if you had to give someone a sequence to follow to be. Oh may step one is to have a goal for your show to many podcasts star with no go there just like i kinda wanna to sponsor i would like to sellable or i just want host. Show wanna talk. Whatever your decision is. That's fine but you have to have one goal. Step two is to have a theme for your show because if you just talking about everything and it's which is up every week i'm not subscribing. I'm pretty sure every park has listeners. Like this you have certain shows that are for entertainment for a certain type entertainment. You have go shows that you go to for news. Maybe have educational shows. So you have to figure out what you're famous for show and number three is to really have a direction like are you gonna do. Seasons isn't going to be solo. The it up a bit a what's your style of producing your show so the first stages for me. It's always planning like plan i am. I forgot how the saying goes. Who said it. What is it a sharpened a knife for ninety nine times and cut once measure nine times and cut once there. It is so it's the same day Exactly i think my my stepdad. You say measure twice. Cut once so that you don't like yeah you can mess up the would you don't want you cut it right. You've got it wrong your script. I love that now. I'd say the same thing. Honestly when i get people on a call i offer you know by talking for twenty minutes for free. It's no problem. I can't teach you how to watch a whole show but at twenty minutes. I bet you will get you in the vicinity of what the show is going to be about. Because if i asked you just a few questions you are the one who knows not just your the realm you know the the category you wanna be in but you typically know what it is. It makes you different. You just haven't said it out loud enough times for to for you to hear yourself. So i think if i can give people there to where they have a sense of. This is what i want to talk about. Then the fires lit up inside of them. And if you can get the show somewhat named even then like then it's their baby and like they're off to the races and then from there like don't worry about the people getting it done better than than perfect and i'm like i have mixed feelings about that but for me. I'm more like getting it done to where you've recorded something and not distributed it not putting. It tunes that literally just record some things a couple episodes solo interview. Whatever records some things. You can get a sense of what this could be for you if i can get you there and just tell you. Those couple of things might help you with that. Then i think you're golden and once you've experienced it then you'll have the passion to want to learn the things that are harder usually stop people though. Yeah yeah man. Because you know it's funny coming from the basketball world it's normalized for athletes and players to invest in himself to get better like that's a normal thing. If i'm telling you i'm working on going to the olympics are higher three trainers and i have a nutritionist. You will look at me crazy and say oh. That's good do well but podcasters don't have this approach to podcasting yet. It is worrisome to me because the industry is becoming bigger and bigger and bigger and more money being poured into it. But if you're not a podcast you can't see any of those benefits is not gonna work so you have to invest in yourself as a host to get better at your craft like you wanna learn how to interview and be a great interview. You have to learn that you don't just wake up one day and you're amazing at it because you wished it on night. It doesn't work like that. So i think we need to make it normal for people to invest in themselves to become a better park.

Frida Basketball Youtube Mike Olympics
Aquaphor Body Spray is a thing now

Forever35

02:57 min | 3 weeks ago

Aquaphor Body Spray is a thing now

"Didn't even know it existed as as previously mentioned on a another episode. I had to order some things from target to my home and i self soothed by ordering a bunch of body and skincare and beauty products. Because that's where i'm at. And one thing i was re upping my aquaphor to by my bed and i came across an aquaphor spotty spray. Have you ever seen this. I have not. I hadn't either. It is aqua for in spray form. Wow so i. Of course hit purchase. And i have been using the spray aquaphor on my face and i love it. So much it distributes even missed of aquaphor pre time. It's amazing. I mean like i i like a to before but when you use that to especially like if you're putting it on your face after your whole care routine it's kinda just globs. Big blob of petroleum excrement I guess that's really mean way of what i could call before but you know it's it's like a big blobby of consistency this spray. It's like another world but then you touch your face and it's like an it's aquaphor. I look this blew my mind. Aquaphor spray so i have been the other the other thing. That's nice is that you can use it to reach like your back or your shoulders or any spots. Where you kind of can't quite get to or you could use it as a body lotion especially like after a nice warm bath or shower but i use this to kind of after i put everything on at night i give my body my face a spritz of four mati spray wow and everything just feels sticky and good sticky and good so gross sticky. And good. those aren't you normally normally affiliate sticky with good. But that's where i'm at. I keep this right by my sink. And i've been at night. I've been kind of like using mai my nighttime face. Washington transitioned time. The i'm trying to go. i. I'm doing my new face tool a Watching some guava videos which will be talking about on an episode down the road. So i've been kind of spending more time. I'll i'll put on an episode tv. I'll stay in my bathroom for twenty minutes. So the aquaphor spray is like the icing on the the long cake of my nighttime skincare routine.

Washington
How to Set Recurring Potty Reminders

Voice in Canada

01:08 min | 3 weeks ago

How to Set Recurring Potty Reminders

"This question is from megan frazier and she says is there a way to set a reoccurring timer for every twenty minutes on the weekend for a potty time basically she wants to have it automatically go off with a flushing sound for her toddler. Great great question. And i can remember those days. My kids are older now. Megan but i certainly remember those days so a couple of questions a couple of answers here were given by some members. Patrick doyle suggested to set up a routine. He also found a skill called interval notice. And i haven't tried that one myself. So i can't vouch for that but I trust patrick. And if he says that's a good skill for that then i would definitely give that a try and finally the last one here which i think is the simplest way of doing it This answer is from kathy o. Craving and she says she's not get the flushing zone. But you can use a command such as remind me every twenty minutes to fill in the blank. In your case you'd say go to the party so that's pretty simple and then when you want to cancel that you would just say cancelled a reminder so i hope that is helpful for you make a couple of different ways that you can try that out. And i hope it's helpful to everyone else.

Megan Frazier Patrick Doyle Kathy O Megan Patrick
As mining causes roads to crack and houses to collapse, a Swedish city is moved

The Science Show

05:10 min | Last month

As mining causes roads to crack and houses to collapse, a Swedish city is moved

"Thirty years ago a mining town in sweden looked like running out of jobs. The question what could they do to reinvent their industry so they asked a very clever scientist. She answered build a space station and they did. The town was killing and by the way it's within the arctic circle now the space station up and running and doing fine. The next challenge is moving the whole city. And that's what the sign show is about today. And how you move buildings and thousands of people and do so in the lapland. Guide is an homes who lives in sweden and once reported for sbs and there are many stakeholders involved in extraordinary project of moving the city of corona the iron ore mine elke ab municipality the government the politicians the urban planners the architects and other experts and not least the people and all their say but there is one major participant. That is absolutely instrumental in making. The kid and i moved project at all possible. And that's the royal institute of technology in store co. and that's where you come in professor cars. Yes i've been a professor at the institute for a very long time and by chance i met the mail you care not in two thousand twelve and we started discussing urban planning and then i suddenly got an invitation to move to cure now to take responsibility for making a plan for the new. The city had to be relocated due to the fact that the iron or production demanded removal of the city. How did it all start them. Start with the mayor and what she saw as urgent was to make a plan that met the expectations of the residents. Because when you are forcing people to leave their homes they expect something. Really good as a replacements. You said you have to work taking something very attractive and so you are in a very short period of time because we are in russia time wise and then what happened. I'm urban planning urban planner. All my life doing theoretical work in this was. I just couldn't say no to so i immediately pack my bags and move here now. Yes but how did you decide that that was necessary. Did you decide that. He wasn't enough sitting in your office. No no theoretical stuff. No now the challenge to do this all in practice and doing it in reality of course demands are in place to meet was so important to meet with all these stakeholders not least to meet and socialize with the residents of care in order to really make sure that would i create in. My plan was something that met their expectations about the out for me on the new city. How was it to move from a capital in sweden. And your job to small town above the arctic circle t different worlds different two different worlds. I mean the first thing was that whether is so different. So i came up. I was met by snow. Snow snow and darkness. This was the winter and it was freezing cold. And he's a little town very few restaurants very few cultural activities. How did that feel. It felt strange but immediately realized that in order to make this feasible and enjoying myself. I need to socialize with people and people took me for snow. Mobile rides to out fishing of walking in the mountains and became a part of cultural life in catering. I gather that you quiet. Almost rock star status after a while now and not drugstore status but became very familiar. Face here's the guy who is removing the with any animosity from people. in general. the first reaction was here. Comes this guy from stockholm. He's going to make our planet size that he's awesome academic with provides Even more skepticism. But as i met with people is behind our dialogues about new city and they saw plans for the new city merging. They became more and more positive positive. So walking from the office to my home recalls a twenty minute walk. I could very often meet with. Oh the new seat the town square. We saw the town square. It looks so nice or people say oh wonderful that you're rains parking for snow as we need that

