19 Burst results for "Ulmer"

Interview With GAVIN FISHER, CEO of GAVIN PRODUCTIONS

Voices Of Courage (Walk The Talk)

01:56 min | 2 months ago

Interview With GAVIN FISHER, CEO of GAVIN PRODUCTIONS

"Hey everybody welcome back. This is brandy j. voices of courage. Walk the talk today. Have with me to amazing. People are the name of gavin and hannah brits and they are part of gavin production beggar gavin because blessed up going on my ad here yup gavin production. Okay gavin production. Alright saw kevin. He's let the world now who you are and why you are so maybe i'll think you I am getting fisher and where literally. I'm from very tiny town in illinois very calm and I run. I'm chief executive officer as well as gordon directors chairman at gavin productions. And what. I basically is i managed. Gpo peril gavin productions Our all of our podcast. I know we're trying to start you other things in mind But yeah i basically had run that But when you talk to me trust me. I'm not going to be like that one like kid. He's like i'm so famous guy. And i'm so read like no. That's not me because trust me. I'm not rich rust me and whenever like when you first you'll understand that i'm not that person at all is an orange. No hannah's in 'cause. I say i'm not rich because i'm not within. I walk into her house with my coach. Backpack on me and pull out my bring light. The he has a special chair for his bags to saint special chair. Then everyone knows not to sit in for ulmer

Gavin Gavin Productions Hannah Fisher Kevin Gordon Illinois Ulmer
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good News Podcast

The Good News Podcast

02:37 min | 6 months ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good News Podcast

"I i'm neil. The host of the good news podcast. This is your source for good news. Fun stories and sonic showing. All of this. Goodness is coming to you from beautiful chicago illinois. Today's good news comes from the city of ohm germany where they have unveiled a new type of temporary housing to help the homeless. When it gets cold this winter it's called the olmer nest or the olmer nester and it's meant to give people a night to stay when they otherwise would be sleeping outside the good news. Podcast has covered a number of different ways to help. Homeless folks get back into some kind of housing. We've talked about tiny homes countess toga wagons. We've covered a pretty wide swath. I wanted to share this development. Because it's it's meant to be a new option for people who are at their very last resort and to protect people from frostbite which is a very real concern in this part of germany during the winter. Like in the us and probably pretty much everywhere. There are some rules. People have to follow when they want to get into a homeless shelter. Sometimes it's bad age or gender or whether you have pets and some people with mental health conditions might struggle in a shelter regardless these little pods the omer nest give one to two a safe night's sleep when they have no other options. These things are extremely design which is pretty cool. They look like future aesthetic space. Capsules dropped down into the middle of a park. They've got solar panels they're made from wood and steel and they are easy to clean and they communicate wirelessly with a local aid organization to let the organization know when someone has spent the night in there so it can be cleaned and additional information can be given to the people to offer help right now. There are only two prototypes that are in use but the idea is to build that number up and only have them available during the winter. When it's most dangerous to sleep outside it's a really interesting project. And i'm glad these entrepreneurs in germany have taken the problem head on. This is a wonderful public service to do for those who currently don't have a place to stay. I'll post a link to the owner nest on the good news. Podcast twitter account. So you can take a look yourself. Thanks for listening. If you've got.

twitter chicago illinois Today two prototypes neil two one germany this winter nest
"ulmer" Discussed on Inside the Studio

Inside the Studio

04:37 min | 7 months ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Inside the Studio

"What is it been like working with producers on these recent batch of songs songs that are so personal and it was a big adjustment from working on them privately in in your room and putting them directly on on streaming platforms yet originally. Yes for sure when it was like before i before i signed to interscope. I was kind of when i was sixteen. I was allowed to have like my first meeting with anyone from anywhere. And i it was. Parents are like super protective but a very kind woman had reached out. And i think they felt safer because she was a woman and they've not just like some like dude anyway so i had a meeting and she kind of helped originally when i was sixteen. Hooked me up with like speed dating kind of like trial with different producers and that was weird but it also like. Interestingly didn't feel as strange as it does now. Because i didn't know kind of like what i wanted to say as much as they do today so i didn't really feel like i was entering every session with like the most extreme amount of ulmer ability and i feel that way now which is why i feel really lucky to have kind of like met a handful of people that i love and trust entirely and so it doesn't feel like there's a the have walls up And at the same time. Like if i do feel scared for whatever reason to be vulnerable. It's like the power i feel. I have is to be able to be in my room alone and write a song and then bring it in. And i don't feel like i'm working through the the language and the vocabulary in front of them where i'm like. There's a you know a clock running out and we have until eight pm. And i don't think it's the pressure to rate is not something that i have been familiar with until this year. Just like being signed to a label knowing like i need to deliver and also wanting to never release anything..

interscope ulmer
"ulmer" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

Coaching for Leaders

05:49 min | 11 months ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

"Don't know why it's a very it's really upbeat and catchy and very random is. One of the stories you tell in the book and highlight is getting one of the first big deals and it was with whole foods and you write in the book that it was a really big celebration. But also you say big news needs to be approached with careful consideration and you say that your parents and you were really honored to get this invitation to be partnered with whole foods. But you'll said to ask yourself if we'd be able to fill the distribution needs of such a large client and it on thinking about all the normal stuff that goes along with a decision like that for. A business and then you of trying to balance that with school and all the other things going on how have you made decisions at big moments like that to decide what was the right way to go it asking a lot of questions based on people who you know are professionals. So for me, it's my parents but my parents also asked questions to other local Austin entrepreneurs and through that we say, Hey, we got an opportunity for this. What do you think? Do you think that we're at the level to take advantage of it and what do we need to do in order to do that? It was also looking back on ourselves and seeing, do we have the time to do this and for me it's like, do I want to be committed? GO INTO THE STORE One of the things that's happened since then is, of course. So many other partnerships and opportunities where is the business today? Today the business is in, it's gone from being in plastic cups selena eliminate sand to going into a couple local source in Austin. But today it's an. Eighteen hundred stores in forty states, and so it's still the same product..

Austin
"ulmer" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

Coaching for Leaders

05:58 min | 11 months ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Coaching for Leaders

"Some amazing things in the world I know will inspire you to think bigger into challenge yourself in new ways I'm so. Glad. To welcome today Michaela Ulmer to the show. She is a fifteen year old son entrepreneur be ambassador educator and student. She founded her me in the bees lemonade business when she was just four years old and over the past decade has sold over one million bottles across fifteen hundred stores in the United States including whole foods Heb, the fresh market and croker. Her appearance on Shark tank at age nine scored a sixty thousand dollar investment. From Damon John, she has established herself as a voice of guidance for others appearing on Good Morning America, the Today Show Twenty twenty ABC world news tonight, and many other venues. She introduced Brock Obama at the United State of Women Summit mcelwee selected as one of time magazines thirty most influential teens and for Ebony Magazine's Ebony Power one hundred black excellence. She is the author of the new book be fearless dream like a kid, Michaela so glad to meet you. Hi, I'm glad to be here. All I have just been so inspired by your story and you've done with your business and I think it probably makes sense for us to start from the beginning of how this all began and actually it it all comes back to you getting stung by a couple of B.'s done. Yes I did start with an unexpected beginning and I actually ended up saving to be news after learning about them. I. Got Sending My vote. It's a it's an incredible beginning in one of the lessons that you have learned in doing this, and you repeat in the book is why blend in when you could stand out? What is it that stood out for you at the very beginning of this journey of creating this business I mean the first thing that stood out was getting stung because it's Painful I got someone else four and a half years old and I was actually in the process of looking for a product to sell at the acting business fair in lemonade day, which are both entrepreneurial, Vince for kids in. So over the summer, I was trying a bunch of different things like making friendship bracelets and selling wildflowers, IMP- LEHTO in front of my house and at to just two separate events in one week sung in the ear inn in the neck and I became terrified of the bees..

