36 Burst results for "Two Books"
Sara Fujimura Discusses Her New Book "Faking Reality"
"Welcome to read between the lines book. Podcast i'm your host mali's out baynes damage. Newton therapy were there. How are you today. Thanks so much for having me on molly. Thanks for coming on. I can't wait to talk about your book so you tell me about it. So my new book is coming out. Next next tuesday on the thirteenth. In it's called faking realities. This is my fourth way book. my third contemporary. Why a book. My second book with tortilla and my first book that required a power tool research. So can you tell me a little bit more about the blood. I want to talk to you about this or research. We'll be sure so for people who are trying to decide what they like to read. I like to say faking. Reality is like the eighties movie. Some kind of wonderful needs. Karen mcdowell's just click. So it's a girl who has been on her family's hdtv show since literally the day she was born and he's grown up in the spotlight but now that the store these the now. The thieves tv show is coming to an end. She's really struggling with who she is outside of the spotlight and what she wants to bring forward with her in this next life and what she wants to leave behind so that's her that's the bigger plot of the who am i. And what is my identity. And then of course. This is a romance. I wanted to give her a boy who happens to be her bedspread and they've been best friends for forever and her feelings change for him and that idea for anybody who's ever fall in love with their best friends like do you tell them. Do you not tell them. Because there's a lot at stake so you could potentially not only get rejected but then lose your best friend on top of it. So that idea of what you do when you can't be in the french zone anymore
Fresh update on "two books" discussed on Skeptiko - Science at the Tipping Point
"Many many ways and Continuing the narrative or Or you we could actually leap right from there into the book way because your book god school nine. Eleven in jfk is in a lot of ways kind of this spiritual deep dive as well. I mean it's a history book. One of the chapters of the book is a brief history of the united states. I could also be the title of the book. A brief history of the united states but instead you sandwiched between two things you sandwiched between a very big picture. Universe unity consciousness were all love and the end of the book. That says i and i talked about all this stuff but in the end it's all about love it's about consciousness so we have these two book ends. That does kind of leave this big question. And i think this is like one of the fundamental questions and one of the level three questions that i like to talk about. You know because like i was just mentioned this book people check it out. 'cause it's like it it's great. It has a certain almost lyrical quality to it. The way you bounce from one topic to another in just one sentence. After another is just a bombshell. If you haven't heard this stuff you know alexander. Hamilton has the same pyramid that you see on the dollar bill on his grave..
Wet Notes - 7-4-21
"This is wet notes here on scuba shock radio for sunday july fourth two thousand and twenty one first up today i wanna talk about re fest two thousand and twenty one this october. The reef environmental educational foundation will again be holding refenced from thursday october fourteenth to sunday october. Seventeenth in key largo. That's four days of some great activity. The festivities kickoff on thursday. And one o'clock. You can then get a couple of days of diving in on friday and saturday morning with a two tank dive from either key divers amaury dive resort or essence. Those charters run about ninety dollars and they go out at eight am. If you wanna do a kayak tour you could also do that. For sixty dollars with florida bay outfitters. There are seven afternoon workshops and seminars and activities at john pennekamp park the coral reef restoration foundation. The history of diving museum and the florida keys. Wild bird sanctuary. Wow this sounds like a great event. Unfortunately i won't be able to make it down due to a family obligation but this sounds really good. Be sure to check out repressed. That's reef fest. Two thousand twenty one on their website. Well who watches the tv. Show curse of oak island. I think matt has watched every episode. And i think they're still searching for treasure but i came across an interesting article about one of the guys on the show. I guess tony sampson had a strange situation happen about a year ago tony's frequently on the show and he runs a tour company called salty door. Salty dog tours. Well he was taking some tourists out when one of his guests hat blew off so quickly turned the boat around to fetch the hat. And that's when he spotted something else a voter in the water. Apparently the boater was on his maiden voyage with this new boat when it capsized and he couldn't get to his life jacket because it was tied to the boats seat ono so tony fortunately rescued the voter in what is called the oak island triangle triangle. I guess the boat subsequently washed up on oak island now at least those guys found something there about a year ago. Olympus announced that they were getting out of the digital imaging business and that they would not be making cameras any longer and that would have been a shame if these Tech this technology went by the wayside. I really liked my Olympus t g six. well don't worry. A new company named 'em digital solutions is producing the old olympics. Cameras binoculars audio gear. They took over in january. Two thousand twenty one. Their website is get olympus dot com. Now if you want to know more about the company checkout oem dash digital solutions dot com. This company is based out of tokyo. And it's led by sha guinea saga motto all digital solutions employees about two thousand people with evaluation of twenty seven billion yen or about three hundred and thirty three million. Us dollars the oem comes from the nineteen seventies oem solutions that they put in place to make cameras smaller more rugged and quieter. This is great news especially for us olympus fans. Here's some sobering news out of florida. The manatees are under stress as of june fourth. This year. Seven hundred and eighty two manatees have died in two thousand twenty one alone and that's a one hundred and fifty one percent increase from the three hundred and thirty one that died during the same period last year to put this in perspective. The record number of deaths for manatees in a year is eight hundred. Twenty one or eight hundred and twenty four and that was in two thousand eighteen. This increase is so dramatic that representative vern buchanan from florida wrote a letter to the us fish and wildlife services to change their status from threatened to endanger and that's the highest level of protection here in the us. The florida manatee used to be on the endangered list until two thousand and seventeen when their numbers rose. Above six thousand six hundred they now estimate a census of about seventy five hundred but as we can see that number is going in the wrong direction. Now what's the cause food availability. The seagrass is being killed off by oversaturation of nutrients and the manatees simply. Starve to death. Not sure how a change in status will solve the sad scenario but we need to start someplace. Well it's summer. And i know that a lot of people like to catch up on summer reading while they're on vacation we'll scuba diving. Magazine just published a list of books that you might consider in their armchair adventure section. A couple of book stood out. One of them was in oceans deep courage innovation and adventure beneath the waves. And that's written by bill steve. And it's a history of our underwater presence. He covers submarines saturation diving and recreational gear. Bill also goes into the impacts of aro vs versus in-person exploration. You can pick up this book in ocean deep for about fifteen dollars in paperback. Now the second book is exploration deep ocean the first descent to the bottom of all five of the world's oceans and it's written by josh young. The book covers the exploits of victor scovill and his team on their history-making mission. You can find this book in hardcover for a little over twenty one dollars time to kick back with some good summer reading and finally here on wet note if you're a collector of vintage gear or want to start mark your calendar for the vintage scandal auction on july seventeenth. The auction is run by the nation's attic and you can register at live. Auctioneers dot com now. The auction starts at ten. Am central standard time. You can go to the site now and take a peek at all the cool stuff you can also register embiid early. The first part of the auction folks who focuses on vintage scuba gear from the nineteen forties to the nineteen seventies things like regulators knives mask cetera. Then it switches to maritime artifacts and closes out with the really expensive stuff. Those classic military commercial hardhats. I missed the last one. Because i was out diving. But we'll definitely try to tune into this next one get set up early and register. It moves pretty quickly when when the auction goes off. And don't miss out on that special piece of scuba history. Well that's it for wet notes. For sunday fourth two thousand and
Why We Get Hangxiety
"So my day job. I'm actually a lawyer solicitor. And i am work in insurance which is perhaps the most boring thing you can possibly imagine spending day reading insurance contracts prior to that i was in the military for a few years or seven in the parachute regiment and now in iraq and obviously i've written a few books so the most well known of them being explained an outcome explained to at the moment live in london of a wife and two children of ayton ten till about alcohol. I've read them both. So it's all explained isn't an all plane to what grabbed you. Why why did you become so interested in this topic that you written two books about it. I suppose my interest is only started drinking and smoking. When i was about fourteen which depending on who you speak to either seems perfectly normal all very young but i think over here in the uk of fourteen fifteen about the age. A lot of people start or started drinking and smoking certainly back in the nineties. And i quit smoking. So so what. I did in my late teens. I came across allen car so obviously allen call wrote a book he developed his not stop smoking method of Back in the nineteen eighties. And i read that to try and quit. Smoking and i was really taken by it because he introduced so it was almost to me. A whole new way of looking at smoking and addiction generally just a really pragmatic common sense approach. That just stripped it down to water is you're actually dealing with
Black Lives Matter Cofounder Stepping Down From Organization
"Foundation, effective today. Color says she plans to focus on other projects, including her second book and a TV development deal with Warner Brothers. Her departure, she says, has been in the works for more than a year and was not prompted by recent attacks from right wing groups. Her announcement comes is the Nation this week marked the one year anniversary of the murder of George Floyd, who died under the knee of police of a police officer in Minneapolis on May 25th 2020 In the days following his death, people took to the streets worldwide to
Bitcoin, a Fiduciary Duty With Nik Bhatia
"Nick could see again. Sorry sorry delaying this interview. No worries great to see you so firstly. Tell me how the book is going. It's going break Were eighteen thousand copies worldwide. Now which is really really exciting. That includes as some i runned. Orders from asia and china over those foreign translation rights have been signed. Verse runs have been ordered. So i'm really excited about The chinese version Are urged with social sciences academic press which is publishing arm of the chinese government and so they are fully embracing the idea of bitcoin as an investment. Which is something that. I'd love to get into a little bit more today. Not necessarily as money or as a competitor to err currency but just as an investment and the the book is just gotten great feedback around the world so just released added about where it's going. What's it was. It meant for you. Though i'm i'm assuming since been released your dm's of on fire your your emails on bonfire. I'm seem a lot of people to get in touch. How's that affected your time and kind of what you're doing folks in on. It changed everything for me because up until when the book was published. I was still trying to find my way in the new bitcoin career I worked for a couple of startups as you know Writing for them. I wrote the book. I've been writing blog articles for a few years. But i left the bond industry for good in late. Twenty nineteen and so the book getting strong feedback. Actually sell coffees and bringing in some as brought me a private consulting and writing contract gigs. But it's also encouraged me to become an author full-time and so. That's what i've decided to do. And the second book is officially underway. And i haven't told anybody about this yet but exclusive isn't exclusive here The book is going to be focused on
How Alexa Learned to Talk
"Everyone i'm here with brad stone. I think many of our listeners will know who brat is longtime bloomberg journalist and editor also author of now two books about jeff bezos and amazon brat. Great to have you thank you. Jason longtime recode reader and follower of your work and admire of your work. I feel like the fraternity of of people who know how insanely difficult. It is to crack this company and tell their story is small and so it's really a delight to talk to you And someone who's read the book and understands the company. I appreciate that and yes. This can be a pseudo therapy session as well but We'll start with you so you have a book. It's called amazon unbound. Jeff bezos and the invention of global empire This is sort of the sequel to the everything store which you originally wrote. What were you setting out to do with this. What i sent out to do was to update my history. I had i was proud of the everything store. The everything store continued to kind of resonate. I learned that you know it was. It was a value book for people who were at amazon or in ecommerce or thinking about joining amazon. But it just as the years went by came to be sort of woefully out of date. I mean there was alexa. And there was the expansion into india and there was hollywood and the globalization of the marketplace and the transportation network that they were building and and that was just the beginning when i set out in two thousand seventeen to go okay. I'm going to write another installment of the of the construction of this empire and then there is the whole evolution of a man named jeff bezos bright and the biggest challenge in the biggest the biggest question i had was. How does it all fit together. You know how does one company you know with a couple of hundred thousand employees now over a million you know do so many different things and and and is it linear and and if not how would you organize it into a narrative and the specific questions i had were. How does a company really an online retailer and cloud services company. Come out of nowhere to leapfrog. Google and microsoft and apple in the race to build a kind of artificial intelligence or voice activated computer. So how does alexa happen.