Sweden Royal Institute Of Technology Lapland SBS Corona Russia Stockholm New City
The Ideal Nutrition And How To Use Supplements

20 Minute Fitness

04:57 min | Last month

The Ideal Nutrition And How To Use Supplements

"Hi chris welcome to twenty minutes it s. Thank you so much for having me. Yeah can you start off by telling us a little bit more about your background. And what aesthetic. Greens is about sure muslims. Chris i'm originally from new zealand. Which left me with the monica north. America of chris deke end. I am the proud founder and ceo of a company called athletic greens. This company was originally formed out of a search for a solution to my own problem. Which was that. I wasn't absorbing neutrons properly. And i ended up basically going on a journey to sort of addressing health problems that led to a clinic in phoenix spending a ton of money doing every blood stool saliva test. You can possibly imagine to have a group very smart people. Tell me that look You just don't appear to be absorbing nutrients properly which was a shock to me. Because up until that time. I thought i'd been doing pretty much everything right as it related to. How approach health nutrition and how it approach supplementation and sort of led me to the drawing board to think through an rethink through everything. I thought i knew about nutrition and health and everything else so long story short. I'm customer number. One of what has become a very popular way of removing the fiction from covering nutritional basis every day without cornerstone product grains which. I'm excited to be a part of and we've of lawrence two thousand nine two thousand ten. The proper film launch early two thousand eleven and since then have gone through fifty directions to continually. Look at how can we deliver what. Wait what we consider to be. Sort of that premium. Bist centralist approach to cover nutritional basis every day. Love it so. Tell me more about why. Your body couldn't absorb nutrients well enough. We'll so i have a background. In health and exercise. I studied sport science degree at open university. Which i dropped out of with two classes to go to stop my first business. I'm an entrepreneur through through and have just kicked this lifelong passion around health and fitness. And i was falling. What's considered the nineteen ten approach which was basically. Look if you do everything right. Non-extendible time the other ten percent meta too much and i'd had a few significant number of sort of respiratory tract fictions over the years and the committed to grow infrequency took that i was taking antibiotics for something three to four times a week. And i think. I had a couple of different Forces all collide at once. But at the end of the day i had very few good. Bacteria had a really torn up gi system. And i was eating very significant levels of both protein in a variety of vegetables and supplementing. With what i thought at the time was a great multivitamin and i ended up finding that i was in the eighth to twelfth percentile on a lot of the central bottoms as minerals and even mino- essence. And so when these guys came back from that testing and said hey digital's none of them. Why this right. We have some of these minerals in the twelfth percentile I was really shocked. And just turn out have all sorts of problems traditionally with the gut and the solution from these guys was to say. Look west put you on a basic limitation diet and they gave me at the time one hundred dollars a day customized my blood bike in st nutrition regime. And like i said. I saw two vessels taking fifty horse stalls a day and i just realized it must be a better way so this way back then led me on this journey to seek out experts on. I never claimed to be the sort of exit decide. Look at what good nutrition really was and start to understand things like what got health what is by ability y generally do you wanna get nutrition nutrients as much as possible from food. What food quality is some of these other dynamics at the lead me on a journey that led to us creding athletic rim. Yeah i mean you believe that you can achieve your best self. without nurturing. Your body with writing attrition right so in your opinion then after you've talked to all those experts what the right nutrition look like for me. I think for every human. There's a couple of different pieces. And i think we all want to cover off most basic nutrient basis an never put out any Around sort of supplementation being anything other than a path towards optimization i think food is i and you should always focus on food but in terms of what is great nutrition. My general framework is pretty simple. I think you want to eat to maintain your blood sugar levels and a healthy range. I think you want to eat a diet that for you does not lead to any sort of dynamic where you're very inflammatory environment. And i think you want to eat a sort of respite of metros in total calories that match your lifestyle and where that in line you wanna make sure. You're focused on food quality. Health quality pieces Seems to be of looked so often. And his principal or nutrient density and then the other variables around william micronutrients are coming from and the quality of and sort of how much cobb some extra protein. How much fat. That's a lot of those are gonna come down to individual preference potentially and then also just how do you live your life that attrition demands of someone who's on a bike aggressively training for two to france. They're going to be very different from someone. Likes to go for walks every day. And maybe it's the german two or three days a week for

Chris Deke Open University New Zealand Phoenix Chris Lawrence America Cobb France
Trump doesn't mention Biden in farewell address

AP News Radio

00:32 sec | Last month

Trump doesn't mention Biden in farewell address

"In a farewell video president trump is wishing his successor well without naming him the president acknowledges he'll hand over powers tomorrow to a new administration we extend our best wishes he never said Joe Biden's name in a twenty minute video released shortly after Biden arrived outside Washington instead touting his old administration's achievements nobody thought we could even come close the president will skip tomorrow's inauguration and instead fly to Florida in the morning Sager mag ani Washington

Donald Trump Joe Biden Biden Washington Florida Ani Washington
How your brain responds to stories -- and why they're crucial for leaders

TED Talks Daily

04:36 min | Last month

How your brain responds to stories -- and why they're crucial for leaders

"Maria walked into the elevator at work. She went to press the button when her phone fell out of her hand. It bounced on the floor and went straight down that little opening between the elevator in the floor and she realized it wasn't just her phone. It was a phone wallet that had her driver's license her credit card her whole life. She went to the front desk to talk to ray. The security guard. Ray was really happy to see air. Marie is the one of the few people that actually stocks and says hello to him each day in fact she's one of these people that knows your birthday and your favorite food and your last vacation. Not because she's weird she just genuinely likes people like some to feel seen she tells ray what happened and he said it's going to cost at least five hundred dollars to get her phone back and he goes to get a quote while she goes back to her desk twenty minutes later he calls her and he says maria i was looking at the inspection certificate elevator. It's actually do for its annual inspection next month. I'm going to go ahead and call that in today and won't be able to get your phone back in. I won't cost you anything the same day this happened. I read an article about the. Ceo of charles schwab while turbine injure he's describing his straight a career at university going into his last exam expecting ace it when the professor gives one question. What is the name of the person that cleans this room. And he failed the exam. He had seen her but he had never met her before. Her name was dottie. And he made a vow that day to always know the dadis in his life. Because both walter and maria understand this power of helping people feel seen especially as a leader. I use that story back. When i worked at general electric. I was responsible for shaping culture and a business of ninety thousand employees in one hundred fifty countries and i found that stories. Were such a great way to connect with people and have them think. What would i do in this situation. would i have known dotty or who are the dadis. I need to know in my life. I found that no matter. People's gender or their generation or their geography in the world the stories resonated and worked but in my work with leaders. I have also found. They tend be allergic to telling stories. They're not sure where to find them or they're not sure how to tell them or are they think they have to present data that there's just not room tell story and that's why i want to focus today because storytelling data is actually not this either or it's an an actually create this power that connects you to information differently to understand how we have to. I understand what happens. Neurologically when you're listening to a story and data so as you're a lecture or you're in a meeting to small parts of your brain are activated. We're an again broke his area. This is where you're processing information and it's also why you tend to forget fifty percent of it right after you hear it when you listen to a story. Your entire brain starts to light up each of your lobes will light up as your senses and your emotions are engaged as i talk about a phone falling and hitting the ground with thaad your in your temporal lobes are lighting up as though you're seeing that fall phone and hearing it hit with the side. There's this term neural coupling which says as the listener your brain will light up exactly as mine is the storyteller. It mir's this activity as though you are actually experiencing these things. Storytelling gives you this artificial reality if i talk to you about like walking through the snow and with each step. The snow is crunching under my shoes. And big wet flakes are falling on my cheeks. Your brains are now lighting up as though you are walking through the snow and experiencing these things it's why you can sit in an action movie and not be moving but your heart is racing though. You're the star on screen because this neuro a coupling has your brain lighting up. Though you were having that activity as you listened to stories you automatically gain empathy for the storyteller the more empathy. You experience the more oxytocin is released in your brain.

Maria Charles Schwab Marie Dottie RAY General Electric Walter
Is Mourinho to Blame for Spurs' Poor Form?