Michaela Ulmer Ebony Magazine Brock Obama United States Good Morning America Today Show Twenty Damon John United State of Women Summit IMP Vince ABC B.
"ulmer" Discussed on The Marie Forleo Podcast

The Marie Forleo Podcast

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Marie Forleo Podcast

"So if you're someone who has been dreaming of starting and growing your own business, you have a little bit of fear around d really have what it takes. My guest today is here to prove that you can do and be anything you set your mind to. Michaela Ulmer is a fifteen year old social entrepreneur be ambassador educator and student. She founded me and the beast lemonade when she was four years old and over the past decade has sold over a million bottles across fifteen hundred stores. Her appearance on CNBC's shark tank at age nine scored a sixty thousand dollar investment and she's appeared on Good Morning America, the Today Show Twenty, twenty ABC world news tonight and CBS News among others her first book be fearless dream like a kid is available now. So Michaela, thank you so much and congratulations your book be fearless. I loved it. I read it over the past week I was on the beach I was highlighting I was underlying I have to say it is incredible and I believe it's aimed at young entrepreneurs, right? Yes. So I wrote it this way for middle graders, but I don't know from your review I think everyone really enjoys it from all ages I'm GonNa tell you this and I'm GonNa make this declaration right here because we have folks in our audience who are as young as six years old and who right and questions, and we have folks in their seventies and eighties and who are excited for. Their next chapter in life. So I am telling everyone listening I really believe that you should get be fearless if you are interested in entrepreneurship and following your dreams because I, think it's appropriate for all ages. There's so much inspiration there. So for those folks who don't know your incredible story, can you take back to when you were all four years old and you got those to be stings in about a week's time and it really set off a whole new direction for your life can you tell us about that? Yes. So my story started lake misery said when I was four and a half I am from Austin Texas am born and raised, and there are two events. happening. They're both youth entrepreneurship events in I decided to sign up for both of those not knowing what I was going to create but I decided I was used I would use this summer to figure out what I was going to create and sell, and so I was trying a bunch of different things. But over the summer I got a cookbook from Gritty Helen with her favorite recipe of flaxseed lemonade in it, and it was like this old tattered cookbook we didn't. We weren't exactly sure what? To do with it so come just put it in the cabinet and we would look at it. Later we need a recipe, but I also got stung by two BS one week. One was right ear one was in my neck. I was terrified of them pretty angry at the bees and my parents said, why don't you do a little bit of research on them before you become afraid of them the rest of your life, and of course, as like a kindergartner I'm like, why would i? Something Stung me I, don't like. and. Like they convince me, I read a picture book I watch an animated video and they were actually learning with me but we learned that the bees are really important pollinators. So they're very important to our food supply in also ecosystems, but also I learned that they are dying at an alarming rate, and so I realized what if I use my business at the business fair help Save Them I.

Michaela Ulmer CNBC Good Morning America Austin CBS News ABC Texas Helen
Restoring the American Chestnut

In Defense of Plants Podcast

04:56 min | 1 year ago

Restoring the American Chestnut

"Things got yeah. This novel pathogen ideas terrifying especially when it comes to like with covert. It's got some twenty billion people to work its way through. And the chestnut, almost being jack-of-all-trades in being widespread was probably one of the perfect recipe. Check boxes to say like okay. This is how you have. An invasion meltdown caused the collapse of species. It's scary and it's so sad, but at the same time. Is Much as I've never seen a large chestnut tree, or been able to appreciate them, for what they were were lucky and very fortunate that there are still sprouts there are these these trees are still on the landscape in some capacity. I mean it is kinda functionally extinct. I. Don't know if that's the proper scientific way of putting it, but. There's chestnuts still out there today. Where did the American Chestnut Foundation kind of say? We have to do something. What was the impetus for that and kind of winded it happen, and what was those early stages Kinda like for it? Sure so so functionally extinct. That's that's the term I think for for the American, just not in words Aso a lot of people think it's extinct or endangered or threatened. It's none of those things it doesn't fit any of those categories, because there are so many sprouts out the wild, so it was estimated before billion in the eighteen hundreds at the height of the species population. The blight swept through reduce them to basically sprouts, and the under story so most hardwoods. If you've got them down, they die of the blight bill re sprout. Sprout burn readily just not does that, so they sprout. They get the blake usually by age seven fifteen. They Divac, they re sprout. They get the blame back. They re sprout so so that's what you see in the forest today, the eastern us on their an estimated four, hundred thirty five million trees, so so lot still a lot, but most of them do not reach flowering stage. We think about two million, or so are probably still flowering on somewhere around point, five percent of the population is probably still flowering and producing knots. And that's what's been used at a lot of different breeding programs and eastern us when the blight I went through the USDA's stepped in a sense implant explorers to China to say hey, finding replacement for the great American Chestnut, and so they brought over. Chinese chestnut, so that's about Chinese just nuts on the landscape. They are all over the place. You see them on farms. The USDA real big push for people to plant Chinese chestnuts. My popol planted them on his farm, but they they couldn't replace the just the American chestnut, because they typically they have been bred for Russian. Typically don't grow as tall as the American chestnut. They are very branchy, so the timber isn't as of high quality all as America's. And so that was one of the first attempts to try and save the American chestnut, or restore it or replace it, and then, since then since the thirties on through, people have tried various breeding techniques. They've tried spraying. The fungus was something they've tried systemic fungicides in the fifties when nuclear radiation Israel real huge people were taking chestnuts and throwing them in nuclear reactors to get them to mutate totally serious. And, so you've got plantations of irradiated ulmer radiated chestnuts. Most of them are in Maryland. Okay up ground where a lot of that defense. Stuff was happening, so makes us. That might be another podcast, but but there's this uranium question to try and find resistance within native. American chestnuts and people went pretty much given hope in the seventies and eighties stuff still going on, but at a much lower rate, and in the early eighties there was a corn geneticist Charles Burnham. He said Hey. Trees or plants? Why don't we use plant breeding the we using corn and things like that and use that for trees as well to impart resistance. So, that was the start of the American nomination. Arkham Burnham and some other founders I got together they the various, all nonprofit, scientifically minded organizations and say hey, let's try something called back crossbreeding to get a light resistance, and who the American chestnut and when they started, they thought that blight resistance was very simple traits that it was only two or three genes that controlled this trade, and therefore back crossing would work after you get above three genes back. Crossing really isn't active. The the numbers required too high and astronomical talk about exponential. You need exponentially large. Populations as you increase the number of genes for traits, so it was a it was a noble thought and would that it that be that resistance was only controlled by three. We know now that light resistance is controlled by many martines than three so a while back crossing itself isn't the end all be all American chestnut restoration, TCI the American Chestnut Foundation has embarked on other avenues to try and restore the American chestnut, and but but that was what what began the foundation