"two books" Discussed on WGN Radio
"A blue sky for sure. On this Tuesday, May 11 Dean Richards is off. He'll be back with us tomorrow. We have another bill Gates story. Don't you love all of the Dirt coming out now about about Bill Gates. Now, this is all about before he was married. There is an investigative reporter who works in Seattle, who wrote two books about Gates in the nineties, and he posted some information this morning, and he's wondering if Gates is going to go back to his hard partying Bachelor days now his marriage to Melinda is over. Yes. Apparently he was not just a little Computer nerd. James Wallace is the reporter. He says. A lot of those Microsoft kids back Then there were young guys and pizza stain T shirts for two or three days working on software code. Then they would have some pretty wild parties where they would go out and get strippers in Seattle and bring them over to Bill's home. He was not a choir boy. Back Then he did have a life back then. Wallace details Gates alleged naked parties in his 1997 book over Dr Bill Gates and the race to control cyberspace. At the time, Wallace claimed Gates would throw wild bachelor parties. And visit one of Seattle's all nude nightclubs and hired dancers to come to his home and swim naked with his friends and his indoor pool. Yeah, well, it's also alleged that The chairman's womanizing put a strain on his relationship with Melinda. While they were dating. He said the gates began dating her and 88. He continued to play the field for a while, especially when he was out of town on business when it would frequently hit on female journalists who covered Microsoft and the company. Industry. His womanizing was well known, although not well reported, he said, because Gates and Microsoft spoon fed stories to industry writers for such papers is The New York Times and none of them wanted the flow of information to stop. He was well aware Mr Wallace that is the reporter well aware of gates, womanizing and consequently He said. The relationship with Melinda ran hot and cold. At one point they broke up for nearly a year, reportedly because Gates refused to make any kind of commitment. When they got back together again in 92, the relationship grew closer. And stronger Now. There's also a quote here from Microsoft to former Microsoft executive by the name of Vern Raburn. Carrabba a corroborated the books allegations. But he said, Being naked in a pool is no big deal. There's a difference between being naked in a pool with a whole bunch of other people and being naked in a pool with somebody else or in bed with somebody else. To the best of my knowledge. Gates was faithful to Melinda after their 1994 marriage. This former executive Microsoft said. I never saw any of that behavior Certainly prior to the marriage. Yes, bill like to party, but I never saw any of that. After the marriage. And in fact, he said, I had dinner with him one night, he said he was very proud of the fact that he hadn't done any of that since he got married, but Before he did. There was a lot of this, apparently so.
How Ryan Serhant Uses "Big Money Energy" To Make Millions
"Sir hans. Welcome to the show man. Thank you so much wrapping me man. This is this is awesome. I've been looking forward to this for a while. We'll sweet well. Let's let's dig into this thing so i devoured your book or last couple of days. I have four million questions asked us today But we get them all but a few done here so first question. Big money energy. I want to know what the heck is big money energy. Because this is the concept that actually i i fell in love with. Take you back for a second big big money. Energy is is my my second book My first book was called sell. It like sir hint which was really my my sales Toolkit right for the gig economy for real estate agents. Yes but for anyone who's in the business sales which is everyone And i put that together over. The course of ten years i got into the real estate business The day leman brothers filed for bankruptcy in two thousand eight and taught myself how to sell how to rent apartments how to build a sales career Had a follow up how to structure my day all of that over the course of the next ten years And everything that. I learned everything i knew about how to talk to people how not to talk to people at communicate in general and how to operate as an entrepreneur who has to wake up every day with no inventory other than what other people control go make a percentage off of that Put into that first book. But what i didn't put into. It became very clear to me once. I put it out Because you know we had a lot of people read it and they said. Listen after reading your book i know what to do. I know exactly how to build my career. I know i know how to sell. I know what to do. But i can't. I'm freaking out i i'm eighteen. No one's going to trust me. I i've imposter syndrome in a new city. I tried to open my mouth but my palms are sweaty. My stomach is in knots. So what i realized was wait a minute. So salt lake sir then became a show on bravo which then became a large online sales. Course which we have now and it's been a big part of our business Where we teach people how to sell all over the world It is a tool kit but the secret sauce is being able to have the confidence to use it right. You can give anyone a toolkit and say build a house But if they're not the confidence to put up that house and make that foundation and do the carpentry and do the plumbing. And then they're you know they're they're not they're book smart but they're not street smart and so big. Money energy is Really big magnetic energy
Reem Kassis: The Arabesque Table
"Palestinian rights ream cusses released her debut cookbook palestinian table in two thousand seventeen four much critical acclaim now cast is is back with her second book. The arabesque table contemporary recipes from the arab world the released takes a broader look at contemporary cooking across the arab world emphasizing. How much different countries. Sharon have influence on each other. I spoke to causes a bit earlier on. She started by explaining. Why choosing the name for the book too long then writing it. I submitted my second manuscript drafts without a title for the book but in hindsight is actually a blessing more than anything because the name derived as a result of the experience of writing. And what i learned along the way and the reason we chose. The arabesque table is arabesque. As you might already know is an intertwined hatter or design that is recognized and islamic arabic art and what i wanted to convey with. The book was at cuisine. Similar to this artistic pattern that inspired the title is inherently also infinitely intertwined and more beautiful as a result in addition to that though i mean we were trying to get a name that conveyed what the food was and to call it. The arab table would not necessarily have been accurate because there were a lot of dishes inside. That were inspired by other cuisines intersection of those cuisines. So arabesque conveyed both of those things. You know the intersection at the same time. The idea that it is not purely one regional kind of cooking in the book but tell me more about the approach you took when you were working on this book you say that you wanted to celebrate the evolution of middle eastern cuisine. One thing i specified in the book is the whole idea of the term. Middle east doesn't convey accurately the cuisine of our region because middle east is simply a term for a region that was between the british empire's easternmost colony of india and europe and what really ties. The cuisine of region together is it's being arab and it's acculturation under arab and islamic
The Story Behind Santa Cruz's Mountain Route
"Today. Reporter peter cooney and i are taking you on the journey of how a cutting edge railroad became mostly rumbling tunnels to nowhere support for bay. Curious comes from sierra. Nevada brewing company family owned operated and argued over since one thousand nine hundred eighty proud supporter of independent thought whether that's online over the air or in a bottle more at sierra nevada dot com so peter. Were not the only ones intrigued by these tunnels right. Nope turns out. There are a lot of folks obsessed with old railroads local historian. Derek really is one of them. His obsession began in two thousand twelve when he stumbled on a piece of lost history. A southern pacific station book which is literally what sounds like. It's just a book that lists all the stations dated from eighteen ninety nine it just fascinated me because it had all these stops at before towns like oma rights laurel that despite growing up in santa cruz county he never knew existed. Anti just started looking for them. Derek two books about the twenty five mile stretch of track known as the mountain route align that once connected los gatos. And what's now silicon valley to santa cruz by traversing the rocky peaks and lush forests of the santa cruz mountains. So those are the same crumbling. Tunnels that we visited earlier. Exactly here's how author h s need ler described the journey and his eighteen ninety-five book through story land to sunset seeds. The ride is one which rivals anything up the chester division or over the sierras. For though the mountain groups are not so massive. The effects are equally fine. How did this beautiful ride come about. We need to go back a little and introduce you to a wealthy entrepreneur named james graham fair.
Autonomous Driving, and Computer Vision With James Douma
"Everybody around maur here and today we are joined by james dowman to talk about tussles approach on autonomous driving specifically on neural networks. James has a ton of knowledge on this space us actually on the podcast back in twenty eighteen for those of you who have listened for a long time and today were continuing some of those conversations learning a little bit more about tesla strategy here. So this is a multi part conversation. Make sure to subscribe for you and with that we'll jump right in. I've been doing neural networks for a really long time although it hasn't been a job it's a an lately. It's turned into an investing thesis. So for the last decade or so. I've been a fulltime investor. I just invest my own portfolio and my mo is i look for companies where the technology difference in their approach is something which is a good fit for my background expertise and then i tend to do deep dives on them so text. Tesla's one of my tesla's actually my deep learning company. It's a ten years ago before. I got into tesla when i was looking for looking for companies that would be able to keep using Good use of computation as it continues to expand. You probably know that. Moore's law is it's ban something that It keeps going and people inside the field. Think it's gonna die every year. it's I i understand that that there's this joke. In the printing business about how the second Book gutenberg printed was how the publishing industry was doomed. And that is kind of like that. It's a you know every every year we come up with a reason why it's not gonna work so when i started looking at the thesis of like it doesn't end what what happens. You know you only need your spreadsheet the load so fast and video games can only use like so much star. Although they're they're pretty good at thinking it like you know if we have a thousand times million tons more horsepower who can use it and machine learning models or the obvious place to put that right there of this total bottomless pit of computation. That you can throw it the problem because they scale and they just keep getting better and as long as there's you know if if the computation keeps getting cheaper in the data sets keep getting better machine learning can use. When i started looking
Diversity of Voices in Journalism With Nicky Usher
"Joining us today sneaky. Asha the case associate professor at the university of illinois at college of media. Journalism department keeps work focuses on news production in a changing digital environment blending inside for media sociology in political communications a festive award winning book making news at the time so space a month spent in the new through observing daily conversations meetings and journalists at work. And it's a real study of both the dynamics of a newsroom and power structures within it a second book interactive journalism hackers state-run code focused on the rise of programming and data journalism and her next to be published later this year. It's an incredibly topical. One news for the rich white and blue have placed empower distort american journalism and it examines the challenges facing journalism in terms of place power and crucially inequality while committee. I thank you for being with us today. Thank you so much for having year for that lovely introduction. I'm so delighted to speak with you in your global audience. So thank you thank you. Let's the end. Well the in your new book needs for the rich white and blue touch. Keep touch on a key problem in journalism in that. Sec say large national international outlets of pivoted observing readers. An-and will choose to pay for news and if he end up skewing coverage towards the wealthy white liberal audience in the us and wealthy white publicly less liberal. But i know or the uk could just a bit more about the consequences of that. So what. I really worry about. Is you see essentially The news that's most likely to survive is coming from these extremely large institutions and organizations that help global france right. So you can think of. And i think this is particularly the case when we look at what might be formerly called a newspaper because i don't think the guardian or the new york times of the t- Resembles anything close to a newspaper anymore. It's just kinda archaic name that we call it but what ends up doing. Is that people who can pay for news. In the people producing and writing the content thinking about the content are all members increasingly so of global
Julie Lythcott-Haims on Her Book 'How To Be an Adult'
"Julius cut hames is joining us today. She's a new york times bestselling author of how to raise an adult which led to her. Ted talk now. Viewed more than five million times or second book is an award-winning prose. Poetry memoir real american. It illustrates her experience as a black biracial person in white spaces but her latest book out. Just this week is called your turn how to be an adult. She was also in a previous life. A corporate lawyer and at stanford the dna freshman. Hey julie welcome thank you so much. It's great to be with you. We are thrilled to have you with us so actually. Let's talk for a minute about your new book. What a great topic tell us about. This book is a response to the pleas. Coming out of the millennial generation. I don't know how to adult. I don't want to adult. I'm scared to adult. I have been rooting. For this batch. Of young folks to make their way confidently down the path of their choosing for a long long time. And this book is me. Trying to simulate what it's like to be in a safe cozy conversational space with a trusted person who's just older a little bit farther down the path of life than you so it's a compassionate to generation of young folks who. I'm who. i'm totally rooting. For and who. You've worked very closely with you know in stanford and you know this population well and you're also a mom. Rachel i am. I have a twenty one year old son and a nineteen year old daughter. Very much in the throes of to hashtag adult. I'm just so. We say the title. Because i love the title is your turn how to be an adult. That's right. I mean it's it's crafted. I suppose by the publishing folks as a sequel. The first book was how to raise an adult on the harm of helicopter. Parenting on the impact on children of an overall parenting style. This isn't some ways at back to that if you will. It's four young people. You're turn how to be an adult.