ESPN FC

03:23 min | Last month

Is Mourinho to Blame for Spurs' Poor Form?

"It's thursday. i'm gap. He's jewels jobs. We got so much stuff going on because mountie. She'll put your gino winning his first trophies manager. I think his first kofi ever i. We'll be joined by franklin buff to talk a little bit about that in a minute. Manchester united top of the league first time in january. First time since the sir. Alex ferguson era by your munich. Out of the german cups is i don't mean the be. Let's start with tottenham hotspur because we've been talking about their chances are they're going to be better worse than last year. How they're pushing. I feel like i've seen this again. I think they've dropped ten points from leading positions. They played fulham last night. You figure you know not easy but full no time to prepare as well. We'll get to that in a minute. And there's more count sempe gab. They take the lead the play well for twenty five minutes and then they stop the talking and they just want to protect that lead. They want to control the game to manage the game. But there's another hour to go. But he's not a bad idea necessarily when you've sawn and harry kane and all these counter-attackers but you don't even counterattack. You do nothing. You just sit deep and you just wait and we saw that against wolves. What wolf scored in the end we against palace. Guess what in the end and now we see that a home at home against fulham where you just stop playing hurricane. One sean tonga. The whole game. That's his goal twenty minutes in after that. Nothing just nothing and i just don't understand why i'm more for protecting your lead in the last ten minutes you bring another center box in or i don't know you you put back five and you you make sure that you don't leave to more space and etc but no one. There's an hour to go. Don't give not extra confidence to the opposition team. Don't invite pressure. don't let them play. I i take your point. I'm wondering if maybe this was a game. Where i thought was very good when he was on the pitch. This is maybe a game where i always mentioned him. But if you have a lasalle so that you can bring on that may be all of a sudden you can keep the ball more. You can keep the ball further away. You can be a little bit more balanced in in how you do it. You know rather than going. I mean if you're if you're just right now do you go and you knock it down. Levi's store and say look. Don't look at me. This is the best i can do in this thing. That's true i don't. I'm sorry. I don't think that's the best you can do. I don't know the price. I lease the last time i spoke to some of them. They were happy but since december the six when they went top of the table the seven in the league. They lost two hundred four. I mean this is. This is not good enough. This is just not good enough. And i think you could say your needs better player or you need different profiles there and they're still. I still think that he gets his wrong. That tactics is wrong because the pleasure doing what he says. he's saying. Okay win the lead saw against arsenal in a second of and they were up and that was fine and they managed to get out and okay good but as we said against war against pilots against on this. Just not good enough. I'm sorry you keep talking. Last night. In a game against tim against fulham who had played three days three days before with the strongest team in the africa because he didn't play again for another week.

Franklin Buff Harry Kane Sean Tonga Gino Kofi Alex Ferguson Tottenham Hotspur Munich Manchester Fulham Wolf Palace Levi TIM Africa
You Should Brand It For Those Who Don't Understand It Too

Inside the Spa Business | Spa

02:23 min | Last month

You Should Brand It For Those Who Don't Understand It Too

"Normally. When we think of branding we think about something. That helps differentiate al product from another for people who know what they want. So you know you want a laptop computer. You've got the choice between lenovo brand or an apple. Mac book brand for example. But today when i was out on my walk on the street and not in the park because close my park. I saw an example which i think explains why you be branding things for people that don't understand it because coming towards me on a car. I saw one of those rooftop storage box things. And i'm thinking to myself what they actually call. That was a long walk a couple of hours so your mind starts to wander and you see something like that. You start to think. And so i'm asking myself. What was that thing called. I couldn't actually remember what it was called. And then as i'm having this thought as this cargoes passed. I can see the brand on this thing. Takeuchi aka and it's very well branded along the side and also along the back and so now when i want to go and find out what that thing is instead of just searching for car rooftop storage box thing i'm gonna typing the word taka the brand and so now that brand is cemented him my place. Even though it's not a product that i've really thought about buying and it's not a product that i've really seen very much around and the idea of having your brand on stuff not just for people who know what they want for people that don't is i think something that sometimes escapes us and as if to prove my point about twenty minutes later a naveh compost having another one of these storage boxes and i still can't remember the brand all met box. It wasn't very well branded. Eat some i think it was. J moti 'em or something but it wasn't very clear branding. They really hadn't thought much about the branding for passing by traffic for example and for people who didn't really know the difference between the brand and another so. I think the listening that that i picked up at least was that when you branding things don't just think about branding it for market. Who understand you'll product. Think about you'll branding for those. That don't understand it. Because if i don't understand it and you branded then all of a sudden your brand is the one that i recognize and your brand is the one that i will go back to

Takeuchi Aka Lenovo Apple
N.B.A. Investigating Kyrie Irving Over Maskless Party Video

First Things First

04:37 min | Last month

N.B.A. Investigating Kyrie Irving Over Maskless Party Video

"Back here. First things first and we're talking about kyrie irving the brooklyn nets star has been inactive for the nets last four games due to personal reasons and now a new report says it will be at least another week before he rejoins the team. Yesterday video emerged that appeared to show maskless at a birthday party. Reportedly dad of his sisters this on top of a picture going around of kiranas zoom call last night for a political candidate twenty minutes before his nets were slated to tip off so much going on. Here here's head. Coach steve nash on his point guard. And where things are you sure. Can you sure like. I said right now. I got to focus on coaching. The team even get the best out of him. So i can't make any predictions are prognostications about things that are outside of this building this evening. We got our hands. The you know we've had this five games in seven nights and we're in a place where we're really trying to put our foundations and saw my hands are full there. Then that's really what i gotta focus. I don't know if i was asked to. Curry was coming back. My answer would be of course not sure i was getting more comfortable with of course than a shore but crisper serge's is joining us. Now broussard will. What did you make of the latest news surrounding kyrenia in. What's natia to say in all of it. Well i let me start with this caveat. hopefully you hope and pray that there's nothing serious going on with kyrie irving whether in his family or mentally or something like that from talking to people about various people about this situation. I don't think there's anything serious like that going on. I think everything is fine in that regard. But i just had to throw that out there. I want to say a few years ago a couple years ago a few people around the league told me this and it's pure speculation but they said don't be surprised or i wouldn't be surprised if one day kyrie irving just shocked. Everyone and walked away from basketball now again. That's pure relation on their part but it's based on their knowledge of his personality and just seeing his moves in the nba. Then we have kyri last june about six weeks before the teams went to the bubble sane on zoom call with other players. I'm willing to give up everything for social justice reform and then last night we have him on a zoom call for the democratic candidate for manhattan district attorney while the nets should be are playing their game or right before when he should have been at the nets game. I kyrie irving is acting like he does not want to be a professional basketball player and i stress professional. There's a difference between professional basketball player and a basketball player of professional basketball player. Plays when he doesn't want to at times. A pro basketball player play is available understands. He has to go out and earn that paycheck of pro basketball player or athlete plays through life circumstances and dramas and the nets have got to get to the bottom of this pronto. If kyrie does no longer to be a professional basketball player they. He asked to make a decision he asked. Let them know. If i'm the net. I think i re down and i have this conversation with him and i also tell him. You're not getting paid for the games. You've missed already and you won't be getting paid for the games you presumably miss. Because i assume that leaves gonna put him under quarantine for colby violations from that party. If kyri says he wants to play a he does want to be a pro basketball player. I accept that. And then as soon as i'm done talking with him i pick up the phone and start calling around the league to trade him and i don't know who would take him at this point but if the houston rockets would take him. I would trade him for james harden yesterday.