American Chestnut Foundation Charles Burnham Usda Maryland Divac TCI China America Israel
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

08:23 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"Even our workplaces and we had to learn how to be in solitude. Inge's is located. I mean God showed up. I can sense that I can feel it. He is so alive, you know. Stevie I've had a lot of dreams. I've had a lot of visions in the past few months. Months alone. I always have been someone who's had dreams. That's how I came to know Jesus and ultimately gave my life to Christ was through my dreams, and the encounter that I had with him in a dream and God has continued to bring those dreams revelations to me specifically right before corona happened, I had a strong vision that the heavens opened up, and there was this black hole and out came pouring in. In shooting like this, it looked like lightning fire like it wasn't spread out scattered fire, but it was like so focused like a laser shot. Bam, like over the earth and people were running, and people were like what's going on here and there was a little bit of a panic, but there was also this calm, and I just keep back to that vision in just praying about that and I when I had. Had that that dream and that vision I remember? I woke up. It was like it was literally like three sixteen am and I felt like God told me you need to read John Three Sixteen and it actually specifically was talking about how you know when when evil things happen in how really God gets fed up and how you can bring the light into the world. You know and it talked about that. So I just feel like God is so in it and. Whether you want to divide politics with religion. It's really not about I. Don't think it's about either I don't think it's about religion. I don't think you have to choose I. believe that God is God and he is very much alive in control, so he's got our backs so as you guys are navigating through the season as we all are listening learning and really talking about these things I just think it's important to continuously bring God into the picture you know. Because he is in it in his continuing to teach us all on our day to day lives these valuable lessons about humanity, and his people, and his love and I think it's important to really tune into that. Now more than ever. Yeah, I you know going back to. To talking about that in tuning in like you said. I had this vision to where it was like I. was you know in between like sleeping and dreaming or awake and dreaming. And I had this vision says that I just saw like fields of wounded people there. Was this wounded people around? But. But everybody also had a gun. They had a weapon right. And it was like and it was like I'm first person view right and I'm carrying. This weapon. And it's loaded. And there's all these people around that need help. and. My thought was. I have to put down my weapon. In order to help other people in the point was is that the weapons symbolizes our self righteousness? It symbolizes like our pride. And the injuries that are all around us. We are not able to help. We're not able to repair or bring aid. Until we lay down our pride, we lay down our self defense, and we humble ourselves. And we start taking responsibility for the damage that's been done. Wow. Well when you were talking, I had to go back because I backtracked on my. It wasn't John Three Sixteen. I got the wrong birds. Oh Mommy brain. It was John Three nineteen. It was three thousand nine am Nfl God, said open up the word. After I had that dream and I did. And I pulled it up. It said this is the verdict. Light has come into the world, but people loved darkness instead of light, because their deeds were evil, and I believe that is why God really has come in his intervening because he loves us, he's our heavenly father. If you wouldn't you intervene if you notice, teeny is kind of like continuously like falling into these just evil traps in. It's like a father loves his child so much. He's going to step in, and I believe that this this is that season where God is stepping in. And for everybody who said Twenty Twenty? Let's cancel it out man. I think we're all starting to realize. Wait twenty twenty really was the year that woke us up and I. Still believe that twenty twenty is the year that God gave us twenty twenty vision because we are seeing things. That we are hearing things in ways that we have not, but we have to. We have to continue to. We have to continue to do work. I mean that's the uncomfortable part, right? It's like humbling yourself uncomfortable, but then like doing the work that has to be done for reconciliation. That's uncomfortable to the time. The effort the thought you know what I mean like you actually have to put. You. Know you have to walk the walk? Talk the talk. Put your money where your mouth is. You know, show up for people. Use Your platforms even if it is around your dinner table like bishops, said I mean this is something where it's like. We have to carry the torch rights, and it's not on the oppressed right to make this right. It's on the oppressor and so systematically i. think there's definitely oppressors and like as young people. I feel a lot of you. Guys I'm sure you're probably thinking like what can I actually do? I'm Bishop, said it best. He was saying. It's not enough to be not racist. You have to be antiracist and so. Not Allowing, you know if you're in a family where you have a racist uncle or aunts or grandfather or brother or sister I mean. You. It is considered like your personal task. To to help, fix that problem to help. Fix that person and see that they're wrong. Because if you're their family member and you can't do it. How are we supposed to help the world? How is supposed to go out there and convince people that we're not even close to that? Racism is rolling out start within our families, and and make that your mission and. You don't have to do it alone, you know. Take it from me in my own personal journey with my family, and just our are our reconciliation with cultural stuff and Steven getting married I'll tell you you're not gonna be able to do it alone. You're not gonna be able to find the right words on your own when you're speaking to people who. Unknowingly have hatred in their heart, and are unknowingly racist, or maybe simply they just don't care about what's happening in the world. They don't feel that fire and their heart to get up and do something about it. I want to encourage you. If you come from a family or background of that situation specifically to know that you're not doing it alone I say you see God you have to pray about it. You have to like Bishop was saying you have to pray. That God would work in you, and through you and that maybe God could fix certain things in you. That need to be fixed that yes, you can. Speak to those people when that time is right, and I promise you when you pray, and when you seek the Lord He, you will receive the answers in God's timing. You know sometimes it's immediate. Sometimes, it's a little bit later, but no matter what God he responds, and so I just say pray with intention for family members and friends who just don't get it. You know you don't have to. Defend like I I learned this when I became a believer in my family was not. I learned that you know I, want them to know God so much i WanNa. Know God like how I know God and that you can have a relationship with God that. Jesus is like real man..