The Concept Of Metabolic Flexibility With Robb Wolf
"Let's dive a bit deeper into metabolic health in general. I would say the us stephanie. Facing metabolic health. Dem's it's become so so tough that you know. Diabetes is on the rise diabetes type two and obesity is on the rise and aloft. It can be let back to metabolic flexibility or the lack of it. Maybe can talk about more about the concept actually pollick expolit the actually means and why it is important. Yeah being metabolic flexible in in kind of a textbook definition really speaks to the ability to use a variety of different fuel sources that mainly really carbohydrate and fat though although by extension ketone very seamlessly with with little drama little difficulty really not a big change in in performance or perception. My wife is an example of somebody who's very metabolic flexible. She can go kito goes in. She goes out no headache. Lethargy no problems She can eat a fair amount of carbs and doesn't suffer. You know a really crazy blood. Sugar excursion she doesn't get like blood. Sugar crashes unless she really you know if she a ghost for the extra large mexican meal of beans and rice and tortillas and you know and right and then she can feel kinda rough from that like she can overdo it but she needs to really try to do that and in researching some material for my second book wired to eat. We did some side by side. Comparisons where i would eat say fifty grams of carbohydrate from white rice. She would eat the same amount. She's a good thirty or forty pounds lighter than i am but she would still her blood. Sugar would over a two hour period of time. Never really get above about one hundred and fifteen hundred twenty you know. Throughout the course of that whole experience was mind would top off round one. Ninety one ninety five. I would then suffer. Really cloud rafic crash blurred vision cognitive problems. I mean i was. I was kind of a disaster on that. And so this was you know it was cool in that it gave a little bit more concrete explanation for what i'd seen clinically. Which is that. This person seems to run great on carbs. This person doesn't and you know here's there's kind of like an actual yeah and just to be clear. You're not diabetic. North korea pre-diabetic new. But i think if i ate carbs pretty consistently i would get there rather rather rapidly. Yeah or or the minimum. I would suffer a lot of deleterious health effects. Light like a a vision problems and and whatnot. Yeah yeah so. How do you explain now. Like metabolic flexibility. Like how does it cure or is it just something that some people have in some. Don't i not entirely sure. I think that there's multiple factors at play here for sure. Genetics is a piece of this. People who have more of the emily's gene more frequency of the emily's gene seemed to do better with carbohydrates. They seem to digest them better but they also have a more favourable insulin response. It seems to keep the insulin. Or the blood glucose levels within tighter parameters and. Here's an interesting thing that i For me it was kind of this. This pretty deep inside. I don't know if it is for other people but an individual like myself to have good blood glucose levels after he reasonably low carb like probably below fifty grams of total carbs. Day sometimes more. Like if i'm really active or whatnot but it in that situation. Abbott pretty consistent blood glucose response throughout the day. People were very metabolic flexible or very insulin. Sensitive they looked like i look like eating significant amounts of carbs. And that's really the big difference there in the people who eat significant amounts of carbs and don't suffer the blood sugar crashes which then lead into the over over consumption of food writ. Large i think is where we kind of see the distinction between folks Twenty years ago. I was definitely a bit indie. Insulin hypothesis camp. I think over the over the course of time. I've i've come to the conclusion to. Yeah chronically elevated. Insulin levels are definitely a problem but insulin. In and of itself is not the primary driver of of Say type two diabetes and insulin resistance and whatnot you kind of a classic gary tops approach I don't buy into that but at the same time ni- fully on board with say like it fits your macrophages crowd. That will just say so. Long as composition doesn't really matter you just need to keep control of your portions and a free living world free living population. How you keep control of portions is really important. Not that many people have the discipline or the neuroses to do basically like a figure competitors lifestyle like that. That's a big lift for a lot of folks and so finding a way that people can spontaneously match caloric intake and output. I think is kind of where the ticket is. And that's where people kind of find own their their metabolic flexibility optimum belay yet. He asked a really good question. I did a poor job of answering it at you. Know what is metabolic flexibility. What goes into a defining it genetic so definitely a big piece. The gut microbiome appears to be a big piece. The caveat to that is we know it's important. I don't think very many people have any idea what to do to improve that. Like probiotics works for some people pre baddeck fiber work for others and for some people all of those absolute disaster and do nothing. So i think there's a lot of Charlatanism that goes around the gut microbiome. We know absolutely that. It's important. But i think the only thing that we can really hang our hat on is if we do something and has a clinical outcome of improving gut else and improving metabolic flexibility. That's great but we're not really at a great predictive place with that like i. I think there's a lot of goofiness that on the testing and whatnot. There is some lesser known or considered things like iron overload particularly in in men or postmenopausal women excess iron accumulation in the body is a pro oxidant in that pro oxidative status can increase inflammation and increased inflammatory state Degrades insulin sensitivity and by extension the Metabolic flexibility so. There's some big picture things that we know. Feed into metabolic flexibility and again. I think that we have burying degrees of control over those different lever.
Being the best with Tony Herbert, "Soldier"
"Podcast to seventy three. We were with anthony. Herbert tony herbert. Also known ass and we started off his journey from a kid growing up in pennsylvania surf. You haven't listened to podcasts. To seventy three goal of that right now. He tried to join the marines at fourteen. Fourteen years old credit eventually joined the army at seventeen off. The korean war went from private to master sergeant. All kinds of heroic actions suffered all kinds of wounds shot hit with frag white phosphorus burns and also bayoneted multiple times including one bayonet stabbed that broke off in his chest. He in the korean war served as a platoon leader even though he was just a young enlisted guy and eventually at the end of that podcast and at the end of that part of his life. Us pulled off the battlefield. One of the most decorated soldiers of the war sent on a morale at it was basically morale tour and i were flown back to the to the white house. President truman and then basically went to london and antwerp in brussels and the hague and all the other european allies that were fighting alongside america in the korean war along the way he met. Mrs eleanor roosevelt. She encouraged him to go to college. He kind of agreed of the quotes. He says in the book is he. He agreed because he was already master sergeant in the army and he said what am i going to do. Sit around the enlisted man's club telling stories about korea so he was sort of not not over it but he realized that he'd kinda done what he was going to do. So he ends up getting assigned as an rotc instructor at a high school in denver because he liked to ski goes to the third ranger class. That ever happened. He was in. He ends up getting married to his hometown. Sweetheart mary grace starts going to college or he then he gets out of the army then starts going to college at the university of pittsburgh while he's there he writes a book called conquest. No war nowhere. Which was his first book about the korean war which he later rewrote which we covered. What when it was rewritten was called the making of a soldier. That was podcast to seventy three for the most part worked at a steel mill at night while he was going to college and then eventually commissioned as an officer in the pennsylvania national guard. Shout out to the To two eight iron soldiers all right so so then he goes to the. He's back kind of in the army and he gets them warnings at the army's different now you know the war is over. The good people got out. We just left with people. That shouldn't even be in the army that got those kind of warnings but he stayed in. He loves being a soldier he wants to be. A soldier. goes the basic army. Infantry course wins nine out of ten awards there including the leadership trophy which is the leadership. Trophy is awarded by the other students. Like the other students select. Who deserves this leadership trophy. Then he gets assigned as a ranger instructor and he starts. He starts in the mountain phase. And so today we're going to be reading so the first book that we covered we covered a little bit so he's written two books he's written. Three one was conquest to know where that one got rewritten. As the making of a soldier that was the bulk of what we read last time. This time we're gonna read from his second book primarily and it's just called soldier called soldier and lots of lessons learned but as i mentioned in the first podcast in two seventy three. There's some serious lessons learned about life and things get really crazy when he goes to vietnam as a battalion commander and we will get there all right so here we go go go to the book soldier written by anthony be herbert and he says this teaching young men the essentials of mountain climbing combat and survival was more of a learning experience for me than for them. I began discovering things about the resources in me as well as the way the army was moving. I was an
The Gift Of Mentoring With Doug Lawrence
"All right. Well, welcome back. It's a podcast part 2 with Doug Lawrence and we're going to talk a little bit about some author writing things. So Doug with this book that you wrote. What were some things that you learned and things that you're going to do different for your second book, you know, the biggest thing that I've I found with writing the first book The Gift of mentoring and now I'm working on this second one gets the whole time factor. It's being disciplined enough to carve out so much time a day to actually sit down and and write down. Um, cuz what I find is that it's very easy with everything else that's going on. It's very easy to get pulled in different directions and and then the end of the day comes in the office workers. You haven't even cracked, you know, any writing or anything like that. So for me the it's definitely the discipline that's required to make sure that you have Time allocated on a daily basis to write the book and what do you do to make sure you have that time. Do you have any tricks or you know, what do you do in or what are your goals what to you as a good amount of time? I think you know and actually I had this conversation earlier this morning was one of my close colleagues to me. So do you have time carved out in your calendar to do your writing today? And that's the big thing that I need to do is if it's not in my calendar, then it probably won't happen. And so, you know driving I would say even if it's just an hour is just putting an hour in the calendar, you know to be able to say okay from 9 a.m. To 6 a.m. I'm going to write and probably earlier in the day is better cuz as the day goes on, you know, your Creative Juice and the tank kind of diminishes so it's it's being able to log. Yeah, what's the optimum time? And then how much of that Optima long time do I need to to carve out and make sure that I do that on a regular basis and I've I've been negligent doing that and all that does is you have people that are you know wanting to read the next book and you just keep pushing the data out eventually they're going to lose interest in you know, following and and waiting with this next book and I do that too. I think a lot of authors do finding that time blocking put your mind in the right mental state that okay at 9:00. I'm in the right. So, okay, I'll take care of the dogs get some deep and then your brain gets in gear. We were talking a little bit before about like the the Flow State once you kind of it's It's Pavlov's dog, you know you train yourself. Okay. I'm ringing the bell time to start thinking about writing and you start salivating words and you go off. I know a lot of authors say oh I struggle to write a struggle to write off. And it's like well, when did you plan the right? Well, I was going to try in the morning or I was going to try after lunch. They don't actually tell themselves. I have to do this and I think becomes a big problem. Yeah, most definitely I just going to say I envy people that can pack up all this stuff and move away to someplace and spend you know, two months writing a book. I actually those are the people I really envy that just it's not going to happen that way for me. So do you write at home? Do you write do you have a computer? Do you write on like a yellow pad you go to a coffee shop. What's your what's your way of writing? Yeah for me. It's I have my laptop computer and I do everything on it and I've been writing at home. I've team to kind of take taken over the dining room table and that's kind of my office so to speak so I I sit here and I experiment sometimes I put a little bit off. Nice soft music off in the in the in the background and just kind of use that to be able to get myself in the right frame and mood. Sometimes music is the last thing that I need to home and I need kind of peace and quiet but I do I've done while the gift of mentoring was written at home. And I've also I've like I said, I'm partway through the content and research for the mental health book and it's all been at home. Do you try and write every single day or do you work during the week and Thursday? How much time do you spend every day riding? I would you know just saw the computers to saying I think that if we as writers if we put too much Pressure on us on ourselves to say okay today you need to write for three hours chances are it's not going to happen. So what I prefer to do is to long do bite sized chunks of time. So say, okay. I'm going to work diligently for an hour from 9 to 10:00 and but I'm going to try and do that on a daily basis and then I may take a break on say on the weekend where I don't right so that I can allow my head to clear itself of whatever garbage. I've been packing around all week, but allow myself to clear off and on top of it all to be able to still provide, you know to be a service to people that are counting on you to be their Mentor. I want to make sure that I have time set aside for that as well.
Susan Mills Introduces Detective Colt Jessup In Steamy Thriller Rock Bottom
"In today's episode visible. Susan wilson author of rock bottom occult jessop novel the first book and the jessop series of fast paced and spellbinding thriller with a hint of romance. About lucas twin. Sister brianna is dead and isabelle refuses to accept that her sister could have died by suicide returns to charlotte from new york to find out the truth. Enlisting the help detective coach jesse vice cop in new about brianna history of addiction as it come closer to finding the killer. Isabella found herself in mortal danger. And only jessop can prevent her from becoming the next victim. Bob rogers author of the laced. Shamlan calls the book. A superb mystery and thriller with a new level of action or or providing insights into addiction embezzlement greed and policing susan. Welcome sir thank you. Thank you for having me -gratulations on the book you know we. I met a thank you parker books about five years ago. I was there to plug my first book. I think you were there with your husband. I think it might have been your second or your third book at the time. And i bought your thank. You was good gone. Bad is the one that listen. I fuck i work you and your now to have many seven and seven. I'm working on my eight. Okay what do you do put out every year. Usually the last book rock bottom bottom took me eighteen months front to me. Sixty five is sixty. Five thousand words ahead to put some coherent order. Took longer gasa said. You made the mistake in your first novel. Good gone bad of killing off your best character about. His name was streaker and he was the former cop who went to the dockside. And that's where the title came. Good going bad and everybody log. This particular character and i hated that i killed him off because i wanted to write him again so i just invented. His brother and his brother is a cult. Jessop who is Pardon my new series. That i started. And he has some of the similar traits since his brother and likes to go rogue and doesn't always follow by the rules so he was a lot of fun to write so. I'm having a good time with colds and reported to him being in in future novels but he the paranormal route and brought. You know your first character back in the second books on how through some supernatural maine's or suffering. I could've done that. But i chose not not. You know what you're right. You're right the The suspense thrillers with the with the touch around. That now a little bit about uses. And you're the author of rock bottom and six other romantic suspense novels first of all. What is a romantic suspense novel. It's fast pace page turner. it's a really not quite as intense as a thriller as very similar to a mystery. And what i've ride is Not a cozy mystery. But it's more like a hard full detective story and That's a good way for me to reach a bit wider market because women like my books a lot for the romance for the guys like the rough characters and some of the hard bowl techniques that are using stories. You said that you are a woman trapped in the body of a sweet southern bell at that you release your inner wild child creating gritty stories where the sparks fly Talk about talk about the pretty much sends me up. I didn't realize that to my daughter. said that that she said mom. Everybody thinks you're so sweet and ns than than such as polite southern lady she said but. I think that you're a tall blonde and a leather jacket on motorcycle and And i laugh at that but this kind of like what i like to raid is kind of gritty stuff. I like the gritty movies. My favorite movies shawshank redemption. I don't watch the a nine into the Ryan combs a lot of women are so i like kings kinda gritties. So that's what i like to read. And so that's what i write.