Kyrie Irving Brooklyn Nets Basketball Coach Steve Nash Nets Broussard Serge Curry NBA Manhattan Kyrie Kyri Colby Houston Rockets James Harden
The Sexual Fantasies Episode

The Joy of Text

09:36 min | Last month

The Sexual Fantasies Episode

"In twenty fifteen sadly before my time But we as you like ten okay but basically we just wanted to take a fresh look. At the topic and address it again kind of looking at some facets that weren't really addressed in our first episode and just kind of continuing the conversation about what i think is just a really central topic right so i. I felt strongly about doing this. Because i feel like fantasies are really central to people lives especially on long-term sex lives. I feel like this comes up so often. They concern about fantasizing all for my religious patience and may not religious patients most couples who have been having sex for more than. Let's say two years or three years ago to hit this one way or the other either because they should be fantasizing. 'cause it makes sex more interesting and it allows their sex life to take all kinds of different directions. Also i feel like people have so much trouble with this so from novel. Just i get this idea like. Oh my god i feel guilty that somehow thinking about somebody besides my spouse and from my religious patients i hear oh my god is a major issues with the fact that i'm thinking about my spouse so i can start talking about the fact. Why don't think it's a problem from a moral and ethical perspective. But say something from the you know helen piece. I don't sure So there's a passage in the talmud in dr that says that the man is not allowed to drink from one cup while placing his eye while looking at another cup and obviously it means not allowed to have sex with his wife. while thinking about another woman You don't like the metaphor here from context context says both of them are his wives. So there you go. It's clear almost august. it's basically explicit. So that seems to say exactly that this type of scenario is a problem. But here's the big but it seems that if you actually look at it more closely and you look at what the commentators say I don't think that it relates to the type of fantasy that you're talking about. There's good evidence that at least for many commentators in means that a person is not supposed to be using their wife as standing for the woman they really wanna be having sex with. And i think you see that already. A little bit in the language of etain enough should not be placing his eye which really means like focusing on desiring. Different woman does not just mean sort of fantasizing but maybe helpful. So i i can quote some sources that make that point but maybe it'd be helpful by kevin for you to address that reality like why is it not cheating on your husband or on your wife to be thinking of someone else so i know i've probably made this point in other episodes but i think the most important thing for people to realize is that when you're thinking about somebody else you're thinking about a fictional person even if you're thinking about a real person it's a fictional person because that may be a real person that you have seen on television or have seen at you know you're at a workplace meeting or something so they're real a certain level but the fans you have about having sex with them does not include the fact that you come home every day to them. They don't do the dishes when they say they're going to do the dishes. They don't pick up their socks that they're dropping on the floor right. You have taken this element of this person. And you've distilled it down to the pieces of the person and the elements of the person that turn you on or that will turn you on and that is why. It's not really a real person that you're having sex with it's a fantasy of even if it is. That's why i laugh a little bit when somebody's like if i have a fantasy about a fictional character. Everybody you're having a fantasy about is a fictional character. Even if it's somebody that you kind of know socially again you have just turned them into this fantasy character for you to have sex with them. That's number one number. Two is also for sure before you are making the decision to have sex with this person who is in the room with you and so if you have a fantasy character in her head. It's because you're using that person you're using that person in order to have sex with this person right so who's getting used right. It's a fantasy character not the person you're actually having sex with at the moment and i think that becomes really really important lesson for people. I had this one patient once not that long ago. Who was just so good because it was so distilled where she. She started crying when we start talking about. I asked her if she thought about other people and she was having sex and she said she does but she feels terribly guilty about it. And i said well. Why do you feel guilty bench. Then i think my husband must also be thinking about other women and that makes me feel terrible. And i was like okay. It makes me feel terrible because you think you should only be thing beg you and you should be the only thing that ever turns him on and so she sort of nodding through her tears. I knew she had this. You know grown up daughter. I said your daughter. She's in a relationship. Now do you want for the rest of her life to only be thinking about one man and she sort of looked at me and she started laughing she was like not really and i said and her boyfriend you want if she gets married. You want her husband's only be thinking about her for the rest of his life. You should only be thinking about her as the only that turns him on. Is this young woman. And she's well. Oh my god. I think you'd be a sociopath. If that was the case and i was like yeah you think so. It was so much easier for her to see this with her daughter and her daughter's boyfriend we had these kind of crazy romanticised views. That as soon as you sort of put them under a microscope do not make any sense at all. So i think we like our little kind at ourselves and say like this is really unrealistic. Your erotic brain likes new things. It doesn't like repetition. Repetition is not erotic right road. Familiar tents erotic. So how do you bring the new win to your relationship and you wanna have a good sexual relation with this person for you. Know thirty years forty years of best and easiest way to do that is to use fantasy so like a big fantasies and i i really feel like people need to like lighten up on themselves a little bit now. I will say my only caveat if there is somebody that you know and you keep fantasizing about the same person again and again and again and you're not feeling good about your relationship that's already a different story and that's a problem but that's not what we're talking about. We're talking about most people who are thinking about a movie star or like an idea of somebody you know or a a baseball player. Whatever teacher so what if somebody you know. See someone at work. It's really turned on and come some. Let's say a man comes home and has sex with his wife and doesn't like once keep his eyes closed while he's having sex with his wife so he doesn't he could be thinking of this person and not his wife. He's still choosing to have sex with his white he's married and this other woman is married to like. Sometimes we're not making that choice. Actively those are the circumstances where stuck in our. Let's a funny way to put something like okay. Some saint you. If there's a problem in your relationship this seems like an ongoing problem has to be addressed. But let's let me refrain that like he sees this woman he gets really dot and he uses that in order to have great sex with his wife. That's amazing like what difference does it make. If he's you know if the vision he hasn't his is you know twenty minutes. Twenty seconds before orgasm is sort of blurring between this woman and his wife. It's great now. Those pleasurable feelings have now connected with his wife right if he's constantly fantasizing about this woman and he's having issues with stock which is what you said. This is where stuck with. is that language. Like i feel like that's where the change us abc and stop saying this is what you're stuck with. This is what you're you're using it roddick energy that you pick up from other parts of your life and you're bringing back into your marriage and i think that's much more sort of positive way to look at it. Is sarah looking horrified. I law. i'm. I'm just wondering if we brought in the conversation a little bit because right now it sounds like both of you are talking just about fantasizing about another person or like imagine character or whatever. I'm also wondering your thoughts about just fantasizing in general like maybe fantasizing like during the workday about having a new type of sex with your spouse or you know just kind of like having fantasies about sex like no not while you're having sex so i'm amazed that because why would that be a problem like in other words i feel like the only thing comes up in my mind is problem is the one fantasies are great every fantasy. All the time is great. The only one that people seem to have a lot of problems with our when involves thinking about some of the other than your partner. I don't know though. I mean i feel like there's during the course any kind of sex no but during the day if some of these getting turned on by somebody you know people probably feel guilty through right. I'm well also. I mean this might be coming from my own misinformation. But isn't there an idea of like here. Haram kind of just like negative idea of like fantasizing about sex maybe wall you're learning or like or maybe just in general a we're not supposed to being thoughts are looking for is in our hearts. The laughter here who right so the ramoche divided into two categories. One is to have really plan to do a sin like to plan to commit adultery like a very intentional. So that's put that aside the other one. Is you know men having sexual thoughts which can lead to seminal emission know to masturbation or actually sitting in a worse way. I was once teaching this text out. The problem about here haram in a married man. Whatever ran looking at a woman sexually and the student The guy was teaching it to any sets be. What does it matter where you get your appetite as long as you come home to eat. So which i thought was exactly what

Helen Piece Kevin Baseball ABC Sarah Haram
Author Angela Chen Discuss her book 'Ace: What Asexuality Reveals About Desire, Society, and the Meaning of Sex'

QUEERY with Cameron Esposito

04:33 min | Last month

Author Angela Chen Discuss her book 'Ace: What Asexuality Reveals About Desire, Society, and the Meaning of Sex'