John Three Twenty Twenty Bishop Jesus Inge Stevie corona WanNa Nfl Steven
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

10:03 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"What should we be praying for? You know and asking God and this season when it comes to everything going on the the prayer for healing and reconciliation like. Is there anything specific that you can share? When we are praying for our brothers and sisters. Oh Yes but you gotTa pray for yourself to. Your peers what I mean the also plastic. The Oh so classic. Said chronicles passage seven fourteen, if my people. Call by my name. On with themselves to stop right there. It's never going to. It's never going. To be chains if someone can does not themselves to say, there's something that needs to be changed. Say too fast. You missed it. There will never be changed until someone is unbel- enough to say there needs to be a change in this thing. On with themselves and pray. And and seat God's faith. And then it gets down to the point, and the says and turn and turn and turn what what can pray Lord Lord. Chain my. The Bible says that God is able to take out a cold heart heart. God can do it and and place in a pliable plannable heart of flesh, a heart of hearts can be molded and shape. Pairs of an old bus not far flung as Lord whatever you're doing Lord. Let's start with me. As an African, American tradition that says let let their beloved. Let there be healing. And then it says Cook Line says and let it begin with me. As another. Gospel Song that says search me Lord. It's a it's a spinoff African. American song, so it's been off a one one of the psalms it says search me. David says in Psalm fifty one and this song songs. They searched me loss. Dinner says if you find anything in me, Lord, that should not be. Take it out and straighten me. In you find anything that should not be. Take it out and straighten me. So I. Begin with Lord. Help me get over what I saw that white man doing my daddy twin sixty years. How do I prayed Lord? He'll me. Lord six me. There's another no, no the African. Americans says all fix me. Fix Me Jesus fix me, so it begins with me Lord. Fix Me wrong picks Meinhard and then secondly Lord then use me. That's what I said earlier about God giving us these platforms I. Promise you and it's A. It's a dangerous prayer. So dangerous prayer because when you say Lord use me. You just messed up because he's GonNa, use you. It may be an a supermarket. It may be in a grocery store. It may be elevated and maybe on a parking lot. It may not be on a on a worldwide podcasts. It may not be on a political stage. But I promise us you say Lord. Use Me! He'll call your bluff. But. We thank you so much for being on the show today we know is. It's about an hour and that's our time with you, but. But bishop I just WANNA. Say you know again to our audience bishop. Really Walk. The walk talks the talk You've done so much just. Even in even my heart, you know seeing you lead by example like I, said just in the handful of times that meets you carry. You just carry God's grace on you and you know the power of healing, and you're walking in that and I just thank you for. Being such a solid a wonderful voice, bringing people together, and and being honest, and you're so you're so beyond humble, and we're just so thankful that you came on our show today. Fam-, you gotTA. Check out his book. Walls can fall race, reconciliation and righteousness in a divided world bishop. We were on chapter, one man and I was like. It was really really powerful. Stuff fan. My my one of my dearest friends in the world as Dr. Jack Afer and we've been prayer partners. As a matter of fact, we met Jackie for Nice. Guys missing may know decade, Jack Hatred and I met on our knees in a prayer meeting. Right before the watch right before the Rodney King riots. We met with the Group of pastors who would come and just pray six seven hundred past that Hollywood Presbyterian Church my third third. Third Second Friend Loyd Ogilvie, and we and we would we would just just pray. And Tom Bradley. who was the mayor of of of Los Angeles like Mayor of Los Angeles? He said as bad as the riots where he said if these path, you pastors. Across dominant nomination lines across racial lines, he says. If you guys haven't covered this church with the city with prayer, there would have been a lot worse. Tom Brady the mayor of Los Angeles. Said if this group six seven hundred pastors, big churches, small churches, different languages, different nominations different colors. He said if you guys haven't covered this city of Los Angeles, it would've been a lot worse, but Jack My friend, and I we share many things, but one of the things that we share we. We don't do good waving. Flags I. Mean we art? Thing is once we write a book. We're done, but but I I wanted to ask you I want to ask your your listeners and I. don't even know how many you know you guys are, but but I want to ask you to get that book. Get that book. Is a very pay. It's Kinda raw. Let me say this some of you now it's Kinda raw. You might when I don't want. Don't WanNa read it as a scripture on Sunday morning. It's it's Kinda raw. It's Kinda, raw. But it's real. It's real and. I wanted to I law because I think you'll learn some things second. It'll help you and then. I want to do it just to show those guys who wouldn't publish it that somebody will. Go on! To that. And that's the truth you. We, Love Bishop, we sound much, we will care. Wow Need we say more. Omer man! Just Just kind of rebelling everything that the bishops said. He has so much. Experience you know. He's been around like he said you know since mlk did. I have a dream speech. And so he has so much more like wisdom and experience, but also he's gone through so much more like deep deep like pain in his life. You know. Yeah. He briefly touched on some of those stories in our conversation. Which you know in his book, he he dives pretty deep in just the raw and the real -ness of just those experiences and is so hard to believe that. That? has happened over in less than the past hundred years i. mean it is still very much a problem. You know the fact that that. Sheriff man when he shared the story when he was ten years old was going on a school field trip and they got to go see this. Incredible music musician play in the whole school got to go in on his clock, everybody in his class with their parents, and he's in this line. You know getting ready to get on this boat. And he's dressed to the nines, and his mom and dad are all dressed up, and they get stopped and they're just like. What do you think you're doing? and His mom and dad were just like we're here to. You know we're invited to be a part of this play. And the Guy Literally said you know in other words, but you know no n words are allowed to come on this boat and felt so entitled to get in his father's face and I just. Reading that story the book it just brought tears to my eyes, because as a parent to like. Never want your children. To witness that kind of hatred in the world I mean imagine the people who are around them just staring at them and. Bishop Ulmer. Was this ten year old just looking at his parents? Because that's you know who looked to in those scenarios where you're helpless and his parents in that scenario were helpless. They couldn't do anything you know. They had to just stand there and take it. The Look on my dad's face, you know what I mean. It's like his dad in that moment. You know was being wronged, and he probably felt so just embarrassed and ashamed that he couldn't get his son on that boat because these people. Were just judging him for for the color of skin you know, and that they literally cannot control and it just who it makes me emotional honestly. Talking about that because. It's just sad. When you when you think about that way, you know when you. Picture an innocent ten year old, who just so excited to go on this field trip with his classmates. He's one of the only black kids and he gets. You can't you're not welcome here I? Mean that goes against everything that God says in who got. Is You know it's it's total? Jesus is like Jesus is. He says this whole opposite. You are welcome here. You are welcome at this table and we've just lost touch with that. You know total rejection, right complete rejection just in in the other thing that's so damaging is it's like it's not rejection based on. Performance, it's like well..