Effects of Social Media on Self-Esteem with Dr Lori Whatley
"Media is really starting to have an impact on on self esteem especially younger people And the almost to the point of making them somewhat delusional about the world that they live in and other people. So you know it's been linked as said to higher levels of of of you know self esteem along with loneliness envy anxiety depression and narcissism. So why are we so addicted to social media if it causes all of these issues dr wildly. How can we stop it. How can we. What can we do. You know it is so true. We there are a lot of research and more and more every day coming out about how we are affected but people people don't really put the two together they they don't realize that their anxiety and their question is is due to their online usage something lonelier because at first glance it looks like you know the world is out there living this amazing social life which is exactly the opposite of the person that scrolling through social media usually and and that's like to stay on that slippery slope things diety and and those things you mentioned and as i said most of us just don't relate that negative feeling that we're having To the social media usage but we have research that don't like the to. yeah. I mean i You know i just. I think a couple months ago got an instagram on my own personal one. I've only got like nine nine post on there so far. But i did it because i was almost forced to like you have to do it. Social media is so important. You know if you if you're on radio or whatever just just in business. In general social media is important for your advertisers. And all these things that you have to interact interact with if you own a business. But i don't like it. I never have. I was probably one of the last businesses to to get on social media. I fought it for years And so i'm way behind the game and you know what dr wildly don't care. I really don't care. is that a. Is that a bad thing. No absolutely not i. I understand what you're saying. I know when. I wrote my second book to find a as i was looking for a publisher. That was one of the questions. They all wanted like. Do you have a social media platform. Just you're writing a book about Media that it's not helpful though I get what you're saying. But but i think it's really helpful for us to hold on to our our values and what we know into typically that we need. And you know you you can do what i do and have someone else Manager social media if it becomes too much for you. Oh yeah yeah. Yeah no. I have someone but i even feel guilty about having them having to be on social media all the time. I just don't like it. I don't think it's healthy at all a little bit a little bit of something. I guess is okay junior. I'm going to pull you into this. How do you feel about social media. You've got two young daughters like me. Years are a little bit younger but do you like them being on social media and do you see it becoming potentially a a problem in their lives. So i'm kinda split on a two. Because i need social media for what i do as far as work goes But and i. I see that social media like the there is some good things so we do for my daughter's as we have the passwords to all their accounts So we get notifications just like they do if anybody tries to message them With they're not allowed to accept friends unless we see first We just had to put some restrictions on it and and we do check and we randomly check and they know that. So you know that. I think that's just what you have to do as a parent you kind of have to police their pages i. It's kinda hard to to completely take it away. 'cause they'll find a way. I mean kids. I have a friend whose daughter found a way to make fake accounts and they you know they they do things to get around so i i i. I don't wanna like tell them they can't do it but they do know that. I'm watching Your oldest did you thirteen. She just turned thirteen. She's from fourteen fourteen. Okay and minus sixteen going on seventeen and so they're very close in age and it does get more difficult to to manage it or oversee as they get a little older you want them to be more independent. You don't want them clinging to you Because you just want you wanna have confident and independent children so it is a very difficult line to walk. Dr wildly suggest that parents do well. I think is a very important part of parenting now and in this new digital environment that has become paramount in our world so we we need to Be educated on the things that can happen. And we need to educate our children and they need to understand that yes we are going to parent them responsibly. Around this i love the things that junior said that they are doing and there are many at now that you can get you know to monitor what's going on with your kids on social media and to block out offensive Website and whatnot because you we need to be aware there are some stories right now in the media about things going on that started on social media and it's really scary like what for example. Well i this one of the things that what predators how determined you know. Yeah who are who are out there posing as someone completely different than who they actually are and once story out there is of an actual predatory. Was you know pain to the home of a child an underage minor. And you know so. This is really frightening. Yeah it is frightening. You know it's so you know to go back to what we originally What i asked you about you know You know the higher levels of social media being associated with loneliness envy anxiety depression narcissism. What are some of the signs that social media is becoming an issue. Psychologically for not just a child but even an adult how do how do you know that you've you've entered into the danger zone if you will well the that. Social media's becoming a problem is when you know in in in the areas that you mentioned like loneliness and anxiety depression in the You know just like anything. We become addicted to be able to have import questions. Are we able to do without this are we. Okay with introducing balance. How much angst does it caused us to put this down and walk away from it for a while. Those are those are very telltale signs. If if we have a problem. Yeah i don't i think it's getting to the point almost like i don't know like it has with I gotta be very careful what i say here. I don't wanna. I don't want to come come off as i'm judging anyone but you know when when you put your picture out on social media and you've gotten to the point where you must put built around because nobody even knows what you look like really without a filter and there are so many of them That make you look younger. Make you look thinner. Make your you know your skin. Look amazing i mean it goes over basically as a swipe now as i understand it you can it can heighten your cheekbones. Make your lips fuller like change the tone of your skin your hair like all the stuff like why is that even necessary. Have we become a society. That is so shallow that we must see everyone at their best. Always like looking beautiful. Even if they're not really and say that beauty is in the eye of the beholder. We shouldn't even be at a point in our world where we're even looking at that anymore. But i don't know if that'll ever go away. I mean beauty something that we evaluate since the beginning of time right. Oh yeah but think of the thirty of what you just shared. I mean that that that's so sad. And and thank the pressure that is put on people especially teenagers vaults and what is the message that we are sending our young people with all these filters and whatnot. Yeah well it's it's certainly something that we all need to contemplate especially those that have
The Surprising Science Behind Epic Athletes
"Dave in the interest of full journalistic disclosure. Here it feels important to mention that long before you became this new york times bestselling author and podcast host and the best sports science reporter in america. We worked together at sports illustrated in the mid to late two thousands and we used to share a wall yet in full disclosure. I believe i have a winning record against you in office table ping pong. That's stats to verify that i'm sticking with that. I recall destroying but maybe there is revisionist history. Oh that's so funny. So we both legitimately believe that another episode on cognitive biases. I am glad dave to have you here to clarify something else. Which is that in private for years. I've basically used you to help me understand what the very best athletes in the world are teaching us about ourselves in the human body and i get to that in public now on this podcast with you here because in your two books the sports gene and in range you tumble down into the rabbit. Hole of what is called performance science so before we get into all of that and double down with you. How did you get there in the first place. That is an interesting question. And i have to give a little bit of a disclaimer here. There's a sad part to the story. But i played a bunch of sports football basketball baseball in high school. Before i got into into running and ran track and field in college i started getting interested in physiology basically a lot of runners do but also had this sort of tragic event where a young guy who was a training partner mind. One of the top rank is in the country in his event. Eight hundred meters. Yeah i and family of jamaican immigrants. Who is going to go to. College actually died at the end of a race a few steps after race in my local newspaper he had a heart attack and i kind of wondered what does that. What does that even mean. And this sort of long story short set me on a path toward investigating physiology and it turned out. He had this genetic condition. That was sort of misdiagnosed. I'm interested in genetics. Which one thing led to another and ended up writing the sports team.
"two books" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Out Corona virus. Now it's the world 16th, ranked men's tennis player. He has tested positive and that has led to him withdrawing from the Sardinia Open tournaments Top seed was supposed to play is opening around singles match today. This after playing doubles just yesterday. England loses at Wembley Stadium to Denmark one nil anyway for Nations League match Christian Eriksen scoring the lone goal in the 35 5th minute on a penalty. England has to play with 10 men for more than a half This after having Maguire was sent off for a second booking elsewhere, killing a buffet with the winner in the 79 minutes of power. France to toe to Toe one win over Croatia Portugal without Renaldo shuts out Sweden three mil. Meanwhile, Italy and the Netherlands played a one all draw while Belgium gets past ice from 2 to 1. On a Rama Lukaku brace. Major League Baseball top of the eighth inning Dodgers all over the braised 15 01. Atlanta leads a best of seven NLCS two games to none. Meanwhile, we head to the fourth inning. Houston Astros Really to nothing lead over the Tampa Bay Rays. Tampa, though looking for the sweep up three games to none. Alabama head football coach Nick Save it has tested positive for Corona virus. His status was weekend up in the air, and it's a big one is Alabama will face Georgia in the matchup off the year. In the NFL Quarterback News Jimmy Garoppolo will get the start against the RAM for the San Francisco 40. Niners Sunday after being benched in last Sunday's home blowout loss. The Miami Dolphins before the lost drop. What missed 2.5 games with a high ankle sprain. Good news, though. For the New England Patriots quarterback Cam Newton expected back to practice Thursday as Newton has been taken off the reserve Koven 19 list. 31 year old is placed on the list back on October 3rd after testing positive. Meanwhile, Washington Football team 13 quarterback Dwayne Haskins has been sent home from practice with a non krone virus related illness. Washington will start Kyle Allen this weekend of the Giants this after the quarterback left Sunday's game against the reigns of an arm injury on the enforcement thatyou're Bloomberg World Sports update yet Dan, Thanks.
"two books" Discussed on Marketing Secrets
"Entrepreneurs like us, he didn't cheat and take on venture capital for spending money for own pockets. How we market in a way the lets us get our products and our services and the things that we believe in out to the world and yet still remain profitable. That is the question in this podcast. Give you the answer. Is, Awesome Brunson and welcome marketing secrets. All, right. So like I said, I was up at this marine group up in northern Idaho Bunch of people there. But one of my favorite people hanging out with altruism. and. They're. GonNa live part of the reason why I wanted to tell you this is because like inflate amount ego. So I'm GonNa take that because it feels good. So I was talking to talking about books and stuff like that and he looked at me and he told me he's like Russell first off why understand that the new hard bound versions of expert secrets? The DOTCOM secrets are a million times better than the originals. Thanks man I appreciate that he's really like if they don't think you understand how many times I've read these books he's I don't read a lot of books because that would use I started to read it. Slowly gets the end I flip it over and start over again he's read expert secrets. Thank you said like nine or ten times. Since the came out, which is crazy. He's dotcom secrets by five or six times and traffickers same five or six times. And he said the most people that try to read a lot of books he said, why do I try to run book a lot of times and other was so profound There's this this thought or this belief in society especially in the entrepreneur world like yet read a book a week and stay on top and have also formation inside your brain. But I don't think that's true. In fact, remember Stephen Larson Live two years ago. We talked about the ice and you know you hear all the time that C or read. A book a week, the property none of us are CEO's right. Now said, we're entrepreneurs our jobs on trade learn this broad vast knowledge about lots of things is to figure out this one thing like how do we get this business into orbit right? It's only thing we should be focusing on and I remember Stephen Talknet. That's look. We're not CEO's this point he's like Russell maybe a CEO but not even area we're entrepreneurs this difference who's not be reading a book a week, and then when said this he said I don't read a lot of books I read. Read a book, a lot of times. was like this big takeaway for so many of us. We try to read a lot of books. I. Think that if we are shifting our thoughts like. You'd have more success. And to put it in perspective Alex is probably one of. The fast growing companies on the clowns platform right now it's insane much. They've done how they've grown and comes from reading one book a lot of times. And then I asked him, what if every book of all three and he's like, what's your favorite book I think my favorite I think is dotcom secrets. Like that was my foundational. Funnel, world. He told me he's like my favorites definitely expert secrets by far. That was his favorite in a poll on on. Ran A poll on. On, instagram asked him was crazy because the most most people bite expert secrets the most but expert secrets is one that sells the least of the three books, which is interesting. dotcom secrets well, I think traffic secrets would probably end up selling the most because the most general dot com sequences is probably number two. An expert secrets is the hardest to sell. His favorite and most people who responded surveys that expert secrets was their favorite? Another thing of restress said that the new updated versions are way better dotcom secrets late, better more thought through expert secrets. We went to whole new level with frameworks and thought more in depth. So anyway, if you don't have the new updated hard bound versions, this is my challenge to you to go get the new ones they are that much better. I spent like like lot better. Trust me on that. If you don't have if you secrets trilogy DOT COM, you get entire box edens paper wants to get home box that shipped out to you. So Secrets Trilogy Dot. COM anyway. So that's the first thing. You want to retain more stuff. Key is not a lot of books. It's read one book a lot of times. Getting Oxygen. As soon as he gets the end, the book flips over starts over. So that was cool. The other side, this isn't a high giving Alex. I did this actually I was reading the traffic secret books, couple books I needed Cherie at a research because I noticed something here i WanNa make sure I understand before I finish reading books but know how to. Get the stuff in my brain fast enough. You know what I mean. I was like I can't sit down and read his books and take forever and so instead what we did is I sat down and took the book. And and I don't know if you try to speed read before speeding courses. And I read pretty fast trying to speed read the book on My facebook. That's hard to keep keep pace speeding say the audio book and put it like four expedient and I couldn't keep up with existing going so fast and had this I idea what if I didn't both the same time? What if I if I had the book and listened to the Audio version on like x speed and then Re long the hands was crazy I did that and they will too I can read way faster some reading it to you. I can cruise through it like with a hand in the book, but the second if something already goes too fast I, see the words as well as brain picks takes more, and so I can retain I can understand so much for expedia listening and reading at the same time. And I was able to get like a couple of books I was trying to get done during my research phase or the entire book in less than ninety minutes which is crazy normally would take me I'm of fast reader. Day Day and a half to get book done and a little over an hour. It was done in my head understood and comprehended it and had it deep level I saw as world's hearing like they do modalities right? And so for me him, there's something I need to get this in my brain or have to get through a lot of heavy reading I get the audio, the text and do together. In fact years I've been geeking rug, which is like a sixteen hundred page book and the I I don't know two or three hundred pages is kind of heavy to get through and wanted to get through. So I could get to the good stuff but I you know says activated as on my vacation on the House had big fat book audiobook cranked up before speed and I was reading it. With inside the book as I was listening to it and he got me through the hard part of the book digging deep into department was enjoying it loving and I just listened to the book normal. Two and a half speed the rest of the book after I got past the first two or three hundred pages, and so this is a tricks. I told her I told her that and he I told them my my favorite book right now it's called American. Kingpin. Ready yet so good. It's my gift to you right now to go read that book I told you about that book and Big Book, and he jumped on the plane and he downloaded the kindle version of the book and then audible. And On his flight home, he got the entire book, which is a huge book that took me like out two three weeks to get through and. His Fishburne human. That was amazing. Mike. You finish. I saw like twelve hours ago. Get this done and he's like I find like he's like I never get through books fast. You'll get one that I told you earlier just flips over keeps reading in the fact that he was able to get the entire book in his brain that fast was pretty cool. So anyway I thought it was to really cool reading hacks number one. Is separating lot of books read one book a lot of times in to listen to the audio while you read it, and then you can go a lot faster. You can increase its double speed three x speed four. Still, remember and retain understand it. ways you going through it. You can. You can really get more efficient your brain cells helpless to really help I hope you get more done help you get more ideas, new head help you get through some books and really master the things inside the books that you need to understand actually learning. So that's like for today let me go down and finish this video suit. We got some funny coming up with Mentos and funnels and coke a bunch of other cool stuff. So you have to wait video that's going to be amazing. All right y'all thanks for listening. If you enjoyed this episode, please take a screen shot here on your screen and the tag me on it. At Russell Brunson instagram and and use hashtag markings secrets, and tell me what book you either Reading more than once or and or the book you listen to the Audio lives. Book. She has reading, and for some reason, you don't have the box it yet go to secrets children's dot com gearbox that you get the idea books that are well as well, and then you can go in and listen to. All right. She has appreciate Y'all and I'll talk to you all against everybody. We have decided to do it again. Yes. Earlier this year we did our first ever virtual conference called to comical live we over five thousand people register online event and success stories from those who attended have been amazing. So because of that, we decided to do the virtual event, just one more time and I'm wondering about you and your family to attend for free. This is how it works I. You get your ticket at www dot to club live dot com you're gonNA put in your credit card, but we're not gonNA charge you anything then you can attend the full three days. Learn everything you can't from me and from other to comical winners and after the event, decide if it's worth it if it's not let us know and you won't pay anything. But if you love it and I'm sure you will the you'll get built after the event is over the goal of this event is to build your own personal roadmaps the to club. So go get your tickets right now before they're gone go to www dot com club live dot. com. Yes. That's WWW dot t. w. o. c. o. m. A. C. L. U.. B. V dot com to live DOT com..