"And what. I really liked about this book because i think a sexuality something that's so unexplored culturally. It's just it's it's it's such a service to the book and also the community and yourself it's written both in a way that feels journalistic but also that feels inviting. How intentional was that. That feels like that must have been pretty intentional. It was intentional but it was also uncomfortable. So i told me more in my day job. I'm actually science and tech journalist. I do one health. I do a lot of stuff on. Ai and you know is going to take over the world and replace us you know that. Gonna stop which. There's just not a lot of room for personal narrative where you're writing about a i like it that way you know. I liked being a journalist. I like talking to other people telling their stories. So when i spilled the book i knew that it would have to be personal because it was important to me that a sexual person write this book. And if you're going to have an author you might as well use that experience. And i could be a guide of sorts people reading the book but it didn't come naturally to me because i'm not a culture reporter general or a sexual relationships reporter and i kept asking myself. Why are you doing this. This is totally a different part of your career. Even now people will be like. Are you going to buy a sexuality and unlike navy but maybe just continue writing about at so it really felt like while this was obviously an enormous privilege and honor to be able to write this book it felt like it was a necessity because it's not where my natural inclinations go toward. Okay well then. I guess my first question is are the machines taking over and when and who is the most important savior of our time. Is it sarah connor in actuality. This is actually very complicated question. I think they're not taking over yet. I'm much about climate change. That's talk on my mind but you know lots of smart people working on this smart well-funded people so hopefully we can. Hopefully that helps you sleep at night. I mean what helps me. Sleep at night is watching the terminator franchise so versions a bit of a catch. Twenty two the moment then that you decided that this was important enough for you to like break that membrane between what. You're more comfortable in like what was there a particular impetus for that or was it a sort of slow burning. This story needs to be told eventually kind of thing. I think it came out of this feeling in patients you know. I think it's like i think many of us have this experience. Maybe when you're younger and you discover like a new tv show or something and then you just wanna talk to everyone about it and then after a while whenever you're explaining something have to take like the first twenty minutes to this is the tv show here the characters and then you're like can i tell you my very and it kind of felt like that like my relationship with is action was like that. I didn't realize i was ace until i was in my twenties and realizing it. I had to go digging for it. I didn't have to go anywhere back. When i thought i was just straight woman. That was pretty much. You know what was expected of me. But i thought there were so many smart ways of thinking about the world is actual lines represented but you wouldn't have access to them because it wasn't in the culture to find any of that you'd have to be truly online in a way or you know have to rewrite academic books and so i kept trying to talk to people about you know the ways that it's actually makes everyone not just people who happened to be as like question like what is sex with sexual attraction. What is romantic attraction. How should we think about the world. But then i got tired of doing that. I lake tedtalk. Welcome to talk. Here's what it is. I wanted to skip that and get to the part where we are thinking about. What is that we all want. What what is pleasure. What if we center that their lives instead of sexuality and so i think that was the moment that feelings impatience that had so many people as or not would benefit from this perspective that i was like while. I am a journalist. I've always been a journalist. Maybe i should do this. While i have so many follow ups I want to talk about the this down. Because i want to talk about what. You're talking about about centering pleasure. I think that's really important

Sarah Connor Navy
"twenty minutes" Discussed on 600 WREC

600 WREC

04:56 min | 1 year ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on 600 WREC

"Twenty minutes for more than a decade Denver has been on the public transit expansion spree that so far has added sixty six miles of new rail lines eighteen miles of new bus routes and forty three new stations but now the system is considering reversing course and cutting service because it can't find enough people to drive its buses and trains David Harrison reporter at the Wall Street journal says the city's transit system and others across the country are facing a severe labor shortage familiar to employers nationwide David what's happened here Denver that really kind of proactive about offering news and chanted options they've really been been on a on a building spree and what happened is you know you've got that combined with a really strong economy and a very low unemployment rate and they've really needs a had a really hard time recruiting operators for the trains and buses another kind of stuck with this position where we've got all this new offering all this new service but you don't have enough people to drive it that's incredible so the thinking is is generally speaking I can I can do better save Hey why is that a bus driver so people don't apply for those types of jobs well it happened a lot of times is people apply but yet you're going to need a commercial driver's license so people will play without a CDL company the transit agency will will train them and give them the CBO and then they'll just like come to a trucking company or somewhere else so they can make a lot more money so in Denver with the the issue is and has been a lot of attention and really other places you know to censor thing or the to struggle to get people in the door because you know a lot of you know we didn't we didn't have before okay let the lower and so there's a there's there's there's more jobs out there because it's hard for an agency to Amman to recruit and you know these are high job the menu when you start out you were you know early in the morning or late at night you work six days a week sometimes so it's not nobody about some of the recruiting efforts than to try to find some of these new bodies to fill positions they've been advertising seriously a minute I'll be the agency they really been been been been very intent on on putting add that to get folks and and then they've also been you know doing what you'd expect them to do that than raising wages a lot of agencies have after we did the last few years try to find ways to to reduce the workload to make it a little more family friendly to the extent possible it's not always easy to do I can then identically they've they've kind of we do see the color in nineteen from twenty one to now nineteen year old can go and and and you know having gotten buses so they do what they can but you know there's only so much you can do and I speak with David Harrison reporter at the Wall Street journal's pieces call public transit hits a speed bump not enough drivers are so when this happens so what do you got to drop routes I guess that's exactly exactly yeah so a lot of places well basically you know you have a route to to advertise on schedule at writers are expecting it to show up but if you don't have anybody to drive it you just don't don't run it so you can add and makes makes writers pretty upset because you know this is the real schedule images and the both of them show up with a kind of them show up that's great so you know they try to post on my website is silly and they can which fruits are gonna run which treats on but with Denver is done here is really kind of thing that a step ahead of that and they basically just you know to death cutting that's completely so you know some bus routes are just not going to weekends are not going to run at all I know the process of working through we know which groups and helpful about work out but if this does go through starting in may it'll basically just had cut back to service because they just can't get enough of this incredible so at the how of some of these writers adjusted I know you spoke with a couple of them who expressed their frustration yeah well I mean a lot of people are basically just adjusting their commute pattern you know taking different groups are giving a hell more time and you know it's possible that the two also describing people away from Capitol together we've seen you know we have seen over the last few years I will decline and in transit ridership and a lot of reasons for that but one reason could be that just under libel service because of the labor charge and I I I thought you said to the story there's been a decline in ridership it's almost like this could never ending cycle right that's the issue with a lot of hand they don't see it yet we have to figure out what I had to stop this this this sort of thing though what you have during the recession they cut a lot of service and of course he got there if you can lose writers during the recovery after the recession I could bring back service camper back services to.

Denver
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Short Story Long

Short Story Long

03:55 min | 1 year ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Short Story Long

"We're not really like mix, I guess depending perspective is like, you know, strict parents, I wanted to go into Stanford, whatever maybe. No, I generally, and I guess that's how I am too. I was like, well, not bad, but yeah, definitely be better. It was very very you know, always small celebrations to celebrate. But I was more focused on so trucks next occurs. Oh, yeah. That's what keeps pushing you. But like you're never happy. Dow, it's constantly China like balance that and untrained some parts of your brain. I know I don't know how you do that. Do you have like techniques? Dude. I mean we've been meditating or, you know, actually have been meditating for a long time, too. Big thing, you know, it was it was weird because I'll probably meant him for, like, maybe eight years or so on a I started, as like not really that. As as promoted or as known. So I felt doing like little weirdo shit. You know what I mean? He didn't. I didn't know anyone else out there doing it by new I needed to like we group on either really keep my head straight and experimented a little bit like that. And it's been you do every day every day in the morning. First thing in the morning about twenty minutes. Twenty minutes every, you know, I missed one hung over after Sunday night party on Monday morning difference. But if you miss one and use it kind of like missing a workout, like you just feel kind of shitty or no. You know that day my maybe feel a little bit. But I think it's more of a mistake like you miss a workout. You don't instantly feel like you know, but if you know build. Yeah, but when I was first starting, and as you you're on for three months, and then you take a month off, then you really start. I really wanted to notice, then that's crazy. I need to get into it. I, I believe in it so much. And I have read so much about it. I literally just have not. Worked at into my routine issue, such a habit thing that one is it's, it's hard. Yeah. Know that's a real too hard, habit versus like as a habit. Like you can do something that we can be good and get benefits, but that one the it feels a little bit more like eat no-doubt because good. Yeah. But I'm sure it's like, you know, seven times a week is more than seven times as good like terms, you know what I mean? Once a month. It's better than working out none, but, but still, yes, not quite going to get to you that level of fitness health that you, you really want to be. Yeah. No, you're right. I really got. I just literally last night. I put it in my calendar. I just put in my every week day at a time so that I'll just get an alert at least ten minutes so so getting into SEO was like. So it was like, cool, I I'm going to college. I'm going to college, but it wasn't there wasn't like a big celebration or anything. Yeah. Yeah. Okay. Fair. And what did you go fucking pay for this now? This is good. But, you know. Tonight is student loans. I got okay scholarships but it's still real expensive. So, you know, by chance when my dad, you know, was a hustler we always had a job always working, you know, side-hustle always trying to do something else, and then in high school, he was able to have know, his biggest, you know, deal outside of his main job, and pretty much with that with magically, gifted cash, which was my college education, so not only do they get me to America. But they, you know, it's a very much viewed as they viewed as their responsibility to pay for whatever education I needed to get and they did their job to fucking awesome in. And so from there was, you know, my responsibility to take it from there. What grade people man. What did you major in, you know, as funny, I was I was actually going to be into entre poonam program with these guys actually going to do it and could have been a partner in five four. Could see, for the third partner, what ended up feels like that was in two thousand that, you know, the our senior year started in the year two thousand but that was when the dot com kind of internet boom was really going crazy. You're just seeing so many crazy stories so many.