Lord Los Angeles David Rodney King Jack Hatred Cook Line Dr. Jack Afer Hollywood Presbyterian Church Loyd Ogilvie TA Bishop Ulmer Jackie Tom Brady Meinhard mlk Tom Bradley.
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

07:12 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"That's really my story. That's my story is I've seen the power of God in my life I've seen the power of God on my heart I've seen the power of God with relationships. My my son, my son, I call him my son I I and I say because, because he he he. He's a gift from God and you know. Josh Josh Hoyt is my son I. Take a bullet for. He's like a, but but but but he's a gift from God. And God God has loved me through him. I think that's what God calls us to do. God God calls us to allow God himself, God to love people through us. Racism Says No, no, not you can't love that black man through because I hate it or I don't like it for almost their way from it. And I think God is looking for vessels and channels. That would allow him to love others. Through themselves. Yes, but that's. That's not because I've got four degrees. That's not because I've got. You know all that kind of stuff. Let's behind my name. That's the the healing power of God. Wow. Bishop. How do you I mean for somebody WHO's listening? Who's going through that? You know WHO's experienced? I mean whether they're White Black Brown whatever? You know if they've experienced racism towards anybody in their life I mean. What is that first practical step looking like you know for them to begin to heal, and then to be on the offensive against that you know what I mean to begin to be somebody who's a connector and somebody who brings people together like you have because you have not. Only you know you don't Brag on yourself. You've not only healed, but you have loved Josh the way that you know my friend that you've fathered him as well. He speaks about. You like a like a dad. To me. That is that is a beautiful picture that we need to see more of what what is that first step towards healing and then being on the offensive. You're things. Just take the offensive. No, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, I'm not trying to be funny. No! You just took it. You just took the first step. The first step is to want to take the step. You. You just took it. You just took it you. The the first step is to want to take the step. Him Know. The Bible says got got says God says I will give you the desires of your heart. And doesn't mean a god GonNa do if they say the word, give this the idea of the place to put in position. Goss says if you let me output this desire in your heart. Album wouldn't be desire in your heart to reach out and touch someone I'll put the desire in your heart to be a part of the solution, and not the problem output the desire in your heart to love somebody to talk somebody to receive somebody to bless somebody who does not look like you. So first of all here at first step. I think secondly it is to be on the lookout in and I to be as prevalent, I can't be on the lookout. For Opportunities. To touch someone. It may be. It may be a friendship. It may be defending. It may be speaking up. It may be passing onto someone else. It may be encouraging a kid. It may be correcting a wrong. It's got to start on that level because again because again we can change some laws, but we can't change hearts. Or changed and relationships. And and and and if you're not careful careful, you will assume that too little. If you're not careful. You will assume that that is to minuscule. Yeah, Ooh, too insignificant if you're not careful, that's why I say. It's got to be from that level up. Bottom up and top down now now you and I can change from now on, but if the laws don't change and the systems don't change and the institutions don't James, we still got a problem. Unless justness, first of all just got changing hearts, but then from a practical level it is from the bottom up. Relationships families and the top down institutions, politics, government and laws famine. Many guys are not back to your regular routine at the gym, but I have been talking about this I'm GonNa keep talking about another sponsor on our show. You guys. Is Beach bottle on demand, you guys. Have you tried this yet? Okay, 'cause I'm. I'm not messing around beach by on. Demand is awesome. You guys. If you want to get a free trial membership, all you do is text. My wife's name Suzanne Essays End to thirty thirty thirty. That's three, zero, three, zero, three zero. Listen I have been doing the lift for a program on the beach body on demand. Have you guys and I'm telling you I'm seeing results like I'm seeing a trainer I've seen a trainer a couple of times before in my life, but the the trainer that's on there is Joel Freeman, and it's the lift for you guys and it's four days a week and then I. I do cardio my other days. You guys and I'm Berry really happy with the results, and it's like I've tried other programs, but this program is working for me for some reason so This is four good life listeners. Only you guys. It's exclusive so texts Zahn. Essays Z. A. N. to thirty thirty thirty and try it for thirty days free because why the heck not. I'm so glad you're painting that picture because I think so many people right now are just you know they're listening? They're learning, but they are feeling just the weight of. Distraction, and where do I start in I? Mean you really simplified it and and Some of the questions we got a lot of the questions about was from some of our fans. Specifically, this one asks you know I. Genuinely want to know Bishop. Win. We are trying to reconcile with the black community. There's so much division that I see I generally want to know if the black community is willing to forgive their oppressors, and if so, how and my thought processes just wondering how we can come to peace. Right now in the midst of chaos, and to have that sense of peace. Kick, will the Coming back and back. Again I I want to be careful. That I I don't send the signal of of speaking for all all the black people in the history of the world right right. A lot of pressure. That is that is a legitimate question and my response would be. Your response my i. have a response of reconciliation has two parts. It is me. Being willing to like you said take the step. REACH OUT! Extend my hand, whatever it is and then the other person to receive it. What I cannot do. Is. To, neglect my part of it. Based on your card of it. Got The Bible says that the Gospel loved us that he that he sent his son while we were yet centers garden. Wait to.

God Josh Josh Hoyt Bible black community Goss Joel Freeman James Zahn Berry Bishop Z. A. N.
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

06:42 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"We're going to get back to our episode with Bishop Ulmer quickly, but just wanted to say that. All of the revenue from the ADS from this show an part. Two are going to be donated to faithful. Central Bible Church in their ministries. They're doing tremendous things in Los Angeles in in the inner cities their, so we want to donate to them and thing bishop for coming onto this show today. You started talking about your book. A little bit and I want to get into that now. You said that you had a really unique story to share about why in. His Book? Saving I just started. You're reading your book. walls can fall where a few chapters in and. It is powerful. You talked about so many things that have happened in your personal life You know your history with racism as well as just bringing. God into it all and how he's really helped, heal you you. You even said you were a recovering racist. Yourself in the way that you painted that picture and how God has continued to have grace over your life, and he'll you I mean I I saw that and thought. Wow, this man has every right to be upset and angry with the side yet you even. Put yourself in that in your own way by saying I. Myself Imma recovering racists from having to deal with the pain that has come from these horrible experiences. You've had over your life, and it's a really powerful book and timely ship. I mean this could not have come really at a better time. Can you tell us the story about this book? And really what is inspired the pages of this incredible book that you've written? The book the book is called walls can fall It's a painful. and personal journey. It began actually with a class that I taught at Oxford, university last summer I think it was somewhere for less whatever, but I taught a class on a theology of reconciliation. And it was one of those things as an academician as as a scholar as a teacher where I probably learned as much more than the students did because I learned so much about myself. First of all! The book was pumped from that that that academic intellectual scholastic examination into the issue of racism and reconciliation from Biblical perspective. But. Here's the back story of the book is. No one would publish it. No one will publish that book. I I. Three publishers I went to three publishers who said we cannot police that book and to those publishers I've done books with before. This is about my made my tenth eleventh I don't know, have it. But but but but two of those publishers books with before. And three, all three of them said I cannot sell a book on racism nobody's GonNa. Buy One guy, and I'll tell you why he's. He's there. Nobody's going to tell you this. My friend. He said nobody's going to buy a book on Race I can't sell it I, said what do you mean? He said because my liberal fans are gonNA remain liberal and my racist friends are gonNA remain racist and nobody wants to hear the other side. I said you're joking. Not and if I called his name and his publication, you would know it is known worldwide and he was trying. To it is he said my liberal GonNa Remain Liberal and my racist friends is GonNa remain races and nobody wants to hear the other side, and no one would publish. This book is called. Walls will fall, but walls conformed so that, but but that simply highlighted the value of it, so the book really was done. The manuscripts was done around Christmastime, but it never moved never never advertise it whatever it was kind of getting out there now, but but it's a very painful journey and opening line of Chapter. One is what you just said. It's I'm a recovering racist. And you know I- I bear the scar of a of a sixty year old wound. Sixty years ago. I was just little kid. Ten eleven years I told the story in the book. Home and and That's why I'm saying. That's why I'm saying. We've got to start with this whole family thing starting a personal level without a store with a home thing guys brought with our kids. Because the scars and the wounds. You cannot you cannot. Heal. Until you treat the womb. If you get cut, your arm will not be. CanNot be healed until you treat the womb. And so I look back and I and I see. The wounds that I just me personally. It's my story. I think what is interesting about the, but what makes an a good read. Is that that it is it is. It is an attempt to to synthesize. The personal and the theological. It's an attempt to do to synthesize What is scholarly and yet what is very sensitive but I try to bring those things together. But, but but so I'm I'm ten eleven, years old and and I I can remember like I'm looking at looking at your your pitcher right now on Undis- zone thing the scene of of that man that White Man, six six biggest white mandate, overseen putting his finger in my dad's facing San. We don't allow niggers on this boat. It was the boat than a tourist attraction and he said well well. We don't allow niggers on this boat. And put his finger in my daddy's face, and and the the images of the white man, the images is of Pitcher, a little ten year, old kid, holding his dad's hand, looking up and seeing the look on my daddy's face. Would then white man's finger in his face it. We'll said we don't allow niggers on this boat and if you don't leave Moreno you in. The embarrassment of my dad, not just what the white man said, but how it affected my dad. In front of his son. His son. And and carry that. You know low these many years and and I I declare to you. It was nothing but the grace of God. I we work in. Recovery places and stuff, and so you'll notice if you go to a a meeting or whatever it is, you know they'll say. Hello. My Name's John and he says. I'm an alcoholic, and then they'll say I've been cleaned for thirty years twenty five years. But but I'm still struggling and I'm struggling every day on my i. take one day.