"two books" Discussed on Movin 92.5
"There's two books that hit the game what is my favorite game of all time Texas it just feels like I have to go with chess okay just to be safe it's a solid it's a little bit too safe of a gas also six hundred million people I don't think play Texas hold'em yeah but I I think it may have been frowned upon for monks to play chess so that's my final answer back in eleven twenty five a Spanish priest was bored anyone please favorite game while he lived at the church even though it's against the rules he decided to play it anyway so he devised an item to help them do it that I don't look like two books in the bookcase what is really a game board they're holding when he took it out and now six hundred million people across the world play to this day I'm talking about the game of chess almost talk yourself but that's why Jake knew we would over thinking yeah okay these were my economy today polishing myself you're gonna get shocked and somebody wanted you to sing the song Yummy by just I was shocked that's what the monks documents will send because you see these alerts right now yeah yeah you got that young young young young yeah you got that yeah this.
"two books" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"Right he's not GONNA create windows. He's GonNa create something. Have Salih new? Maybe it could be an offshoot of what a futuristic operating system or something like that but it'll be something new and the reason. I think that this is relevant. Right now is because there is opportunity right now like most were pretty much all trapped in our houses right now. We're really able to think about things differently. I know for a fact I talk to my friends who live in big cities and they're talking about maybe not even going back. Some of them have left the cities in the midst of this The of people that are now telecommuting that are realizing why am I spending so much time driving to work getting on a train? All that one of the things I write about my book my Dad just retired at seventy one years old He took I grew up in and he worked in a regressive island. He worked in New York City. He took an hour train ride. Basically every day five days a week for something like forty years to go to work. And why did he do it? He did it so that he could. You know have things so that he can have a house and cars and take good care of his kids and all of those things that he did do that but those forty years of two hour commutes five days. A week adds up to something like two hours of his life now. My Dad's actually pretty highly functional. He read and do do some other stuff. Probably every now and again too but the point is maybe. We don't need to do those traditional things and I think the way we get to that now is there's a lot of people really thinking about how to change the world right now and And I would really recommend this book. I mean this is the type of book that you can. You can actually read this. Probably in one city two sittings at most and really think about. How do we go from zero to one in whatever it is that you do you know what I mean it? Whatever whatever it is whatever you care about like. There's there's new opportunity out there. I don't know exactly what it is. I think I think what I'm doing. Here is a slight version of zero end in that. I'm using all of the capabilities that Youtube and social media video and all of that have to present something honest and true indecent. That's a that's a one x didn't invent anything. Does these zero to one that I think I've done is what we're starting to locals dot com which is create digital homes for creators which is completely against. What Big Tech wants? Big Tech? Want you to be reliant on them they want to own your data. They want to own your content. You've created something really great with locals Dot Com and by the way in we just closed our funding round of but we raised a pretty decent amount of money. I don't get any of it by the way to run locals and we're getting a really nice response. That company's growing they said were hiring and that to me would sort of be a zero to one thing in that. I am not trying to recreate the Internet. As is I want to create a completely new situation. So that's my little my little version of that anyway. I think both of these books Jordan's book Fobel's for life in that. It will help you with the tools that you need to sit up. Stan I keep saying setup because I'm sitting but stand up straight with your shoulders back and think about your life seriously right now like no that. Maybe you don't WanNa be in the job. You're in if that's how you're feeling but you just can't quit tomorrow. 'cause you still may have bills to pay and things like that like really take your life seriously and then once you do that. I think you can start working on the stuff that he'll writes about here in in zero to one which is how do. I want to put something into the world that is new and different and can I do it and he talks about how to do it from a startup perspective. But there's ways that you can do it. Maybe you have just some little gadget that we all suddenly need because we're all trapped at home. I mean there's all sorts of interesting things so that's that and then I wanna do a little bit of a Q. and A. I know you guys asked me a bunch of interesting stuff as only Cuna as I said from the from the subscribers at Ruben report DOT COM. Somebody knock out a couple of questions for you guys and by the way if you are interested in books my book which are here. I'm going to get up Chris. Ibook this is a galley copy. So these are the ones that we send out to the press which are out right now. Obviously the real book Is Hard cover in there's blurred by Jordan on the front and in the back? There's actually Jordan and Peter Thiel and Eckhart Toluene Tucker Carlson and Ben Shapiro and Larry King quite a collection of people. My book is coming out April. Twenty it's what I think about freaking everything I think it's probably the best most professional thing. I've done You can go to. Don't burn this book dot Com or you can get it on Amazon. I also did the Audio Book which is Actually Super Fund to do Okay so there we go let me. Just get to some of your questions. Somebody's like this one. I'll start with this one Pink Adamant Fox said I'd like to know what your personal thirteenth rulings. I like this one And I think you're gonNA like it Get a pet of some kind. We have one fish there. We've a Beta fish names. John got about a year ago. He's in a nice little twelve gallon cube tank nobody else. Beta fish is also known as the Japanese fighting fish You know they don't like to be with other fish. Kill everybody pretty much but there is something about getting on the morning turning the light on in that tank feeding that fish like he gives you a little bit of responsibility but more important than the fish obviously having a dog like. I gotta take walks every day so it helps on the exercise because I got to get. That dog added house otherwise he gets zooms and he's like freaking nuts but not only that like having the responsibility of you. GotTa feed this dog. You GotTa make sure. The dog doesn't have fleas. You GotTa make sure. The dog has water an exercise and all the rest of it. I think when you have something else outside of yourself that you have to take care of it actually forces you to take more care of yourself. You know what I mean like if you're doing drugs and you don't have any money in anything else you can punish yourself right and you can starve yourself to that and never brush your teeth and the rest of it but suddenly if you don't have any money and you can't buy dog food. You might look at that animal. Go while you know it's one thing to do it to yourself but another thing to starve an animal something like that so I think actually having an animal and by the way right now we're all trapped in our houses having an animal is is also comforting and fun and provide safety you know something like There's a ninety percent chance something like this a ninety percent chance less chance that if you have an animal dogs Specifically in your house your house will be robbed so there's lotteries for it but I think there's something about like having responsibility for something outside yourself. Kid would be a good one for that too all right just a couple more Let's see California's governor. This is from Torrid Lover has released from jail at least fourteen criminals. That are murderers and rapists. Do you think this tyranny think this is time to get a gun while I also yesterday. That New York has released nine hundred criminals so think about what we're doing right now. We have some state saying you can't buy guns and at the same time releasing criminals back out into the streets now have all. These criminals been fully vetted vetted not only in terms of. Will they commit crimes again but have they been absolutely fully? Vetted that edited bedded. It hasn't been absolutely confirmed that they don't have corona viruses. Perhaps they don't have symptoms but have these people gone through the testing properly. And now we're just putting these people back out into the population. I mean if really if releasing nine hundred criminals in New York City make sense then we have other problems with our prison system. Now I agree. We have other problems with our prison system. But the idea that somehow releasing nine people will be such a relief on the system. That it's worth taking. That kind of risk is absolutely crazy so well to your question about guns. I think a lot of people are rethinking all sorts of stuff. I gotta lot of lefties. Suddenly going wait a minute. Wait a minute maybe I shouldn't have been as against guns because I want to be able to Protect my own family in my own house which we all should be able to do I think we have to be very leery right now. About government overreach at all fronts de Blasio. The mayor of New York. Who's a complete lunatic? This thing about if you are a temple or a church. It say mosque. Interestingly but he said if you're a temporary church he said and you still have people get together And we warn you we could potentially close you permanently. That's like that's how is what law is that what laws Einem for. I'm all for like some basic guidelines and making sure people don't congregate right now and you hope that people do what they're supposed to do But what if what if some group does it? Some say temperature doesn't get twenty people together and And then what happens? Is they get closed but then they decide they have new leadership and they're going to reopen that you can't reopen because it's permanently closed. I mean this is just we really have to just be careful of. There's a lot of opportunists who would love to have more power over your life right now and we have to just be very very careful that we don't just grant them power because we're a little bit scared right now Jessica asks chocolate or Vanilla. The important question. You're not gonNA chocolate person my whole life in the last six months or so. I've been kind of coming around to Manila. Believe it or not. I've got a little Vanilla Oat almond cream in my coffee right now and it's delicious. All right guys I've done. I've done the twenty minutes here Hope this gave you a little bit of sanity again books that I would recommend right now. If you're really thinking about trying to do something new this is zero to one by Peter. Thiel you can read it in a day and it will give you some really great tools and he just. You're trying to get your stuff together. So maybe you want to read this one before you do that. Get Your House in order. I then changed the world Twelve rules for life by Jordan Peterson. And then do all that and you're feeling good about yourself and you WanNa know what I think about. Everything will be out on April. Twenty eighth is doing this book.