Dow partner America Twenty minutes twenty minutes three months eight years ten minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Triangulation

Triangulation

02:04 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Triangulation

"The working memory 'cause they you have to pay attention to the environment to what the others are doing have to coordinate with your friends, you have to make up your strategy, and you tactics all that is consuming a lot of energy for the brain at. So the more the harder new keep this. It is to keep the twenty minutes as it's a good a good timing. Look at fed talks. Their mill twenty minutes. It's also because of that it's easier to focus on the topic for twenty minutes beyond that. It's it might be more difficult to stay concentrated unless you're super-motivated and your into a goal the flow. This is when you don't even realize that time is passing that you need to restaurant. Whoa. You're hungry because you really absorbed by your task, whether it is your you're creating something you are painting or you country numbers, or whatever it is that you do that you care about. And that requires some efforts, we are definitely in the flow of our conversation here, and I'm thoroughly enjoying it. But I yes. But I, but I do need to take a quick break. Taking your advice that breaks her good to thank our sponsor for this episode of triangulation, which is the interest shown, the interest is a podcast from Microsoft, and it is your biweekly conversation. An interview podcast about share point one drive and related. Technology within Microsoft, three sixty five you're gonna get the most out of share point unlearn, how it works for you. If you've listened to the interest on each episode covers important topics in information about Microsoft share point, including news and announcements a focused topic of the week, a guest perspective section where you hear from various experts users partners and customers a partner highlight where they'll feature a partner from the strong ecosystem frequently asked questions.

Microsoft partner fed twenty minutes mill
"twenty minutes" Discussed on KOMO

KOMO

01:42 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on KOMO

"With twenty minutes of nonstop news. Kent police shot and killed a hit and run suspect. Here's more from komo's lease stole. This all started with Auburn police who were responding to a hit and run at around midnight. They asked Ken for help because the driver took off Auburn police through a spike strip at the driver kept going ten police performed a pit maneuver basically pushing that car off the road. We're told as they approach the driver, the thirty eight year old fired a shot, a Kent officer returned fire striking him, he immediately tried to help that driver, Alex. But that driver died officer who fired is. Eight year veteran and is on paid leave which is standard in an investigation. Like this last night a man called nine one one to tell Seattle police he had killed his brother. This was shortly after six thirty in the Fremont neighborhood near north furnish forty first street and Fifth Avenue north nowhere to how the brother died. Police did take the color into custody later Edmonds police need some help tracking down the people responsible for last month's murder of a young man after a party at the Edmonds senior center. Komo's Carleen Johnson has twenty three year old. Alexander roads was shot. Several times says the party was ending early on the morning of December fifteenth in Edmonds police sergeant Josh McClure tells KOMO there were dozens of people there at least two people had guns that were fired off further getting little if any cooperation nobody is coming forward with any information. And because there were so many people there, and we know other people witnesses and know what happened. No, we're going to need that cooperation bring Mr. roads killer to Justice a few days later at a family vigil. Detectives were given a short piece of cell phone. Video from the shooting. Short clip doesn't.

komo Edmonds Kent Auburn officer Edmonds senior center Fremont Carleen Johnson Seattle Ken Josh McClure Alexander Alex murder thirty eight year twenty three year twenty minutes Eight year
"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

04:28 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Loudini Rock and Roll Circus

"But that was also the last time all four members were on stage together when FREDDY got sick, obviously, he wasn't doing a whole lot of appearances obviously wasn't performing. But he did show up for the last time with the with the other three band members to accept that award. So. Yeah. Kind of sad sad. Well, let's talk about a Queen moment. That is not sad. Vary in fact, triumphant and that was their Live Aid. A lot of aunts have very memorable performances from live eight. It was a cool thing that happened you to they have a very memorable Live Aid performance in the lot of a lot of bands. The cars is a lot of cool concert footage from that. But it one of the highlights of it was Queen in full regalia kind of in their prime early eighties. Just Frick and crushing the whole thing. Going to great with the twenty minutes at twenty minutes at twenty minutes. If you can't do it in twenty minutes, you better go home kids because Queen can do it. So there you go. But also, I guess after that happened there sales like sword like their backtrack listings. Wake went crazy. After that. What do you have on their terms of do you have any information on that? As far as the sales are just it was. Well, no, not really I just kind of gave what I had about that. I mean, they opened with an rhapsody closed champions. Kind of one of their best performances ever. Yeah. Absolutely. I just wanted to see if I can quickly pull up the the set list. Of course. I just know what they open closed with though, they don't, you know, there's nothing there's nothing like just boom Queen you. You know, what's wrong with Google typed in queens. It's not that easy anymore. There's too much information on the internet. Now, you can't just you know, you have to weed through everything. Now, you have to actually read that raid who does that is you it? But that's just blows my mind twenty minutes at like, you're you're usually at concerts for what two hours for one person an hour. Well, like, forty five minutes and Vince Neil's case. But I think that that blows my mind, I would rather I would rather them. I'd rather band leave me wanting a little bit more than me going like I. Now, I get I'd rather have a kick ass twenty minutes in a boring two hours. Yeah. Of course, obviously. So let me take a look here. Real quick quick. Or what we got? He digs are costumes. Do you like a costume? I can't pronounce I want to put a lot into this. I did I I worked all day on this costume right here. So I believe that they're set was Bahamian rhapsody radio Gaga hammer to fall crazy. Little thing called love. We will rock you. We have the chance pretty solid set list. It's pretty solid twenty twenty one minutes. You know, another one bites the dust. While speaking of another one bites the dust that is on my list of one of their greatest moments. Leave it to Queen to do a disco song that just I mean, just crush rock radio. On rock radio with the discourse on. Yes. The Rolling Stones did emotional rescue miss you. But those compared to another one bites are kind of flaccid. I mean, another one bites thus is a really hard drive, and it's a very hard driving tune. It's a heavy tone. As what is that crazy thing? They do in the middle with all the weird sounds. I mean unbelievable. Well, I have something to say about that song. It's one of my favorites. However, do you remember the commercial for the sound system? I think I don't pronounce it. I wa w where? Bob in his head and everybody's driving by he's in the car driving. Every he's Bob and his head have a good time all these people driving by with a look of disgust. Then it pans out..

queens FREDDY Vince Neil Bob Google Frick Wake twenty minutes two hours twenty twenty one minutes forty five minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WLAC