Bishop Ulmer Central Bible Church Los Angeles John Moreno San
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

05:01 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"In other words in other words I. IF I can't say White America cannot say yeah. I know. I know those good old boys. This I know why can't campaign that by miracle say must say at whatever whatever opportunity whatever situation I have. To stand against it. So so so it may not be me. It may not be me, but but but you don't tell those jokes around me. it may not be me, but but I'm not GonNa Laugh at that joke. May Not be, but you can't call them that around me. Not Not now, do you? You can't come over for Thanksgiving. Dinner or whatever and tell that joke at my table. Whatever it is, and so that's what I mean not not just am. I not that, but I cannot tolerate that. And and the platform that God gives you you know may not be the platform that he gives a warrant whoever it is you know, but but we have a platform, and we have a circle. We have a circle that God has sovereignly placed us in, and we're held accountable for that circle, and again it comes down at simplest stuff like you know. No, no, no. We we! We don't talk like that around we we don't. That's not a funny joke here. You teach your kids, you you. You teach kids, you know No, no, no, not no, no, Johnny! No, no, no Johnny Otani little. Row Nisha. Is just as good as you get. Rony Nisha skin may be different, but but she but she's not. As. What wherever it is you? I promise you I. Promise You you have. Personal, platforms. God, we'll give you personal bet forms those the nine to birth a theologian from back in the forties fifties fifty. And he said Lord. Give me a place to stand. A place to stand, and God gives each of us a place to stay some of US standing on large stages. And with microphones like you guys who reach hundreds of thousands, some of a stand, and we stand in our home around the kitchen table wherever it is. But on each of us a platform. And a place to stand. Off Ability begins there. If I have kids, it begins with my kids. If I'm in the public eye, it began a public I. IF I have a following, whatever following is then then then, I have a responsibility i. have a responsibility. You know my friend. My friend lost some members. Of His church by take, and he never mentioned it again. He never mentioned it again he he never mentioned to begin I. Know for another friend of mine I did a thing here and I thing at his church on on on racism, whatever and he had families lead, he had white families lead, and it was in the south, and and he had families leave that that were oil big money people more. So so just as just as black people have had to pay the price. WHY WHITE! White America who stakes a stand for rightness right in my book, My Book I talk about Racism and reconciliation and righteousness righteousness just means rightness, white people who who will take stand for rightness must realize that the Stanford rightness often comes with a cost Is Are you willing to pay the price. Willing to pay the cost, because in many cases, it's going to cost you i. know some I know some friends who who who? Who who have lost members because I know some friends who have lost members because they took a standing. US racism, and I know members I know France who have truckloads of members because they won't take a standing. Wow. It feels like you know. Going back to what you're saying, it's like it is going to. Cost you and I think a lot of us believe the lie that you know like you said you need a place to stand a lot of us. Are Listening believe the lie that are platformer. Our place to stand is not enough. But I think what you said, so yeah, right, but what you said is so powerful, even if that platform at your kitchen table in front of your family. And I think that has to. We have to take ownership of. All right fan that concludes part one of our interview with Bishop. ULMER, it's an interview that we had to split it up into two parts and impart to after the interview says are going to give her reactions to everything that we talked about with Bishop Ulmer out that you guys are loving this interview. The second half is packed with even mortgage. So make sure you guys come back tomorrow and listen to part two. We love you. Guys will see you tomorrow..

US White America Bishop Ulmer Johnny Otani France
"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