"two books" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"At Ruben report DOT COM. And by the way you can address video and you get our full videos. Five days early so our interview with Brady's which clip one went up yesterday on youtube the full video the full hour long conversation is already up at Ruben. Report DOT COM AD. Free bla-bla-bla okay. So I want to talk about these two books I'll start actually with with this one. Twelve rules for life by Mr Jordan Peterson. As you guys know on tour Jordan for about a year and a half we went on a somewhat something like twenty countries in one hundred twenty stop An unbelievable tour. Not only did I get to visit all these places in the United States that I had never been to all the cities in the middle of the country that I had never been able to visit before but we went to Sweden and we went to the UK and we went to Finland. Just all of these places in Denmark tons of stuff up in Canada. And and actually we were GONNA plan to do more than you know. Things got a little But what I realized during the tour was that this wasn't just like some things that some guy wrote so he could sell some books. It was something. Incredible is something that was actually bringing thousands and thousands of people together every night all over the world to take their lives a little more seriously to sorta sit up straight stand up straight with their shoulders back and confront the world in the best way could possibly do it and I saw night after night. People that were turning their lives around One of the chapters actually in my upcoming book which I can say is coming out this month. On April Twenty Eight Is about what it was like to tour Jordan? Some of the lessons that I've learned at how is incorporated them into my own life But I WANNA hit a couple a couple of rules that that That I don't talk about that often but I think are are extremely valuable right now so a rule number nine is assumed that the person you are listening to might know something that you don't and this is really interesting because right now we're we're just inundated with voices right and our most trusted voices are are media voices often are misleading. Us completely I don't know if you guys saw this one couple days ago Rachel Maddow was about about ten days ago. Now Rachel Maddow was talking about how trump ship is gonNA common and it's GonNa dock in New York City and trump saying. It's it'll be here by next week and she's going on and on how it won't be there in that basically it was gonna be an extra hospital. They weren't gonNA take corona virus patients there but they were gonNA take other patients so that the regular hospitals could deal with the conversations and she kept saying. It's never going to happen. It's never gonNA happen next week Bubba. Anyway it turned out that it happened like nine days later but her point wasn't it's GonNa to happen. It's not going to happen next week or nine days later. Her point is he's just a liar and a buffoon and of course he did And that's just one of a million examples You know another one Chris Hayes on MSNBC. He's been tweeting. How China is quite literally doing a better job at their corona virus response than us and then of course it just comes out today that that China is fudging the numbers which we all knew like why would China be giving us their real numbers of course. So the problem is that when someone's talking to you They might know something. You don't have to be really careful about it now because the trusted names aren't that trusted right now and one of the things that I've had the would actually say it's a blessing. A blessing of is that I get to suit across from interesting people every week and I always try to sit there as if they do something that I don't know and I think one of the reasons that I'm able to communicate a lot of ideas in a somewhat Simple fashion I suppose is because I take what a lot of these people say incorporate it and I compare it and contrast. It's the things that I talk about that. I believe I think this is one of the best things that you can do. Right now is when you're talking to somebody. Assume they know something you don't. Maybe they know something about survivor Survival skills or maybe they know something about fitness or maybe they know something about about gardening or something. That is valuable right now. That is valuable to you right now. but it doesn't mean just believe everything everyone says it just means that somebody might know a little bit more might have some values and by the way. I mentioned this on twitter yesterday But in the last three weeks or so that we've been you know in lockdown over here you guys know. I got Clyde or Clyde two weeks ago and I'm walking a dog again and it's very different. I assure you walking sixteen year old Dogwood cancer to to a one year old. You know full alive dog. So he's mostly dragged me. I'm not sure who's walking who But there are so many people out on the street and I have met more of my neighbors in the last three weeks and now no people by name and a few people recognize me or your studios right over there. Oh that's quite disarm on Fox News You know some whatever but the point. Is that knowing your neighbors right now. Knowing that may they might know something. That's going on in the neighborhood that might be relevant or if there was a crime in the area or something so one of the little pieces of advice I would give you guys is to is to meet some people and talked talked to the people in your immediate community. You don't do it you know. I lived in New York City for many years. People live in apartment buildings where there could be somebody next to you literally in the apartment next to you and you never say hi to them for all the years you get the elevator and you just stare in separate directions. So I think that's a good one and then the other one that I wanted to touch is rule number six which is set your house in perfect order before you before you criticize the World Setting. Your House in perfect order is seriously hard work and I. I don't know that anyone is doing it all the time. I can tell you for myself that since this tour in in the last two years of my life. I've done a better job. Exciting my house in order than ever before. I really been trying to deal with whatever whatever issues I have whatever outstanding things I have with people family members in the rest of I am not perfect at it for sure But I think mostly what we see in the in. The conversation online is people whose lives are chaotic They don't necessarily know what they believe. They're not doing what they WANNA do in life. They're not in good relationships and then they're just expressing that on the rest of the world right there so it's like if you get your stuff together like be able to sit there again stand up straight with shows back know that your stuff is basically in order so that when you're talking to people you can do it in an honest and open way and then if you do that. I think you can spark that in somebody else and I see this. All the time with people So yeah so so. Let's leave it at that. 'cause 'CAUSE I've already gone ten minutes and we're only doing this for twenty minutes and I WanNa talk about zero to one two and I think most of you probably have read twelve rules for life and if you have any it would be. It would be good to pick up a copy now and it sold something like six or seven million copies some something crazy like that And and I know that Jordan will be back in good shape soon enough so the other book that I want to talk about which is definitely not quite as dense as twelve rules. Rely photos relied is a seriously dense dense book. And this'll this'll take days if not weeks to read and you're GonNa want to reread a lot of the sentences that I was. I was reading some of it last night. And it's like a type of book or you read three sentences than you want to just go back. No did I really Kinda chew on that property. So other book that I wanted to talk about is zero to one by Peter. Thiel Peter Thiel of course is the tech billionaire. I've had him on the show. We've actually become pretty good friends and And he's a good guy but I think genuinely one of the best thinkers we have a contrarian think are a guy who took his tech company out of Silicon Valley because he was so sick of what the diversity memo and social justice had done to the thinking in Silicon Valley so that it couldn't make good products anymore. That's what he cares about making good products doing doing good business starting new startups coming up with new ideas. So he left San Francisco to move his operation down to L. A. and believe it or not in Los Angeles right now. There is an actual interesting intellectual circle happening here. You know you wouldn't think do you think of ultra left. The sort of mind controlled corroded. Hollywood but you know Shapiro's down here and Dennis Prager is down here in the whole prager you team in the daily wire guys There's a lot of interesting people that are in this area now. That so there's something sort of breaking here so zero to one. The subtitle is notes on startups or how to build future and I thought I would just read the short back paragraph because I think this is. This is the key and this is why. I think it's I. It's sort of valuable right now. In the midst of this as we're all sort of rethinking the way we want to react with the world and maybe rethinking what kind of job we want. And what do we want to do with our lives and the rest of it So it's easier to copy a model than to make something new doing exactly. Sorry being what we already know how to do. Takes the world from one to n adding more of something familiar but every time we create something new we go from zero to one. The act of creation is senior as is the moment of creation and the result is something fresh and strange. This book is about how to get there so the best way to explain. This would be like if. Let's say Uber Right. We all know what Uber Is. If you now create another act. That does something similar to Uber Lift. You went from one to end you. Just maybe did something a little bit different maybe round the rhythms a little bit different. Maybe cars could get there quicker something like that but to go from zero to one is to actually create something that is truly new so one of the examples he uses it here is like the the Bill Gates tomorrow is not going to create Microsoft..
"two books" Discussed on The Rubin Report
"I am live on Uva Youtube when whenever I say the Youtube and then the commenters are like he calls it the youtube like he's an eighty year old. You know little tongue-in-cheek my friend's little tongue-in-cheek all right so So there's a lot going on as you know as you are trapped in your house Possibly alone possibly with your family. Maybe with some friends Maybe with some animals were all sort of in the same situation Wetter were in South Korea or Italy or in Belarus or the United States or Canada or Mexico or anywhere else. There's various degrees of Quarantine there's various degrees of lockdown but there is something truly Unprecedented happening at a worldwide scale. And it's not that we've never had pandemics before but the way that we can actually communicate through this the way we can share information the way that rise can spread the way the truth can spread the way that our leaders can guide us in a positive direction or guide us in a negative direction. There's so many things happening right now. That are just completely have never been done before. and You know. Unfortunately it doesn't seem like we have a lot of people that are making real sense of it you know when when the ID w intellectual dark web thing was burning real hot like a year and a half two years ago. The real key to the thing was it wasn't something actually bat special or unique accepted. We live in odd. Time was just that we had a bunch of people who fought all sorts of different things. I always use Ben Shapiro and Sam Harris the best examples of this two guys who believe in completely different things at every level from abortion to taxes to the biggest questions about the universe and God and belief and all that that we're all just willing to try to make sense of the world together and I think that's really what we need more of now and that's why I thought this weeks today. Actually 'cause you guys now I keep a whole bunch of books are all Books of former guest on the set that I keep here. So you got to be a guest that I like if you make it onto onto the set here And I thought one of the things that I'll do is. I'm going to be doing these direct messages every Monday. Wednesday live is that once a week I will? I will talk about a couple of the books that have influenced me some of the people that I've talked to. And why the things that they write about in these books are actually relevant today. So that's what we're GONNA do today. These live streams are GonNa be about twenty minutes long. And I'm taking questions from you guys. at Ruben report DOT COM work. That's the only place we're taking the questions. We're not taking him on Youtube or not taking them.
"two books" Discussed on Bald Move TV
"She's going to like use that as an olive branch to like start to slowly rebuild the trust and be like I'm I'm so sorry I now see how wicked I was and being in bedlam changed me and like at the end of the episode she's just like back to being I total bitch and even though I can see you all grieving through like this this grimy window like some kind of fucked up Oliver Twist. I'm going to Muscle Lynn here and let you know that I can look at the books but it's I'm Magda Ammonia is I can see you're grieving. I'll be back tomorrow. It's like just look at the second books that maybe she's like a Jack Sparrow typer. She dislikes she just loves these opportunities to be the bigger person because she loves the watch them loves the wave by to them as they passer-by I.. It's yeah like I'm all twisted up about. How I feel about Quigley very serious question for you okay. Are you prepared to entertain it. Yes who gives use a sadder blowjob not blowjob hand job anti-gun as skyler white or Linnea Quigley to miss her mog. I mean gene which can job is sadder. It's like if you adjusted for the fact that you've got a bod on call versus. You know wife on husband on birthday then I still think the reigning the reigning champion is is a skyler white for world saddest hand job because because this is Mr Mugabe has had I mean you know he's had a fifth year. lecherous career with <hes> miss may here and like Nick. I don't even know that he was all emotionally and mentally. They're for that so it's like it's that that puts the floor for the hand. Jive where D- score it differently over there in your judges. Discard I.. I can't remember exactly the hand Java Skyler White gave Walter White off buying something on auction from Ebay while how is going on okay laptop open. I mean just based on the fact that they were a married couple. I think that's a little bit more intimate than Mr Meagan Quigley so many give a guy white for the more intimate detached hand job. <hes> the distracted distracted distracted hand job. I also want to ask you about whether or not quickly as magic or losing her mind yeah he has a moment towards the end where her she blows on a candle or something like that and a kindle flares up. She takes drink from her alcohol. After miss may choked on a fish bone and yeah like it's like something out of penny dreadful honestly like something out of a seance and it goes back to her doing a Tarot cards and her doing calling herself the high priestess. I wonder if there there is some kind of screw loose or because in this time like that spiritism cult stuff was wild and I wonder if like you're gonna find that that like because everyone seemed like they a hook like she her hook used to be all over ladies were lake fakey educated and could recite poetry and then they were play acting as goddesses polity and like the the Molly Boy House has got the thing you're getting. You're you're getting your pants. Tailored wink wink. is she going to have her thing like she actually does seances houses and stuff but she also is running. <hes> you know a brothel like the ads veneer of respectability plus like the the upper class were were or eight up with a cult stuff to as they were doing weird things like having mummy unwrapping parties where they buy a mummy from Egypt and UNWRAP IT and be like ooh look at all the crazy crazy shit. They didn't even know that was a thing yeah. They bought like they're like. Egypt got plundered in the lake. Well no shit well. I mean right here like the way like this like yeah they did. They just get mummies by the BUSHEL and they grind them up in the powder. Make tea out of it. I'm not like this is lost of. You can look up on Wikipedia. <hes> you know and so any time. I see someone getting prickly about the Kazak currently the government Egypt's pretty protective..