WLAC

05:14 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WLAC

"New from Fidelity Investments also how. Single people are treating online dating. Like fantasy football and the beer bottle crisis in Germany, that story in about twenty minutes The losing one family member is hard. Enough how does, anyone. Deal with multiple losses after a duck boat accident killed nine members of one family in Missouri others who. Have weathered, unimaginable grief are sharing their experiences here's this weekend's Jennifer Kushinka? Claire, Ansberry the Wall Street Journal is talk to, people who have weathered unimaginable grief and joins us now. Claire what, are, some, of the challenges, that these folks are facing well usually when. Something is so shocking like this it's it's not the trajectory that, we expect them life you know everybody experiences loss. And death but usually it's at. The end of life and when you have a. Tragedy or trauma or accident massive accident you're losing people at earlier times and unexpected times nobody expects. To lose their child I've read Somewhere that grief never ever goes away you just. Somehow learn, to live with it how did some of these folks learn to live with their grief. Well it and that's so true that it. Never goes away, and most of them say say that they just learn how to cope with it you know the world has never gonna be. The same so they just have to live. In it and you know some of them and it's it's trial and error saying where they learned you know. One woman said that you know she just wanted to. Be by yourself, and. She didn't want to burden anybody with you know her own pain but she realized that she really needed. To talk, to people and not shut out the people that she loved? And, that was one thing that was really important, to her you know other people said that they needed. To find, hope, and, something and some, sense of purpose they felt like their whole. Life had ended and you know some people can find new projects, or some sort of thing that honors the people. Who have died in sort of. Continued there Memory you know there's a lot of people find strength in some sort of spiritual journey where you know their. Life they're, seeking meaning in their, life and, they find it in their spiritual practices service people also find a lot of help, in serving, others but the, important thing too is that you know that's something that happens after time and you know everyone has said look. You know after something like this the grieving period you know. It's lifelong, but you you can't rush things and you really need to be patient with yourself and. People around you need to be patient as. Well because it, really really takes a long time so take care of yourself you know grief is such a physically and emotionally and mentally exhausting Thing and you really need to take care of yourself first. And go through degrees there's really no, avoiding it and just kind of incorporate the. Loss in your own life. Before you, can really sort of reach out we're speaking with Claire The Wall Street Journal Clara no for your story you? Talk. To some people who have undergone unimaginable grief in their personal lives you talked about. Those some of those people turning a something positive. Out of that by having a purpose. Can you give an example. Of how someone, specifically did that sure Madonna badger lost her three children and her, parents in a fire Christmas, morning fire, she herself escaped and she went into severe depression. She was, suicidal her her, whole, life she, said she just lost and you know she went through a. Lot of, counselors counseling and to. Trauma centers and she really, just like you know something was, wrong with her initially couldn't go on and finally a doctor said look you. Know the loss against the loss of a mother and a child I mean that's the strongest bond and when you lose it it's. Like severing a nerve And so she she said that you know that kind of. Gave her hope and she realized book I'm still the mother? Of. These children I'm still the daughter of my parents and I want to live my. Life honoring them she is a marketing executives and. Advertising executives so too she started a. She launched a campaign for. The industry to, not objectify women and in doing so she wanted to honor women, and girls and and protect, them and, that was something that she wanted to do for. Her daughters, and you know, just, to have, a project with purpose this weekend's Jennifer Kushinka with Wall Street. Journal columnist, Clare ends berry twenty. Minutes now in front of, the hour on this weekend.

Wall Street Journal Madonna badger Jennifer Kushinka Claire Fidelity Investments Missouri football Germany Journal Clare Clara twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Cleared Hot

Cleared Hot

03:21 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Cleared Hot

"Head goes down because you know, you kind of know which instructors you want and like everyone's a little different. And like you see the guys, this guy, every single guy goes in his passing this guy, every single guy goes in his failing and you're like, God. So so I get Andy on my. I want to say you were my second, my second one, and he made some not that were really incredibly hard to get like super will pull compass as you go down and your your twenty twenties on your back, and you have mask on your mouth in mouthpiece in, and you have to crawl along the bottom of like nine foot pool. We need your mask on for about ten. So, yeah, yeah, ten seconds. And then instructors come down and do basically to surf hits and really what it is. Make sure that you can stay calm under pressure, right in a in a very stressful scenario and then they and then you have to go through per blackout. No, you know, no, you're not blacked out on the actual. There's portions of the so the week leading up to is called poo week and you do individual like the first thing you do is with the regular mask. Nobody messing with you. You take all your stuff off. You put it on. And then if you pass that you do blackout mask and then two people go down with only one set of gear and you gear exchange back and forth, then blocked out mask and all of the skills you learn along the way. Lead into terminate in pool com pool competency is what it is short for and you start with all your stuff on and then it's just, you know, it's just it's like it's my description of it might be different than Josh is. I, I didn't have to be. I was never an instructor for this course. So yeah, I'm sure he's probably perspective is a lot better in different than mine, but so for me, you're, you're calling the wrong, the bottom and then instructor comes down hits. You tie takes your mouthpiece out, your removes your air source, could even turn it off and then you have to go through a procedure over and over again and they'll keep coming down like mid mid procedure in hitting you over and over and for for about. I'm gonna get twenty minutes, twenty minutes. That's what I figured it was time about twenty minutes. You don't have to do twenty minutes. He just have you can. You can be done in fifteen if you want, but you have up to twenty minutes as instructor. Yeah. And so and then what they'll do finally is. So you'll have to like tracer air tubes, put your mouthpiece in trace your your chest straps and way straps, then like make sure your air sources on and. And, and then they'll come down and hit you get and you have to keep basically repeating it without like, you know, basically without much air, but sometimes they would hit you on a next hail. Right? And so then you have to like, you know, and then it'll title tie the two air, your mouthpiece in knots, and so you're trying to get these nouns out without air, you know, under the water and staying calm all in the process of it and hoping that you don't get hit again, you know, and, and so and would make these knots with his too. But I, I don't even think I was down there for that. That long. I just remember like he had this one not to where I couldn't get it out, but I could get a little bit of air if I like cranked my neck all the way to the left and like like, I don't even know like kinda push the peace into my mouth Jewish, my favorite, and it was everybody was awful. And I was like, I could get an air. Then he hit me again. And I was like, I just, I couldn't. It was bad. So there's procedures some, not. So you can take the tanks off your back other if you cannot establish a viable air source, you can take your tank off, but that not that he's talking about. I. Tied it the same way every time and you had have your head Jack or to the left, and you could fit your mouthpiece in it would allow you to inhale, but you couldn't..

instructor Josh Andy Head Jack twenty minutes ten seconds nine foot
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

03:51 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Engaging Leader: Leadership communication principles to engage your team - hosted by Jesse Lahey, Aspendale Communications

"And trust from your team aren't you yeah i mean you're beautiful and you're you're real they you know you're trustworthy because you're you're not hiding something when someone says no i'm not angry and they're angry everybody knows everybody knows it i mean you you know those people right and those people are not trustworthy you never really know what to expect from them but if you can have someone say i am angry and i'm not gonna let it take over but i'm angry and let me explain why and let's try to resolve it well that's someone you could trust that someone you know is going to tell you the truth so you know you're trustworthiness comes from your truth telling and your ability to be real and vulnerable and strong at the same time people are worried about being vulnerable because they think it signals weakness but it's precisely the opposite to be vulnerable requires tremendous and reads as tremendous strength when you're vulnerable it means i am strong enough to be able to expose areas that are weaknesses without having a destroy me i don't need to show up as some perfect person for me to feel okay or for me to stand with confidence in front of you and advocates or something i don't i don't need that i'm i'm ok being imperfect and i don't lose myself as a result of that that's a really important powerful and strength communicating skill as opposed to trying to hide all of your vulnerabilities which literally reads as weakness initially it sounds like we're just being touchy feely but it's actually very practical and powerful so i'm thinking like just to demonstrate that if you think of that situation where you need to tell someone a hard truth in a way that they can hear it what kind of tips do you have to do that using emotional courage well the first thing i would do is say start with the punchline i can't tell you how many conversations i used to be in an certainly that i watch where someone is you know spend twenty minutes setting up a hard message and it's like it's painful for them it's painful for the person listening to the message they're sitting there saying am i getting promoted or fired it's really and and it's you know and the reason we do it is because we try to delay the cringe moment right we try to delay that moment when we're like i'm letting you go right and we're trying to delay it and so we're we're we're giving all this background and we're giving you know we're trying to smooth it out or we're trying to make it easier and that's always a mistake and and the what you do is you start with saying here's the thing this is this isn't working out and i'm letting you go and i want to to the extent that you want to know i want to explain why but you've you've you've gotten over the hard hump and everything else after that is a softer conversation as opposed to the tension of holding out on the main message and everybody's sitting there stressing out about when that main message comes so that's the first thing i would say the second thing i would say for a harder difficult conversation is to listen is to really empathize is to understand what's going on for the other person that if you've ever been in one of those conversations where the other person's repeating themselves over and over and over again and you're like throwing your hands up in the air and why why enough i what you're saying but here's the thing that the why do you think they're repeating themselves right i mean the repeating themselves because they don't believe you've heard them and as soon as they believe you've heard them they're gonna stop repeating themselves and when you say stop it already i got it but here's the thing you're.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Yeah i think the main reason people want acing especially the stores api is because some of the storage operation is super long for example onto attach a volume or detachable 'honey might take minutes on or like tens of tournaments i see i've seen cases where a detached take twenty minutes so since it's super long in operations long the natural on design crushing is whether this api should be a sink so that i have a callback in the meantime can start to process some operations but the of in a sink api is that it's it's significantly more complex than a synchronous api because dan you have to have some sort of ide foil operation in when you receive a callback you have to correlate that operations on cordite that response to previously penny operation so create a so much complexity into the seals coats and also i think the acs is cell the reason people want anything is because the thing that is solved the long running operation problem by the ac cornets operation but does it really doesn't because at the end of the day the seal has to timeout anyway because if the seal receive a response back after twenty minutes it has to has to time out just to be defensive what if the stores is completed down or under snow recovery there is no operator on coming to fix the problem so ceilings to defensive anyway cue to deal with those kinds of scenario so acing really doesn't help industry arial i think the key here is trying to make the call item potent with co can just safely retry with the same patient in expect the same result if they don't receive the response will retry again until the tunnel happens in the planning implementation can still be acing just the interface between steel in storage vendor has to be seen corners for the sake of simplicity plugging can choose their implementation it can be acing for sure in many people choose to be a sink fullon rainy operations that's totally fine let's give an example here i want to create a database on top of of volume.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