06:07 min | 1 year ago

"ulmer" Discussed on The Good Life with Stevie & Sazan

"Good life fan. Welcome back to another episode with Your Voice TV Beautiful Wife says on here today, you guys. Our conversation is continuing y'all on race reconciliation and it really shouldn't stop honestly. We continue this conversation they. Like our generation, young people were going to be carrying the torch. And we need to continue to yeah. Guys, obviously whether or not you post on social media. That isn't the point here. Okay I think Stephen I just realized that right now we're all absorbing as much information as we can to listen and to learn why, so that when we go off line when you log out of your platforms now you can actually get together with your family and your community, and put a strategic plan in place for what you're GonNa do moving forward and so today's conversation. Babe is actually a conversation that with with somebody who we love so much that we've been trying to actually get on our show for a while now. The perfect time this is the perfect opportunity y'all in you'll hear me say, but I mean bishop really a few years ago, at his church, one Sunday and I remember there were some other race riots happening. There were shootings in Dallas, and all this stuff going on, and I just felt so distraught about it, and he just delivered a message that was straight to my heart, and that Sunday I had to stand up I'd never stood up in church before I stood up in excitement because he was dismantling. The fear that was just kind of probing the nation and Bishop has you know he seventy two years old? He has walked very long hard road in his life. You know dealing with racism I mean. He talks about being around during mlk days even two now the things that he's still dealing with seventy years on his belt of life and experience. I'll never forget the day we went to his church for the first time Faithful Central Bible Church if anybody out. There is in the La area. I highly suggest you go to that church. Because it will move you in it'll just it'll make you see just the body of Christ in in such a beautiful way that maybe many of you haven't experienced before St Nine. We're remember when we're. We're looking for churches in L. A.. We were Kinda just like womp. It's like no hate to the to the church, but it just wasn't our vibe right, but then when our friend are really good friend, one of our best friends Joshua Hoy. WHO WORKED ALONGSIDE BISHOP? Palmer told us. Hey, you guys have to come. Check this church out. It's incredible. We took teeny teeny was like what two months old shoes a baby. She wasn't even while we were gone. We were pregnant, but I remember. When we first started taking, we took. We took her, didn't we? That was we took her to an Easter Service when your parents. Out Back then, but I could sworn. We drove out though after she was born. Ever took my siblings anyway, so we ended up going to this church, and I will never forget you know it's such a big church Stephen I walked in. We were probably what the only. What. There was a not black people that were at this church. Right? Maybe one or two more, and it's A. It's a very large church in Inglewood California but Enron. In there were women greeting us. There was staff grading us. Saying we are so happy. You guys are here walking us to our seats. It felt like that hospitality of when you go to somebody's home, and they just want you to know that like I'm so happy that you're here. You're welcome through these doors. Just that instant love and connection that we felt it made us feel so included and guys now more than ever. We just feel like that. Love really has to be returned. It has to be returned for a community that is aching. That is hurting, and nobody is going to give us a better message on how to do that then the greatest bishop. So. Interview, and if you're listening to this episode, you're thinking like. Do we have to keep talking about this? Yes, we do. And, if you feel a little bit uncomfortable, that's okay. We need to get uncomfortable and uncovered is not just like among comfortable. You know because I don't want to talk about this or uncomfortable. Because you know, I don't want to continue to carry this load, but y'all we have to carry this load like reparations have to be made. Reconciliation has to be made in. It's only will be made by US continuing to have these conversations and carrying a torch and standing with our black brothers and sisters in in the United. States y'all across the world, but but here at home like we have to do this like we have to start making reparations y'all and. And it's just it's just. It's going to be uncomfortable for some people, but that's literally how you grow in any relationship, and that's when you know. God is moving in you to and through you and he's changing you in in better ways that are necessary. We can't get sleepy guys now more than ever. We've got to continue to raise our voices into. Into also fuel in fill our souls with the good stuff, so we hope that you guys enjoy this interview coming up with Bishop Almer. It's part one because two man. We gotta continue Steven and I are going to kind of digest because he says so many good things. We're going to break it down in part to this part one take notes listen. Share this episode interviews is going to be safe so powerful. We're GONNA hand the mic over to Bishop Omer. Verse bonsor today's show is blender. Bomb at guys tried blender bomb blender bomb if you haven't. They send us some stuff a couple of weeks ago. You guys and I've been.

bishop Stephen I Faithful Central Bible Church Bishop Omer US Bishop Almer La St Nine Joshua Hoy Inglewood California Dallas Palmer Steven
"ulmer" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"For your home or business. Need a safe for valuables guaranteed? Lock and say can help their full-service locksmith shop. They can handle your commercial residential and automotive needs with a large selection of key and key accessories padlocks and safes. They have the solution. You're looking for they specialize in auto chip keys, and before you go to the dealership. Stop by the store on Hebrew just past Fredericksburg road at one zero five oh one he'd never call them at four nine four fifty five hundred four nine four fifty five hundred guarantee lock and safe. If you're looking for a way to truly help children in need become accustomed in tier Kostenko for court appointed special advocate. It means that you'll represent the best interest of child in need in court, you work with turkeys and social workers to make sure that child is safe in the foster care system. You won't be a foster parent, but you will be voice make no real difference at a critical turning point in his or her life because every child deserves a chance and that chances you volunteer today at become accustomed dot org. Sponsored by Texas. Casa. Elmer's glue Elmer from Elmer's when our heating and cooling, and this is Sarah Ulmer, everyone about our new AC offer. Sarah, basically Elmer is going to buy your old system for a big discount on her new efficient a C system installed the Elmer way with no money down and no interest for up to sixty months. This is fun. I know if you need a new system Elmer's is the company that proud to do it at call Elmer's dot com. The unemployment rate is at a forty eight year, low most people that want to work to working, and if you're trying to fill open positions at your business, you'll have to find the next candidate from the currently employed. I heard media can help you spread the word ninety two percent of the US population. Ninety two percent use this radio station. Find your next employees driving to or sitting at their current job. You'll have your pick of the most qualified candidate for any position that you have available. You can help go to I heart works dot com. I heart works dot com. Hi, this is Ron burgundy from the Ron burgundy podcast, and I'm recording this brand new promo because apparently the old promos are now suffering from listener fatigue. So I'm recording. This new one to ask you to listen to the Ron burgundy podcast. And I'm so sorry that you've become fatigued..

Elmer Ron burgundy Sarah Ulmer Texas US Ninety two percent ninety two percent forty eight year sixty months
"ulmer" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

Daily Tech News Show

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Daily Tech News Show

"Mounted file systems without the virtual management subsystem realizing that it's happening and therefore without the user knowing either the researcher informed apple of the flaw back in November of twenty eighteen and publish it. As a high severity bug. Well, after the projects usual ninety day deadlines apples, currently working with project zero on a future Pash to fix the issue. It's a sophisticated of Ulmer ability. Most people are not going to run into it. Although as with all abilities, you should be careful. You install what websites you visit etcetera etcetera. But it's a bad bug and the significance here is that they gave apple ninety days. They give them more than ninety days. And apple still hasn't patched it. So it's important this I agree with the way project zero does this to say like we'll give you a chance to fix it. But at a certain point, if we know about it ninety days later, it gets more and more likely that somebody else may figure it out too. So we need to let people know so they can mitigate against it and be aware. So this is this is what's happening here is to know like, hey. Most people probably not going to worry about this in their day to day life. But if you're involved in highly secure situations, you look into this and figure out how to make sure you don't run afoul of it. Yeah. That was going to be my my my my question really is when one of my aunts, who's a wonderful person. But listens to our show and doesn't understand stories like this necessarily calls me later today and says, oh, no, what should I not use any more than I? It's the general public should not panic. Now. It's it's it's normal best practices. Don't install software that you don't know don't click on links, unless you're absolutely sure they're going to someplace that. You should make sure you have HTTPS links when you're entering any kind of information, etc. Etc. All of those normal secure practices or or going to protect you from this, and this is a much more sophisticated attacks. So it's unlikely there's a lot of in the wild exploitation of it right now anyway, but the longer time goes on the more likely it gets finally fast company's Mark Wilson has an interesting right up about the advent of induction burners starting to replace traditional stoves, more and more. He notes that the vanguard restaurant in Chicago Alenia, mostly has just long rows of steel tables in its kitchens now and chefs just grabbing induction burner when they need it cook something induction burners if you don't know generate no Ambiente heat. They use also eating magnetic fields to generate an alternating electrical current in the pot or pan. The resistance to that current in the actual pot causes the heating, which means the element never gets hot. So it's a little safer. It's a little more efficient. You're pots have to be iron or some kinds of stainless steel for this to work, and they can't be too thin either. But it's very convenient very power efficient and safer. Wilson reports on a concept from product design studio Adriaan design for clients manufacturer for Beata called Ordine. The idea is to put to induction burners hanging on your wall in a way that looks really cool. It looks really nice. It's well designed and then you'd just be able to pull it down to the countertop. It's already plugged in. You know, not to go fishing around for cables and just start using it when you need it. You don't take up a big area of your kitchen with a big old stove? You've got a nice safe and highly usable induction heater up.