"two books" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Aquarius, formerly named project gleam from sixteen volumes about UFO's and AC's which are identified area. Craft a briefing paper shown to president Jimmy Carter during his administration from nineteen seventy seven to nineteen eighty one and this one page that I included is about project Aquarius. And this is literal to a document that goes back to having been put together in the nineteen fifties decade before what you read and this shows how much our government has hidden quote. This top secret or Kahn. Pro-war dance contain sixteen volumes of documented information collected from the beginning of the United States investigation of unidentified flying objects and identified alien craft that implies that they have identified something having to do with the F O phenomena. The project was originally established in nineteen fifty three by order of President Eisenhower under control of the national Security Council. And m j twelve that is the majestic twelve group appointed by president Truman in nineteen forty seven. Having to do with you. ET's in nineteen sixty six the project's name was changed from project gleam to project. Aquarius. The project was funded by CIA confidential funds. Non appropriated the project was originally classified secret, but was upgraded to its present classification in December of nineteen sixty nine after project blue book was closed the purpose of project Aquarius was to collect all scientific technological medical intelligence information from UFO, I a c sightings and our contact with alien life forms. This orderly. File of collected information has been used to advance the United States face program. And the preceding briefing isn't historical account of the United States government investigation of aerial phenomena. Recovered alien aircraft and context. With extraterrestrial life forms close quote page, one of nine and those nine pages George are simply a skeletal outline from the sixteen volume about UFO's. And I a sees that you, and I and others Imbaba Lazar and on and on have heard about the sixteen volumes that have been accumulated in by today. They may be fifty six volumes. Me ask you this. How do we know they're ET's? We we know they're aliens they looked like aliens reports from eye witnesses and their appearances vary from encounter to encounter. We know that they have craft that we we can't duplicate. They have materials that we can't duplicate their there others. But are we sure that they're ET's? And I ask it in this context because you know, the the people that that I have worked with and interviewed and sources of head over the years. They call them aliens. It's almost like a placeholder name the assumption being that they're ET's because they don't really have an explanation. Well in my. Second book. My first book was an alien harvest about all of my work in animal mutilations, and then the next book, a two volume book of other realities volume one facts, I witnesses followed by a glimpses volume too, high strangeness, I did a taxonomy largely in color from illustrations that I had gathered from people in the human objection syndrome about their often conscious of face to face with non humans and also they're unconscious or objections and then memories in dreams, and it's many many pages in my book. Glimpses volume one that show various types and that book came out in nineteen ninety four and so between nineteen seventy nine when I started a strange harvest. The documentary on the animal mutilations and nineteen ninety four. I had moved to humid abductions as added to the animal mutilations and had been collecting all of this material. And by then by nineteen ninety four it was becoming clear to me that we were largely dealing with androids clones or robots a robot. Technically is made out of inorganic matter an Android is organic both do robotic chores for something that I would call prime intelligence, and that I began with that book and then evolving today to try to understand what the relationship would be between prime intelligence is who have conflict with each other who can then manufacture androids. Clones robots? A menagerie from organic or self activating software that would fall into a category extremely advanced materials. That would be used on not just our planet, but maybe many planet throughout the Milky Way. Galaxy so that the prime intelligence does not have to do the traveling, and we are already at that intersection where we are beginning to build a I have conversations with humans and to do scientific work. And that's us. Imagine. If you have a thousand years on us and many assessments that I have seen in documents in a few people that I've talked to say that some of the technologies that we have recovered or they have been placed in our hands on purpose. Sort of like Trojan horse actions to put fumes on paths of certain technological evolution that they estimate is that at least some of the intelligence is interacting with earth half technologies at least a thousand years beyond us. And if all of that is true. Than the idea that what we are dealing with most of the time. Whether it's in craft that are doing ninety degree turns at ten thousand miles an hour or something else that is interacting with the human the human thinks that it's dealing with something biological, but certainly not human then you had that range of categories. These would be made for specific work on this planet in this gravity in this atmosphere, and they would fall into the categories of androids biological robots. Clones a whole different category. Clones are identical organic duplication. And then the robot which could be self activating software of a very advanced nature that might be useful on the moon and other places beyond earth. So now, the issue is precisely are the prime intelligence is that would make these menagerie of androids clones and robots. And that's where you get to that often cited division of humanoids tall or. With hair or without hair, but humanoid sort of human looking, and then something that is in a rep Killian category and something that is in the so-called even category of gray skin. And there are other things. Insects might be one of the more important categories that we know very little about the the Ronald Reagan briefing at Camp, David which was released about I think it was two thousand and seven in the big huge saiga of alleged official or unofficial DIA CIA NSA content about ET's on the web that one of the documents was an alleged transcript of William Casey appointed. By Ronald Reagan to be the director of CIA when Reagan took office January twentieth of nineteen eighty one and the transcript is dated March six eight nineteen eighty one at Camp David and the entire transcript is Casey within essays CIA DIA possibly in our oh analysts there to give a briefing to President Reagan about five different types of extraterrestrial, biological entities. And as Casey and the briefers breakdown these five in this transcript, the top of the list of five are the evens, and they are described to Reagan being extra terrestrial biological entities from data ridicule I wanted to. That have the ability to manufacture genetically manipulate clone. And every other way of creating. Very various types of life forms that they want by hybridization mixing.
"two books" Discussed on KTOK
"This is the second book like that. Correct. Yeah. My first book was beyond the seventh gate and don't look behind you. You don't have to have one to read the other. They they do work independently. And then I've done two books of historical Pickford accounts, Bigfoot, and Pennsylvania and Bigfoot west coast Wellman. All right. We're gonna come back in just a moment on coast to coast AM, it take final phone calls with our special guest tonight. Timothy Renner don't look behind you. How about when you're driving? Don't look in the rear mirror at night with is that appearing back at you. You don't want that to happen either? Anyways. These those of you on hold just stick with us. We'll get to you. When we come right back. Always on your phone, then you'll be happy to know. Oh, the coast website is now optimized for mobile users, just point your iphone or Android browser to coast to coast AM dot com and enjoy. It happens. It happens here. Newsradio one thousand KT. Okay. You get a raise us up at year. Right. And how can you afford to drive that huge car? I mean, the gas on a baby must be crazy not pay less for gas. And.
"two books" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"She told me that she had a second book out. And it was that we made the connection that I had her first book as well. Did you what did you like best about any particular price? Well. We'll watch favorites. Subject of mine, I love historical fiction. But I liked the fact that the women are such strong characters in the book. And I didn't know anything about that. I knew I didn't know that they traveled to the front. Our so involved with soldiers as well. I certainly knew that the Red Cross we're involved with soldiers. But I assume they were sort of in safe areas in basis not actually at the front lines. So how many stars do you give this book out of all I think? I five five. I thank you very much. No. A three. Thank you for that. Great endorsement, well, you bring up a good point one of the things that I thought was that keeps coming up to from people who read the book is that. I'm never I never knew about these women. I never knew the Red Cross club mobile girls existed. I didn't know about this program. And yet they were heroes in their own, right? They were really side by side with a lot of these soldiers at the front lines. So thank you for that. Thanks mary. Right. Okay. I will thank you. So did any of these women have affairs with the told us soldiers? You know, they they did more with the officers than than the general population because they had more access to the officers had offices were the same age. You know, the the soldiers that they worked with on a day-to-day basis. The GI's were usually really, yeah. A lot of them are really young. So how the women they had to be how to be over twenty five. Oh, so the officers, and I think that was really by design. I think they'd be working with these guys who were younger, and they wanted women who are more mature heads could handle themselves handle get away from me. Exactly. They they even give in part of the training was you know, deflection of flirtations passes and things like that. So I don't know this is gonna sound and may be horribly sexist. But I'm asking the question did any of them. Join up to meet an officer. I'm sure so dashing officer I wouldn't in my reading of their letters and diaries. None of them admitted it, but I'm sure some of the. Did anyone get married to a, you know, several of that several in fact at the end of the war, one of the things that I I noted in my research was laughing because I started reading these letters from these women in Europe, and there were many weddings at the end of the war to soldier to office. Right. Everybody comes home. And. Yeah. Kids are born in the few months. Yes. Yeah. He gets great many. In house. Yeah. In fact, one of the one part that was really fun to write about was at the end of the war. Another piece that I didn't know about is there Red Cross and the military rented out a bunch of hotels in the south of France. And they sent soldiers and Red Cross there for like a couple of weeks vacation at the very end of the war was like a little party huge party. So folks, if you think I'm done with Jane, you'd be wrong. We're going to continue chains book is being town girls. Check it out. And we'll talk more about the book about the war and about the club mobile girls and about what it's like writing a book like this is WBZ News Radio. News played. It was a big night for female singers and order says the recording industry handed out its most prestigious awards for music and other forms of recordings from the Grammy awards in Los Angeles. Correspondent Steve Futterman. This was the night rap really broke through at the Grammy awards the music genre has often been ignored at these awards. But on this night, childish Gambino. This is America one both record and song of the year. It's the first time a rap song has one either of those awards wrap didn't win everything album of the year went to country star Casey must graves and the British store do a leap when the other major award. Best new artist five Gambino was the night's big winner picking up four honors including best music video for the album of the year and winner Casey most graves unbelievable even in a category with. This gigantic albums, really brilliant works of art. It's really crazy, but courtesy of CBS TV, Emily Recording Academy. CBS news update. I'm Tom Foty, wait will man's heart is through his stomach. That's not true. The way to a man's heart is through his pillow. And nothing says love like a my pillow aids. Adam Kaufman, and this Valentine's Day, do what I'm doing get your loved ones a my pillow. I know your friends.
"two books" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Of course, I hear that. I hear that that threes. Tell me have two books here. One with a glossy cover, please avert your eyes children to bed. It bouncing all over that's bad. And then you have one with sort of a tabby. What does that call Matt Matt? Shining. Now, you think about crap like that? Well, yeah, I mean, you can the viewers the radio listener's can't chemic-. There's shine. The glossy version has a shine. Because you don't wanna blind the viewers. Well, sometimes you want to do it for your videos. Right. A lot of the authors will use video as a promotional tool. You really don't want to have. Yeah. See the reflection. All right. Let's back. I'm Julie brought his it number one bestselling author bestselling Amazon overall number one international book award winner. She was not a an author. She tried to get a deal with a book company who shot her. And then she went out and did around and beat the crap out of them, basically and sales, and you thought I could teach people how to do this. Those are your two books that you wrote which at some point I promise you and you come on the air, we could actually talk about. But it's more than cash flow. Go with my jackets sweaters. Owning a crack house and not knowing it. And then of course, the brand new which is which is a new image makes makes the sale for us. It's a sales and marketing the new brand you ready? I think said the brand new. Excellent. But you teach people how to how to how to publish your own books. Even better, we do it for them. Yeah. That is even better. Great. Here's a Jack. Right. I mean, they they write the book we coach them through. It. We help them some of them. Some of our authors aren't actually writing they're they're speaking getting a transcribed in our editors are making it sound like turning it into a boy. Okay. So you've written to bestsellers. How do I write a book that's going to sell? Well, we start by figuring out what your hook is going to be who you're writing four. And why you're writing the book rusty nails hasn't great tagline. It's called investing in humor brings big something investing in Lander Brooks being humor. What does experience? Laughter brings value or something. No, you have a. You do look like a pontiff to by the way. Humor. Yeah. Bring big dividend dividend. Okay. That's a great brand. Yeah. It's about being creative is about taking Brienne creativity. And humor. Stumbling until a book title, but that would be a great chapter inside of a book. You know? Let's work. Great. It would be a great Keno, Tom. Yes. It is. There you go. Yeah. And here we are with your book again. So when you look at this because I think it will be a different he's a comedian. He's he's a well known famous Senate committee headline in in Hollywood, he's headlined in Las Vegas. He's been onto the tonight show. He's been twenty two years on this television show, the long story short isn't. He would be a natural for me if he could write a book on the intersection of business in humor to do that. Right. Don't you believe? Yeah. I think humor is essential. But I haven't applied at that way. You know what? I mean, I've been working on being mailed it I haven't I haven't taken it into. Hey, if your employees are happier. Here's how you make them laugh or. Yeah. Right. Well, until you break and you start breaking it down. I don't hate this turns into like a lesson and had. Give a little take away, though, make yourself laugh, whatever happens. So what would you advise? I bet you get a lot of these. I know I got something in me. I just don't know what it is. So would you be writing it to further your comedy career to do more? Keynote keynote. Engineer this. So it's not really what she thought. She was going to say, well, what are you really have to say Russell cannot listen to who's your audience. That's right. And then once you know that so keynote so obviously you do have to go that extra step and figure it applications and business, but that's not that hard, right? You brainstorm all the things that you can talk about you've already done that with probably a few other people in your husband, a stand up comedian and actor or something like that improv. He does more improv kidding. Big difference. Has he ever thought about writing in both now nothing zero even when I wrote the first book, which really could have think you would be great at this a platform and hundred million homes. No one's really done it yet. I've never heard of this before. And I think you I've kind of done it. I have a ten percent. Take away ninety percent entertainment. Yeah. Basically, I do my act and I go now come up. You already have a keynote talk that you give on this. Right. Right. So some of our clients they come in with a keynote, we get it transcribed. And then we build the book from there. So you've got a lot of materials. Well, why not you've in content is the best way the book? And again, I know what they're expecting and how they're expecting it to be delivered. That's why I do the fake speaker too. Oh, he's actively posture. Shows up. He shows he has an audience that he he's a he's a professional. Doctor attorney right at your sales in about halfway through. There's a picture of him and his accusing with twelve women back it up there. And he goes. Actually happens much sooner. So this this is a non-fiction world, I'm assuming right because if if you were to go to a traditional publishing deal what what what road would he have to take to get there? Ooh, you'd probably need an agent to begin with that would be step one. And then then they would ask you all these questions, you'd have to write a book proposal, in some cases, you actually have to have the book written already, okay? Right. It's extra work. Number one mistakes. Most of these would be riders make I think number one is writing boring books. Number two is not knowing your goal book. Wow. Don't suck. Then traffic. Yeah. But not having a goal, right? A lot of people say I gotta write a book, and they write a book just reflects there's under barrel. It's a long story. Really outside the goal. Thank you. This is for the bay ready lower that it's hit my fjords. This type of thing. I mean, he could write about his he can write about his adventures on television and radio over the last thirty years in business. Take away from that funny story, you know, I just stuck with it anyway. And I ended up being. We could do better than that. But that's okay. Work with a writing coach shows, these ideas, make sure it's going to help you get more keynote top front and every chapter you would want to consider having each of those breakout talk that'd be great, right? Keno. Minimum chapter amounts. Oh. Thirty chapters four. Really.