Software Engineering Daily

02:02 min | 2 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily

"Yeah i think the main reason people want acing especially the stores api is because some of the storage operation is super long for example onto attach a volume or detachable 'honey might take minutes on or like tens of tournaments i see i've seen cases where a detached take twenty minutes so since it's super long in operations long the natural on design crushing is whether this api should be a sink so that i have a callback in the meantime can start to process some operations but the of in a sink api is that it's it's significantly more complex than a synchronous api because dan you have to have some sort of ide foil operation in when you receive a callback you have to correlate that operations on cordite that response to previously penny operation so create a so much complexity into the seals coats and also i think the acs is cell the reason people want anything is because the thing that is solved the long running operation problem by the ac cornets operation but does it really doesn't because at the end of the day the seal has to timeout anyway because if the seal receive a response back after twenty minutes it has to has to time out just to be defensive what if the stores is completed down or under snow recovery there is no operator on coming to fix the problem so ceilings to defensive anyway cue to deal with those kinds of scenario so acing really doesn't help industry arial i think the key here is trying to make the call item potent with co can just safely retry with the same patient in expect the same result if they don't receive the response will retry again until the tunnel happens in the planning implementation can still be acing just the interface between steel in storage vendor has to be seen corners for the sake of simplicity plugging can choose their implementation it can be acing for sure in many people choose to be a sink fullon rainy operations that's totally fine let's give an example here i want to create a database on top of of volume.

twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Channel 955

"Family members so i know but here's the thing you're you're the smartest guy here because there's somebody that's going to be on this thing for about twelve hours or twenty hours that's going to get knocked off of this thing they just wasted twelve to twenty hours doing this you laughed after twenty minutes and his his last words before putting his low my gosh we lost another another one who lost another clinton's last words were who can go all the way if i get on that mustang twenty right who is this lady right over here what's your name sheri sharing whatever what happens wrong position really my back yeah jerry did you have your numb tongue to like to hear your breath you were just standing there now not a brats hot from sweating against the car and says you also have bad mexican last night what happened now all right well hey here's the thing at least you weren't the first one off the car this guy was does that make you feel i feel great all right well listen both of you guys the constellation is you got a great mo does make out with the mustang t so forever i bet did anybody ask you how long view last on there you don't have to tell them the only lasted twenty minutes or so last twenty minutes it's okay.

clinton sheri jerry twenty minutes twenty hours twelve hours
"twenty minutes" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM

"Twenty minutes have they are pro football talk live a story that emerged on friday after round one of the draft concluded rounds two through seven still to come espn reported that jason witten was planning to retire from the cowboys and become an analyst on espn's monday night football which prompted a flurry of follow ups including essentially the cowboys saying well that's news to us and the cowboys and tried to downplay their obvious need for a tight end the eagles leapfrogging the cowboys in round two four tight end up thinking that the cowboys would take tight end if they had the ability to do so and we still don't know what jason witten is going to do the cowboys say there's no time line there was another report over the weekend there's another offer in tv the jason witten is considering he still may play this isn't nearly the done deal that it was presented as when it was reported by espn on friday and i can't help but wonder i don't want to go too far inside baseball here chris i can't help but wonder whether or not espn may be pushed this thing a little bit harder than maybe they should have because they desperately need somebody say yes i'll take your job and be your analyst on monday night football because the clock is ticking so i think that that may have had something to do with it in that potentially if i'm wit and i'm thinking man i'm not ready to announce what i'm what i'm going to do here and you're you're kind of force in my hand i wouldn't be all that thrilled with espn at this point if i was wit.

espn jason witten cowboys analyst football eagles baseball Twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

10:09 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Twenty minutes in what you couldn't plenty alone with the boston cream like the red light came on crispy creams you waited the whole for a nickel like me gaff bank pitches in bang full the bank big basis the big girl every creases hose me love then a stretch mark pre eight man grinds bigger the fed freezing refunded twenty dollars worth backseat steamy coal in the window rocking back and forth fuck what you got four bank full let's go be bye anthony novels just two when did i say this kim kevin swayne this live on well experts spayed may got better and it's this just on the little case hugh running now that you cuba action i am team thank you i want to the section no a pair of dangerous keep back in the style i was only parties.

hugh boston anthony cuba Twenty minutes twenty dollars
"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

The Daily Zeitgeist

01:33 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on The Daily Zeitgeist

"Right right you know and that's great and there's a lot of desperation and funny shit that comes out of these entanglements where you know you're relational stakes are your entire life because you have no material wants yeah you know but like his last few movies i really hated the hotel one did you yeah i thought it was just a dull house yeah you just made a dull house it's a very pretty dollhouse right i like your doll house west it's very pretty yeah don't make me spend an hour and a half looking at your fucking dollars yeah at twenty minutes love dogs was twenty minutes it would have been hurt the perfect film yeah perfect perfect twenty minute sitcoms all right let's get into your myth what is a myth was something people believe to be true that you know to be false okay my myth is that when you put your money in the bank it just kinda like sits in a vault a scrooge mcduck it doesn't i've liked to tell you that your world is a lie yeah there's no hell now there's sort of hell and it's called wells fargo hells fargo basically a lot of people that are listening know this but it's something that a lot of people don't really think about what happens to the running do they put it in the bank but what happens is it all is used to fund the worst parts of our society and i think we on like a conscious or subconscious level understand that banks fund really bad shit and wall street banks are bad.

twenty minutes twenty minute
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

02:28 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM

"To speak and then i came in and i did this experiment with and had those significant results for the sake of this film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh these scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away was like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in the scientific experiments you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happens and then when you're not to what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting so foot this film we only did it this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of experiments building on this one so for example next time i'm going to do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that can we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do get the same result this means the this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entity if if that makes sense and if it's not you you know what i mean then this gives a different result so so in this first film i think we it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and now moving forward we're going to continue to build on this on on this experiment and taking a look at the science of of this when you start to look at these principles he noticed that there is a measurable change and you present this how is the science community responding to this kind of activity yeah i we've actually kind of nervous about i do know how that was gonna go uh come across but um i was actually pleasantly surprised there is quite a few scientists who were obviously open to these this sort.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

WCBM 680 AM

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on WCBM 680 AM

"To speak and then i came in and i did this experiment with an had those significant results for the sake of this film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh the scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away was like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in a scientific experiment you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happens and then when you're not what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting so foot this film we only did that this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of experiments building on this one so for example next time i'm gonna do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that could we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do to get the same result this means the this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entity it's not make sense and if it's not you know what i mean then this gives us different result so so in this first film i think we you it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes
"twenty minutes" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

01:46 min | 3 years ago

"twenty minutes" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"This film this was the only experiment that we dead but because we had such a strong correlation exactly at the time um of this in vocation uh these scientists dr glenn ryan he was also blown away you like wow and what happens is uh i don't know if you you know but in a scientific experiments you would uh do twenty minutes on twenty minutes off twenty minutes on twenty minutes meaning the eu correlate when you are invoking this energy on what happened and then when you're not what happens over and over and over and over and over and then you see if there is a uh a real correlation or not so that's how we did it um and we did find this strong correlation and that's why i was very exciting to foot this film we only did it this way but because the results were so significant we decided to to um to design a whole set of ext terrance building on this one so for example next time i'm going to do the same thing but then we're gonna ask you to do the exact same thing do we get the exact same result if we do that can we ask a third person in the fourth person to do it exactly in the same way if we do get the same result this means that this particular frequency that kept popping up is equivalent to this uh to this entities if that makes sense and if it's not you you know what i mean then this gives us different result so so in this first film i think we it's a huge first step to show that there is a correlation and now moving forward we're going to continue to build on.

dr glenn ryan twenty minutes