apple Mark Wilson researcher Ulmer Chicago Alenia Ordine Beata ninety days ninety day
"ulmer" Discussed on Spit

Spit

02:35 min | 2 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Spit

"And that's one day. If we learn a know enough about the t we can develop at a treatments so with more science, we have a better explanation. We will hopefully tend to blame people less but also develop new ways out of addiction because of our new insight. Yeah, I mean, I think to people that are working in the area of the biology of addiction the idea of blaming the the patients is is nothing. We even talk about anymore because nobody thinks that way in the medical community and the research community, but I think you're exactly right. That by doing this kind of research, we come up with really concrete examples that maybe some of your listeners and other people can relate to that demonstrate how not everybody's dealt the same deck of cards. Not everybody goes into these situations with the same strengths and weaknesses, and therefore some people are very vulnerable to these substances, which are prevalent in our society, and that shouldn't be seen as a personal weakness. That shouldn't be seen as something that they are blamed for that should be seen instead as as of Ulmer ability that they have that we all as a society need to help them to avoid, ideally. And if if voidance fails then to deal with and recover from as Sandra looted to one of the one of our hopes personally is that this biological understanding might lead to novel treatments might need to new ways that we could intervene. So that somebody who's trying to remain absent Anders trying to decrease or completely stop drug. Use would be able to do that more easily because we would actually be able to say, look, we're going to do something that's gonna change the biology of your brain in a positive way in a way that makes these drugs less tempting or the inner drips this kind of compulsive tendency to seek an use the drugs. In fact, we should be treating mental illnesses in the same way that we're treating medical or physical conditions. Yeah. And as you said, you know, no one chooses to have a heart attack. And I think that's. Such a powerful metaphor. We don't choose to break our bones. We have accidents. But to see these in the less, judgmental scale and more of this is part of what it is to be a life form. This is to be human constrict away, some of the factors that inhibited from from approaching each other with compassion and with actual answers such a stigma. I agree. And also, you could say that it's a mistake for somebody who to have taken the drugs in the first place, and it's a mistake for somebody to have allowed themselves to progress down a road towards addiction, but we've all made.

Ulmer Anders voidance Sandra one day
"ulmer" Discussed on WIMS AM 1420

WIMS AM 1420

02:10 min | 3 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on WIMS AM 1420

"Of in the natural motion of the car of course eases some of the anxiety too so tone and i contact two of the most important things in terms of getting a great conversation going are hesitant to use that advice it may make them nervous that they're teaching their sons bad manners or to disregard accountability i would absolutely say that we should not teach those things in there are many situations in life where it is appropriate to make eye contact and where it is appropriate to show respect and i'm often teaching boys in my clinical work that we listen with our eyes as well as our ears so absolutely there are times when we want to encourage that but moments of heightened vulnerability where someone has just made a mistake with someone knows that they're in a jam that's not the best time to do that because it shuts any kind of progress down it shuts any possibility down of a meaningful conversation it's not necessarily that they want to abdicate responsibility or not be held accountable they just want to understand what is the path forward and so by using that task tone by being matter of fact you know more kind of sequential and our thinking okay so we're going to do this then we're going to do this that's how i talked to kids when they come into my office sometimes parents are surprised to hear that as a beginning gauging with kids but i think they understand the value of it when they see that okay kids are relaxed and they they hold up their end of the conversation so yeah i contact very important in some situations but just not in those moments of ulmer ability cox says there are some things parents and educators should try to really enforce in boys and young men the freeze he has found effective is something russell crowe's maximus meridia says in the movie gladiator and it's short and sweet the phrase is strength and honor sometimes i'm addressing a thousand boys at a time and i've often used that and i have made the point the strength to do what's right honored to do it well so it doesn't have to be a militaristic phrase the strength to what's right the honor to do it well i don't think that we emphasize honor enough we boys we're so worried about what they're gonna do.

ulmer cox russell crowe
"ulmer" Discussed on Top Down Perspective

Top Down Perspective

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Top Down Perspective

"We don't have four oh i'm trying to think like drawn i haven't really touched on much really probably be like an rpg maybe like tails in phony ah okay maybe that okay i'll go with that for now how about i probably won't like a mario game on there i'll just go with that for now it's fine or zelda game take off i'm gonna put offering time on there okay probably makes more sense cool so the final list is robin slush guitar hero what was the first one burnout paradise paradise yeah pokemon go along goal time creative solid so list do you remember what yours was for people who didn't see your twitter of course it's legends zelda to the adventure of link resident evil one actually it specifically whereas director's cut diablo and world war two really the good diablo one one to work raft yep okay wait when you say altitudes the good one you're referring to that comparing to what they'll okay that's an interesting statement yeah all right let's is your list it is i could look john's but he probably under a whole bunch of like runaway guy stuff that's happening right now so oh you know what i just found it out that was fast because i just looked at his pictures it looks like he had okay krono trigger which you're saying i never i would not have guessed that bomber man five super bomber man five i would have guessed of ulmer could see i would have guessed baller man yeah super mario bruce three which i totally see as well okay and worms armageddon which i totally see as well i probably wouldn't have guessed that but it it makes sense he's plead so much worms it's fucking ridiculous i'm surprised there's not like a shoot them up on their yeah.

director john ulmer
"ulmer" Discussed on Double Toasted

Double Toasted

01:49 min | 3 years ago

"ulmer" Discussed on Double Toasted

"Yeah and it is any weird roundabout way almost prophetic of seeing happening in the toy industry is what we've talked about ditching happening with movies well i wanted to get into that we're gonna the second half but you know i genuinely feel toys r us as the first domino in the inevitable charlottesville clips because if you have no place to buy merchandise you know where you gonna go to and i'm not saying no still go to target you could still go to ulmer but yet right exactly but this was this is a big deal it is you know it's like in two thousand eight and if i remember i think it was leaving brothers and bear stearns and they both went under and people like you know is this the beginning of something bigger and we know now yeah absolutely a real big fucking problem and you have all of these monday morning quarterbacks they're going to be like oh well this is what happened this is what happened i think sometimes the hostility of the market kind of dictates where it's gonna go when when you have all of these you know players competing with each other you know it's kind of poised for do yeah i mean i can even like speaking to myself like there was a point when i was like five six seven yeah buying the actual physical toys like that was my jam yeah but they're yeah there came a point little after that where i saw that trend my own life was like okay but there's so much stuff now i'm probably better off from i have more fun by his video game over here oh sure than going and spending it's been one hundred bucks to get to the games that are probably gonna keep you good for like several months yeah spending hundred bucks going to twitter arrest by fifteen action figures that the teaming for a couple of weeks but then i'll get tired you have to be really an action figures you know and i think again the market is a little over saturated and.

ulmer charlottesville twitter