"two books" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show
"But actually combination of two books, and I don't know how well these would age if I were to pick them up now for where I am. But I would say fifteen or twenty years ago found them, very, very helpful. Edward de Bono is the author. There's one book. I want to say it's lateral thinking, the other was something along the lines of the six thinking hats, and the the conceit or the premise behind the ladder is that you create a virtual table of advisers who represent different different extreme perspective C might have pacifist. You might have the innovator. You might have the fill in the blank, and there are set of questions and priorities and each of those have so you run your situation through the lens of each of those thinking, hats and found that tremendously valuable for as you put it getting out of flatland. And the amazing thing is, Well, I I read about this study, I've not confirmed whether or not it has replicated, but the idea that. People can improve their own decision making by simply choosing other people. I mean, be exactly along the lines. But you just said and imagining what they would say like specific other people imagining what they would say averaging over the responses, but it's like a really amazing fact because of course, this occurring in your own head and to the idea that by kind have just simulating other people. And then again, this kind of averaging computation over the responses that's better is really like a pretty trippy thought. And yet, I mean, it kind of makes sense to write these you you can actually for certain people predict I think with relatively good accuracy. What they're like you to say kind of way of getting out of your own bias. He's totally. And in fact. I haven't done the averaging of responses, but I do have a number of friends who have very well developed characteristics. I would like to develop more myself and one of them who comes to mind is Matt Mullen wag the sees amazing. I see of a company called automatic key t automatic if people can put the two together now, so Matt Mullah make automatic indicates brilliant guy, not to be confused with octa Matic of it. Matt Molen Matic is way way. More example. So Matt Matt loan wake is one of the calmest people on average I've ever met, and this is particularly noticeable when he is going through circumstances or encountering business situations or personal situations that would elicit a really strong emotional response from most people, I know even high achieving people. So I very often when I am feel myself on the verge of getting spun up about a given situation. We'll ask myself. What would Matt say? Yeah. Yeah. Because I've had him talk me off the ledge. So many times a way from making rash. Ultimately would have been really bad decisions often some type of quick emotional response to. Who knows what it could have been anything and says I have found that really useful. And I've done that also with people like Richard Feynman, for instance, Shirley, you I think it's what surely you're joking. Mr. fines favorite books of all time..
"two books" Discussed on BizTalk Radio
"Eleven twenty eight BMW. I'm Brian Tracy I have written. Fifty two books I spoken to more than five million people in, fifty five countries and I can tell you that student or is one of the very finest authorities on business and personal. Success. In America today when you listen to his show, and take notes you'll get yourself a college education and practical street-smart things that you can do to be more successful in any business All right we're back in a man I don't know if you heard me comment on this song before All right it's quite beautiful. And. The taken. By the. The it was one of my inspirations to name my name collar after Kyle Thomas. I don't. I don't even after I. Thought the name was great and I put it together with Thomas Who made that song My my wife who, comes from Swedish background took it from some, derivation from that name but dishonesty is so special and one of the things that makes it so special, is, that, the singer Carl Thomas Rump, this, and Saying this at age fifteen Can you believe that What happened? Did you pass out Oh can you believe? She did? This at age fifteen You believe me. But you can't believe that the quality and. Is okay an announcer that I'm. Not I keep forgetting I'm not doing. A DJ show I would have made a great DJ I, kind of wanted to do that when I was, younger I would have been. Great DJ house anthem odyssey I really. Would, have been I don't have any interest right? Now I just, I like cousin Bruce on Sirius radio if you, ever heard him back to. Reality unfortunately and I can see the The curtain close again. I am perhaps this morning More concerned than have a, with the with. The, formation of a grand jury On the selection of a grand jury by one Bob Muller A special investigative for this and Say anything. You want he's. He's biased through this was setup I'd never ever ever ever seen anything close to conspiracies and fake news. To get a president of office. I've never seen anyone so hated. George. Bush was was hated new eventually he was reverted knee He's a nice. I don't like his politics but. He's. Really a very respectful President who never forgot the, new rule don't knock another president Trump violates that rule of problem with Trump is he's. Knocking everyone and it's We. Have to keep saying is every morning I guess I do I'm so happy he's president But I, mean the guy is. Unhinged there's no doubt about, it but if somebody and unhinged can accomplish what he's, accomplishing go, ahead stay. Crazy I don't. Care it shakes up the. Establishment I, mean I do care because it's gonna come back to haunt. Them you don't go after he going after your enemies is one. Thing I don't mind going after political. Enemies don't go after your own, party Don't go after idiots like Rosie O'Donnell in those fools out. There who know nothing about anything except. How to act sing or dance And The media is a different. Story I am very happy he he does because it takes guts to do it takes got to go up against the stupidity of one Jim Acosta Looks like George Clooney Jim Acosta causing CNN White House correspondent Boise stupid He knows nothing about the, American constitution the statue of, liberty It's it's, it's it's unbelievable he just got belated, Stephen Smith in the In that White House confrontation You just got blown out. Of the water he, he's a humiliation but I guess that's one of the qualifications you have to have. To, be CNN yeah I've been down. Here in Atlanta I've walked through the studio spent. Some time. There nice facility I mean nothing against going around the, touring But the, I think the curtains are starting to I honestly do and I don't think I've. Said, this directly any morning on this. Show I think the curtains may be starting to. Close on. Donald Trump and let me tell you why Supposedly there's no criminal investigation here When you subpoena a jury the jury has. A leverage, to, really go anywhere they want It's just a little different than a. Special investigator And it doesn't necessitate. Our indicate that his any any criminal charges involved there's any criminal activity involved when you have a search warrant or a subpoena, that generally is on the basis of criminal. Investigation but let me get to the crunch this The central plot of this is that Unless the lawyers are unbelievable Trump is a dead man in office I'm not talking about impeachment. I really don't know what I'm I I. Don't know what the consequences will be I do know they Bill Clinton. Never should have been allowed to continue his highness activity And most of all lying under oath So people say well there's. Trump lie and the answer is absolutely I'm not blinded Trump allies. Quite a bit up quite a bit his ego was. Unmatchable if, anybody anybody, like Sarah mulkey. I mean he's he's. He's a thug I'm glad he's gone if anybody tries, to emulate him by taking the limelight gone guys Egoyan's. Get the biggest ego I've ever seen I'm results oriented, and there's, no criminal activity and therefore I reluctantly accepted Here's why I think, Trump's downfall is somewhat inevitable Because this investigation. Allows Bob Muller to go into Trump's business activities And his guy in business I don't know what forty years Tell. Me there isn't something you can nail somebody ordered forty years once the. IRS Dorothy is across the tees Got, to find something in your, air at the mercy of it I have had two major audits in my life. And in one of them they came out and found out that. I wasn't using the appropriate amount for deductible On on on my car experienced one simple little thing when you're doing a lot Compounded.
"two books" Discussed on WHO NewsRadio 1040 AM
"My second book so when when now going into this dream i think it will make a little bit more sense to you because it was significant i would say so let me tell you about it i'm in my childhood home and i'm i walk out of my bedroom and as i walk out of my bedroom this woman steps up onto the landing and squares her shoulders off at me as though she was trying to times her landing with me coming out of the room it was almost like she was expecting me to come out of the room at that time and she had a sense of urgency about her and she had this brilliant white light emanating from her and she was just so beautiful she was a little bit taller than me i'm five five she must have been five seven five eight and her moment it was almost like greeting an old friend but i didn't remember her like she remembered me i could tell him her face that she was like having memories about this and then the energy shift that i could tell that she was a little worried and then she spoke to me and she told me that everything she got everything here people said what happened is now coming to fruition and i knew that this was in relation to a catastrophically disruptive event that was occurring on the planet and my dream so i was thinking about my family at that time and then she interrupts my thoughts and she says i'm here to take you with me inner earth and she says this and i'm completely dumbfounded i'm shocked one hundred percent cognitive business i'm from rosen and silence and she doesn't really give much time to process what she had just said and then she said you can come with me but you'll never be able to see your family again we don't have much time you must even half an hour get your things together right there we're going to stop right there we need to take a break we'll finish up with all of this right after the break the dream is incredible and how it was recorded in them reported on we're going to cover all of that after this short break this is coast to coast am amira's jimmy church our guest theresa in ours will be right back.
"two books" Discussed on Myleik Teele's Podcast
"How are you going to evolve because the way you did it twenty years ago just is it going to work on is not going to continue to work so i recommend those two books to you to assist you in learning the game okay next question hello my league first off congratulations baby babies have a magical way of showing us the beauty in the world and in ourselves thank you for sharing your journey of entrepreneurship personal growth and now motherhood i'm a new mother myself i say new although my daughter turns to this month i start my first semester of law school in the fall and i recently started working fulltime as a client relations manager at a boutique law firm i hesitate on defining myself as a single mother as my daughter's father and i have a good coparenting relationship and his family currently provides the majority of the child care for her i pay them instead of paying for daycare which saves me money however i am wholly responsible for all the finances including food shelter medical etc you have previously referred to yourself as an aggressive saver and my question is how i go from aggressive waster too aggressive saver my relationship with money this far has been fairly ordinary i make it then spend it in the cycle goes on i don't spend money on flashy things but i typically look in my bank account and wonder we're all my money go i feel like i'm wasteful with money i recently read ginned scenarios book you are bad essay making money and it was very helpful at helping me take the first steps and changing my money mindset i'm also on day two of a liquid clans detox to help me physically practice discipline i will have to make larger purchases in preparation for law school example computer and i'm working on creating a professional wardrobe that doesn't break the bank but also leaves a good impression on my professors future employee's etc any advice on how i can upgrade my life and my bank account would be greatly appreciated sincerely distressed in dallas i congratulations on law school all while working and taking care of a toddler that's an awesome feat.
"two books" Discussed on News Talk 1130 WISN
"The middle of the second book so my sevenyearold nia this is this is right in his we'll how so every night the boys are in their bunk beds i've got a ten year old son his sevenyearold son my year old chris is so into a we're at the climax of the the second book the chamber of secrets and the the letters of this character that harry potter has been talking to tom riddle his full name is thomas marvel low riddle and as i read and the letters magically rearranged themselves too i am lord volga more christopher sits up in better goes all his little mind had been blown by this dramatic plot twist that the teenage boy harry was talking about are talking to is actually the bad guy of the whole book series he was just this it was this great moment that goes to show the power of of reading and his little mind was working and that's i this is this is the sort of discussion you get what i'm on our nine of a 10 hour marathon in the last two days we get talking about harry potter but it is repeating yes at number we one are good wash over the the weekend movies afterward with a done huge reading in one fact hundred worth eight through million dollar hall gave the snell first only two the fourth i think film we just ever finished to watching top one chamber hundred yet million chamber of in secrets its second weekend but ages and i is mean now it's a tied with if jurassic if there is world a point as to film me to saying reach four this hundred million it at the is domestic reduce box your office kids the fastest read read read way read behind read in second to place game your night kids had a respectable opening like taking i turn in it sixteen into a performance million over art the weekend peace like every it also characters received got a solid a different b plus voice cinema score from opening day audiences soared should by finish 10euro it's the.